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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1921)
CONCERT TICKET SALE
WILL BEGIN TUESDAY
Three Artists Will Appear
Here This Fall
CYRENA VAN GORDON FIRST
Season Tickets to Cost $1.50;
Single Admittance $1
Next Tuesday morning has been set
as the date for the opening of the
ticket sale for the series of concerts
which are to be given this term under
the auspices of the Woman’» League,
and committees have been appointed
to make arrangements for the disposal
of as large a number as possible. The
sale has been so planned that all the
organizations, the campus, and the
down town districts will be covered.
October 25 will mark the appearance
of Cyrena Van Gordon in Villard hall,
the date having been changed since
the first announcement of the series.
It is the idea of the committee in
charge of the affairs, of which Lois
Hall is chairman, to make the greatest
drive for tickets before the first con
cert, as it is thought that a large
proportion of the sales will be season
tickets, which are $1.50 for the three
concerts. Single tickets for each con
cert are $1.
Reputation Is National
Miss Van Gordon, who is the at
traction for October 25, is a prima
donna mezzo-contralto of the Chicago
Opera company, and an artist of na
tional reputation. Her roles in such
operas as “Aida,” and the difficult
Wagnerian operas, have been attended
by much favorable press comment in
the east. J. Irwin Mutch, baritono, who
is at present with the Ellison White
chautauqua company, will be here No
vember 12, and Dean John J. Lands
bury, of the school of music, will give
a recital on December 9.
Margaret Beattie has charge of the
ticket sale, and under her will work
the following persons: Alpha Phi,
Margaret Peterson; Alpha Chi Omega,
Gwlladys Keeney; Alpha Delta Pi,
Gladys Mathis; Chi Omega, Carmel
Sheasgreen; Delta Oanimn, Hilda Til -
linghnst; Delta Zeta, Gertrude Smith;
Gamniti Phi Beta, Margaret Kerns;
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Margaret Alex
ander; Kappa Alpha Theta, Marcella
Berry; Pi Beta Phi, Luella Hauser;
Delta Delta Delta, Florence Riddle;
Zeta Rho Epsilon, Maud Gorrey; Hen
drinks linll and Susan Campbell hall,
Maud Graham; Alpha Tau Omega, Jason
McCone; Beta Theta Pi, Allen Smith;
Rachelordon, Dan Woods; Chi Psi,
Kay Deep; Delta Tau Delta, Russell
Gownns; Delta Theta Phi, Frank
Michaels; Kappa Sigma, A1 Krohn;
Kappa Theta Chi, Don Zimmerman;
Phi Sigma Pi, Carl Epping; Sigma Chi,
Arthur Rosebraugh; Sigma Nu, Ward
Johnson; Friendly hall, Marvin Ebv;
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ben Reed; Phi
Delta Theta, Knot Digerness; and Phi
Delta Phi, Hal Simpson.
Downtown Alda Named
Those who have been asked to help
out on the drive down town are O.
Livermore, west of Olive; Glen Morrow,
business district: Florence Garrett,
north of Eleventh, and Marion Linn,
south of Eleventh.
WOMAN WHO FED PROFS
ON ROYAL FARE IS BACK
Mrs. C. A. Brown, Fixer of Foods at
Friendly Hall, Once Boarded
Some vein's ago, at 1300 Emerald
street, there was a faculty boarding
house; a boarding house not to be re
motely associated with the mnearoni
Mondays and the corn beef ‘n’ cabbage
Wednesdays of fiction: but a boarding
house where tables were set with foods
of ambrosial delicacy and plebeian
plenitude, to tempt the eve and palate
of faculty members, fresh from the
We do hemstiching, It) cents per yard
«lUni;k.stud white thread furnished. Sin.
ger Benin.- Machine Co., <’t0 Wiliam
Plant and , ut ' lOWt ' • foi " lie •
Short 151- Columbia, Photic toll L.
Tu. Bat. tf.
PUBLIC STENOGR APHF.R. «
Willamette st.. tT-’ J tf
LOST V small gold pin in shape of
WL with word " Euterpe" written
across it Finder please call Gladys
Hurley, Hendricks hall. okS.
