Oregon Daily Emerald RAYMOND E. VESTER, Manager Member Paciflo Intercollegiate Preee Association. —... ..._-- - - - • .. - -- - - i pedate Editor .....Lyle Bryson News Editor .......Charles B. Oratke Assistant News Editors ▼ehna Rupert, Elisabeth Wbitebouse John Dierdorff. ■ports Editor.Floyd Maxwell Sports Writers Butene Kelty Harold Shirley Art Rudd Statistician.Don D. Huntress Night Editors Wilford C. Allen. Carlton K. Logan, Reuel S. Moore, Kenneth Youel. News Service Editor ... .Jacob Jacobson Assistants Alexander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman Feature Writers .E. J. H., Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry News Staff—Fred Guyon, Margaret Scott, Pearl Harris* Owen Callaway, Jean St radian, Inez King, Lenore Cram, Wanna McKinney, Raymond D. Lawrence, Herbert Seheidt, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston, Mary Truax, Howard Bailey, Buth Austin, Madalene Logan, Mabel Gilham, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Stark weather, Jennie Perkins, Claire Beale, Dan Lyons, John Anderson, Maybelle Leavitt Associate Manager ...Webster Ruble Advertising Manager .George McIntyre Circulation Manager.A1 Krobn Staff Assistants: James Meek, Jason, McCune, Elwyn Craven, Morgan Staton, Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon. Issued daily except Sunday and Monday, during the college year. Entered in the post office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Sub scription rates f2.25 per year. By terra, 75c. Advertising rates upon application. PHONES: ' Ounpus office;—656. Downtown office—1200 ■ntas——SBS=gg~»..1 I.."...1...h—l —l. ). ,uii.i -'.'i ■ii’-is-1:1 — uj~j OUR GUESTS. Junior Week-end means guests. It means many of them, more perhaps than at any other time during the college year. And no guests are more welcome than those who are prospec tive students of our own University. Aside from the hearty welcome which we give them all, it is a distinctive privilege of every loyal Oregon student to show these guests the best time possible while they are here. We are revealing to them the finer side of our University and our student life. The events of these few days have been arranged expressly for our guests, that they may see Oregon Spirit ex emplified in the activities of the students All the guests who will he here during the week-end have been invited here—perhaps not by you, but by some Oregon ?nan or wioman. And they are as much your guests as anyone elses! As an Oregon student, you are host to every visitor on the campus during the week-end1. It would be easy for Oregon students to claim the best of everything for themselves. But that is not the way Oregon Spirit does things. Oregon Spirit means hospitality, democ racy, co-operation and good sportsmanship. Our guests re alize this and expect those things, from us. Our University is being weighed in the balance during the week-end and it is up to us to show them that the balance is all in favor of Oregon. It is reported that some over-exuberant gentlemen (!) wait ed in line at the Eugene theatre for tickets to the senior play from Thursday morning on. Evidently they neglected to re member that there were women in the University who would also like god seats for the comedy tonight. So the change in lilans made by the senior play committee should see to it that everyone gets a fair chance to see the play. And there’s no question but what it will he well worth seeing. The fact that it’s a knockout is nothing hut the truth. DHTlfOFTWO INGS WILL be held on Mir n T. R. Cole, Seattle, Authority On Educational Move ments, to Speak. The dedication and formal opening of the new buildings of the school of edu cation and University high school will take place on Friday, May 27. according to Deau H. D. Sheldon, who has charge of the program for the day. The exercises will begin at 2:30 in the afternoon. T. It. Cole, assistant superintendent of the city schools of Se attle, will deliver the principal address. Mr. Cole is an authority on the junior high school and other educational move ments, Dean Sheldon says. There will be brief speeches by Presi dent I*. L. Campbell, I). A. Grout, super intendent of the Portland schools, .1. A. Churchill, slate superintendent of public instruction, and E. F. Carleton, super intendent of the Eugene city schools. Several musical numbers by students of the high school, under the direction of .MrN. Anna Landsbury Keck, of the Uni versity school of music, will be included in the program. Various departments of the high school will have special exhibits, including flu art department, the classes in manna’ training, aud other classes of the junioi and senior divisions. “The opening of these two buildings marks the completion of a very import ant stage in the development of flic seliool of education,” Dean Sheldon de clared. "In order to gel the best results front the University high school, it was advisable to have it separate from the rest of the campus, so that tile children might be perfectly free to develop with out (totting in the wny of the University students. This was especially true of the play-activities; in the old place there war. no room for the high school students to play. Now, however, the student is given full opportunity to develop along the lines he should follow.” Oregon is the only university on the Pacific coast, Dean Sheldon said, to have a model high school completely under its own control. The high school at the] University of California is controlled in part by the city of Oakland. The larger universities east of the Rockies, such as the Universities of Missouri, Wisconsin and Illinois, have high schools run on much the same system ns that used by the Oregon University high school, Dean Sheldon said. The evening program will be present ed by the students of the University high school. The one-act play, “Neigh bors,” will be put on in the high school auditorium, under the direction of Miss Ethel Wakefield, and music and feature dances will follow. The program for the day is as follows: Devotional exercises—Dean E. C. San derson. of the Eugene Bible University. Music—University High School Glee Club. Address—The Future in Secondary Education, T. R. Cole. Music—Solo. Talks—Superintendent D. A. Grout, Superintendent E. F. Carletou, Presi dent P. L. Campbell. Dean II. D. Sheldon, of the school of education, will be presiding officer for the day’s program. Lost.—In or near the library, a blue silk parasol, with curved amber handle. Finder please call Irene Whitfield, OSS. Found.—Moores fountain pen, on eam Ipns. Call Mr. Frank, at men’s gym. Found. — Fountain pen, trimmed with gold; on campus, l’honc 271P. Reward. MU ZETA AT LUNCHEON. Mu Zeta Kappa, local men’s honorary music fraternity, met at luncheon in the Anchorage Wednesday. ★-.-* Announcements *--——* Class Baseball.—All women interested in making the class teams should sign up with Miss Waterman, instructor, be fore Monday night. The class teams will be chosen next week. Reception at Hut.—All men of the University and their guests are invited to attend the informal reception which will be put on at the “Y” hut Friday after noon after the game. Good music will be provided and light refreshments will be served. The party will be over in plenty of time for dinner. All houses are urged to bring their guests and let them get acquainted. Military Band.—Report to Herbert Hacker, Friday morning, 9 o’clock, at R. O. T. C. headquarteis, to play for campus day activities. Senior Men.—All men not on commit tees Friday, report to Slim Crandall, chief of police, at the Pioneer statue, at 9 a. m. Tri Delts Set Back By Score of 17 to 4. League I. Oregon Clnh . Delta Delta Delta . Kappa Alpha Theta.. Sigma Delta Phi . Delta Gamma . Pi Beta Phi . Gamma Phi i-eta . League II. Hendricks Hall . Kappa Kappa Gamma__ Susan Campbell Hall .... Delta Zeta . Chi Omega. Zeta Rho Epsilon. Alpha Phi . Won . .5 ..4 ..3 . .1 ..i . .0 ..5 ..4 . .4 . .2 . .2 ..0 . .0 Lo,-'t 0 o o o •j 4 a 0 0 o 3 3 5 o Kappa Alpha Theta stepped up to third place in the League I series by defeating the Tri Delt team, 17 to 14. Tuesday afternoon. The result came as a complete surprise. Tri Delt was lead ing. 9 to 5 at the end of the fourth inning. In the fifth, however. Theta made 12 runs, including one homer. She was held to a zero score in the sixth, but the Tri Dolts were unable to make any considerable gain in the last tWo innings. Theta had previously been beaten twice by Oregon Club and Sigma Deltn Phi. The Tri Delts have completed their schedule in the doughnut league and will probably stand second in League I, al though Theta has a chance to tie with her for that place if she wins from Delta Gamma next Monday. Two regularly scheduled games were not played Tues day. due to Zeta Rho Epsilon and Alpha Phi’s withdrawal from the league, and i Gamma Phi Beta’s forfeiting to Sigma Delta Phi. The lineups were as follows’ Theta— Tri Delt— C, Cannon .p. E. Pride .T. Lewis .c. R. Griffin D. Maguire .lb.H. Glanz M. Hazard .2b. E. Harris M. Lawrence .3b.M. Bater J. Campbell.ss. I. Smith M. Holcomb.ss.M. Adams S. Norton .rf. T. Haynes V. Coffey .If. G. Golding H. Lawrence.cf. E. Randall Umpire—Ruth Wolff. BUILDING PROGRAM RAPIDLY CARRIED OUT