LOST Cameo ring set with pearls
Finder please leave at Library, Reward
LOST Three blade silver pen knife
Finder please return to Prof. Pair
LOST—Bottom of gold fountain pen
name engraved. Please return to M
Inabnit, Susan Campbell hall. Reward
erudite pursuits of the classroom. The
name of Mrs. C. A. Brown, and the
number 1390 can still conjur up, for
some of our doctors and professors,
visions of soups, and fruits, and pies
and graham gems, that mother could
hardly surpass. When Mrs. Brown and
her husband went away from Eugene
to a logging camp in the coast range
mountains, her boarders mourned the
loss of her motherly kindness and her
culinary achievements, and sought to
find solace in the strings and shreds
of food in other and inferior boarding
Mrs. Brown has come back to Eugene,
pulled, she admits, by the same feel
ing that brings the old grads back at
Homecoming. “I missed it all,” she
said, with her easy laugh, “I count my
nine years here, and my associations
with the University faculty, the hap
piest of all my life. It is good to be
Mrs. Brown is not keeping boarders
at 1390 Emerald stret, however. She
is cooking for Friendly hall. She pre
pares all th& meats and the vegetables
and if they are of a surpassing delicacy
and tenderness it is easily explained by
the presence of Mrs. Brown in the hall
kitchen, as any of her former boarders,
now on the campus, will testify.
DR. H. K. BENSON TO SPEAK
Government's Peacetime Work In
Chemistry, to be Topic
Dr. H. K. Benson, professor of in
dustrial chemistry at the University of
Washington, will make an address un
der the auspices of the Kiwanis Club
next Monday evening, October 17, at
a. dinner at the Osburn hotel. Dr. Ben
son's subject will be Government’s
; Peacetime Work in Chemistry.
He was active in the chemical ware
fare service at Washington during the
, war, and is widely known among chem
i istry men as an authority in the in
I dustrial branch. The Kiwanis elub
, cordially invites faculty members to
ihear Dr. Benson, and the invitation is
reinforced by the department of |hem-:
istry of the University. Faculty mem
bers who expect to go are asked to
telephone Mrs. Fitch at 793 not later
than Saturday at 11 a. m.
AT LIBRARY GROWING
Carpets and New Furniture May
Replace Makeshift Now in Use
After First of Year
The present equipment of the reserve
section of the University library will
probably be replaced in part after the
first of the year, according to M. H. j
Douglass, librarian, who says that the
makeshift now in use was necessary j
only because of the lack of available !
funds to purchase newer. Carpets will
probably be placed on the floor and !
new desk furniture secured.
That the reserve department is
growing continually is clearly evident I
from a comparison of the average num
ber of books on reserve during the first
twelve days of October, 1920, and the '
first 12 days of October this year. Last j
year the number on reserve at that
time was 706 and this year 768.
The telephone, formerly open for use
of students in the basement of the li
brary, has been transferred to the re
serve section on the second floor. All
students who wish to use the telephone
are free to use the one in the reserve
EVE OF ANNUAL MIX
(Continued from page one)
to be present on Kincaid field this I
afternoon. The success of the tourna- |
ment depends upon full attendance of j
the student body. Only with full rep- ]
resentation of all the school can we ext
pect justice to be wrought.”
The program for the afternoon is as
Attendance and singing contest (Girls
only) . 5 points
: Yelling contest (Men and Frosh)....
jTug of war (30 men each) .. 5 points
! Stunts by Frosh and Sophs ...15 points
ITie up Rodeo (30 men each) ..15 points
!Swagger stick rush (50 men each)....
'Flag rush (50 men each) .35 points
Sandbag scrap (50 men each) 10 points
Kodak Finishing Is Our Business
The Kodak Shop
10th and Willamette Sts.
IF YOU NEED
An Electric Toaster,
An Electric Heater,
An Electric Iron.
If you need anything in the Hardware line
100 Ninth Avenue East.
MAYER’S EXCLUSIVE COLLEGE
Whoa! Stop! Halt!
U 1 1?H ^ur Sandwiches?
1 IV I 1 j I' Our Oregana Chocolates ?
The Student s Shop.
© B. K. fc Co.
The Finest Clothes Ever Made
Are Here for You
$25.00, $30.00, $35.00 ,$40.00
KUPPENHEIMER and STYLEPLUS SUITS and OVERCOATS
—Men, you had better plan on visiting our Clothing Department this
week. You’ll be surprised at the wonderful showing of smart new
clothes and delighted at the modest prices—40 per cent less than last
—Our courteous salesmen never urge one to buy, but they do love to
show these clothes.
' > L E JL'A l
F cc vnA* >
“Say it with
Eugene Floral Co.
J. A. Hooning, Prop.
Store, &2 Ninth Ave. East.
Everything in Music and Musical Instruments.
MORRIS MUSIC HOUSE
WW V V V v y y V*****1^******^*********** ♦*♦ ♦*♦ <^M>
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