Education and Commerce Structures, With New Woman's Dormitory, Total About $315,000. The academic year which is just draw ing to a close has witnessed great strides in the physical improvement of the Ore gon campus. The passage of the mi 11 age bill, guaranteeing the University a larger income, has made possible the beginning of work on three new buildings, the school of education building, commerce building and woman’s dormitory. These three structures aggregate $315,000. Reside these three, a new building is being constructed for the school of mu sic by a Eugene holding company, and the Woman’s building has been completed Inclusive of reconstruction work, the tilans started during the past year will necessitate a total expenditure upon the part of the University itself of some $700,000. Practically all of the new buildings are expected to be ready for occupancy by the opening of the full term of 1921. These buildings do not by any means end the University’s program of construc tion, for there is a pressing need for such buildings as a class room building gymnasium, science building, and library The program, however, for further con struction. has not been definitely out lined, though many plans are on band for its completion. COME AND LAUGH, IS SENIOR PLAY MOTTO (Continued from rage 1). as the “leads.” Many Properties Gathered. Stage Manager Ralston and his corps of assistants have been working hard all week, gathering properties and arrang ing the settings. A grandfather clock has been secured from Portland and consid erable trouble has been experienced in obtaining a number of other articles which will be used. The cast, which is made up entirely of seniors, is as follows: Mr. Ralston. Everett Pixley Owen Ralston.Marion Taylor Dick . Lyle Bartholomew Van Dtisen ..Neil Morfitt Bishop Doran.Alex Brown Mrs. Ralston.Dorothy Wootton Mable .Marion Gilstrap Bob . Jack Houston Sabel . Wanda Brown Ethel.Elvira Thurlow Maid..Dorothy McGuire Synopsis of Scenes: Act 1, Scene in Ralston’s office in New York hotel. Act II, Parlor of the Ralston country home. Act II, same as Act II. WILL SAIL FOR CHINA Former Oregon Student Is Missionary to Oriental Country. Edythe Blanche Stansbury, a former University of Oregon student, will be included among the 28 youngs women who will sail as missionaries to foreign lands during the summer and fall, according to advices received from the general board of promotion of the Northern Baptist Convention, from New York City. Miss Stansbury, who attended summer school h<fre in 1914, has been selected for a po sition in the southern part of China. Miss Stansbury’s home is in Davison. Michigan, and she attended Drake Uni versity and Cotner University in addi tion to the University of Oregon. The missionaries are being sent out under the auspices of the Woman’s American Baptist Foreign 'Mission Society, and Miss Nellie G. Prescott, foreign secre tary, has charge of the appointments. Miss Stansbury is a member of the Davi son Baptist church. • • • • —Some women assert that they prefer oleomargarine and nut butter to BLUE BELL BUTTER. We have also met the girl—God bless her—who says she prefers the gallery to the orchestra and the charming lady who assures us that she would rather ride in the family Ford than in a super-six— but oh! Ye Shades of An nan i as. EUGENE FARMER’S CREAMERY New Caps Just in today by express Some wonderful new ones $3.50 EARL & WILSON NEW SHIRTS , OF Imported Scotch Oxfords attached collars Plain colors and white. $5.00 NEW NARROW TIES $1.50 ®r@<sn FferreE tuuxgair 713 Willamette St. “One of Eugene’s best stores” Wing’s Mark Quality, Service and Low Prices. Fresh and Cured Meats. Phone 38. 675 Willamette Street. Graduation Pictures The Martin Studio Seventh and Willamette. Womens’ 14 inch. Moccasin Hiking Boots Special $10.00 pr. s Attractive Sport Skirts in Silk and Wool A large assortment of white flannel and serge skirts, in plaited! and plain models. Beautifully trimmed with eyelet embroidery and soutache braid. Other models have pipings of scarlet or Harding blue, with buttons to match. Reasonably priced. $12.50 to $17.00. Tailored Silk Skirts W hen skirts in the most charming of sport styles, made of such silks as Fan ta-isa, Baronet Satin, Dew-Kist, Heavy Whipcords, Georgettes and Crepe do Chino are ottered at this price, it strikes us that the occasion constitutes an opportunity that you cannot afford to ignore. A wide range of colors and sizes. Especially priced, $10.45. Plaid Skirts hig assortment ol fancy stripes and plaids. In all the new plaitejd effects— kmte and box plaits. These are priced at $6.95 to $18.50.