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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1922)
FINAL SEN! PAPERS
AAUST BE FILED MAY 1
Twenty-three Have Completed
Work Toward Degree
Seniors have until May 1 to file their
final papers for graduation, according
to a statement by Carlton Spencer, reg
istrar. Those who will be clear for
graduation upon the completion of the
work they are now enrolled in, and who
have completed all necessary details,
Arnold O. Anderson, journalism;
Myrtle N. Anderson, chemistry; Wavne
M. Akers, business administration; Mil
dred H. Apperson, botany; Lillian
Auld, rhetoric; Anna Ault; Percy S.
Ault; Ruth Austin, journalism.
Echo Balderee, physical education;
Day T. Bayly, business administration;
Claire J. Beale, journalism; Arnold M.
Blackburn, economies; Grace Bolick,
music; Dorothea Boynton, psychology;
Sylvester Burleigh, law.
Carolyn Cannon, physical education;
Eleanor Coleman, education; Violet B.
Wanda L. Daggett, chemistry; Rita
* E. Danford, biology; Virgil G. DeLap,
business administration; Dorothy Dick
ey, music; Helen E. Dougherty, Eng
Stanley Eisman, journalism; Maurine
Elrod, psychology; Alice Evans, bot
any; Mary C. Evans, Latin.
Mildred Ferguson, history; Glen O.
Frank, chemistry; Florence Furuset,
Emma Jane Garbade; Earl F. Glos,
law; Reuben C. Goffreiere, music; Eli
nor Goodnough, romance languages.
Lille P. Hasenmeyer, history; Mal
colm H. Hawke, business administra
tion; Elsie Hildebrand, physical educa
tion; Dell F. Hinson, business admin
istration; Helen V. Hooper, romance
Cleo H. Jenkins, architecture; John
C. Johnson, education.
Mary Alta Kelly, normal art; Isa
belle J. Kidd, Latin.
Hazel C. Lankins, history; Marcus
L. Latham, business administration;
Elsie L. Lawrence, botany; Alger W.
Lonabaugh, law; Gladys M. Lupher,
Myrtle M. Magerle, physical educa
tion; Dorothy Manville, romance lan
guages; Ruth Mellinger, education; Jay
F. Miller, chemistry; Marion E. Mit
chell, education; Katherine H. Morse,
education; M. Lucile Murton, English
literature; Ola M. McDermott, educa
tion; Muriel McKinlay, education.
Helen E. Nelson, business administra
^ tion; Ha Ruth Nichols, business admin
Georgina M. Perkins, history; ivan
F. Phipps, law.
Arne G. Rae, journalism; Florence
Riddle, psychology; Audrey H. Roberts,
English literature; Margaret Russell,
James C. Say, business administra
tion; Hazel Seeley, rhetoric; Emerald
F. Sloan, chemistry; Geneva M. Stebno,
English literature; Helen I. Strauser,
Jessie O. Todd, physical education;
Genevieve Tillotson, mathematics; Jos
eph E. Torbet, education.
Florence VanMeter; Birchard Van
Walter R. Wegner, zoology; Horace
D. Westerfield, business administra
tion; Adelaide H. White, English liter
ature; Marion E. White, history; Ar
thur Wicks, education; Helen Catherine
Eunice G. Zimmerman, fine arts.
Those who completed their work at
the end of last term and who will gradu
ate with the June class follow:
Guy E. Armantrout, commerce; Le
roy P. Anderson, law; Raymond H.
Burns, commerce; Ian Campbell, geol
ogy; Pauline DeVin; Herbert LeRoy
Geary, commerce; Martha Lois Hall,
education; Leo George Hertlein, geol
ogy; Arthur Clark Hicks, romance lan
guages; Walter Clive Humphrey, eom
< merce; Kenneth W.. Jones, business ad
ministration; Ruth Anne Lane, com
merce; Helen Loughary, psychology;
Howard T. McCulloch, mathematics;
John E. Matheson, zoology; C. Carl
Myers, business administration; Troy
Aubrey Phipps, physics; Delmer L.
Powers, geology; Donald H. Portwood,
law; Cecil F. Robe, Latin; Paul L.
Scott, business administration; Marian
P. Taylor, business administration;
Joseph Dwight Wilson.
About 70 more will be added to the
graduation list as soon as they file ap
plications for degrees, according to Mr.
MUSICIANS WILL APPEAR
IN JOINT CONCERT MAY 9
3. B. Siefert, Tenor, and L. A Coon,
Pianist, in Benefit Recital in
Phi Mu Alpha and Mu Phi Epsilon,
national men’s and women’s honorary
musical fraternities, will present John
B. Siefert, tenor, and Leland A. Coon,
pianist, in a joint concert on Tuesday,
May 9, in the Presbyterian church.
The presentation is to consist of
three voice groups sung by Mr. Siefert,
and two piano solos by Professor Coon.
These compositions are chosen lrom
the older music, foreign classics, and
from modern American songs, none of
which have been heard on the campus
One of the selections to be played by
Professor Coon was composed by Isador
Phillip, of the National Conservatory
at Paris, under whom he will study in
France next year.
Both Mr. Siefert and Professor Coon
are connected with the University
School of Music and are well known
for their talent and ability.
The purpose of the concert is to
finance the purchase of furnishings for
the fraternity chapter room in the
Music building. The two fraternities
are well-known to students of the Uni
versity, a number of concerts having
been given by the organizations during
the assembly periods, as well as an
outdoor musical which wt-s delivered (
last -week by Mu Phi Epsilon.
A joint committee of the two soci
eties. composed of Balph Poston, chair
man, Mrs. A. C. Dixon, Florence Gar
rett, and Herbert Hacker, is in charge
of the affair.
BLEACHERS FOR FETE
TO BE FINISHED SOON
Committees Tighten Up on
Junior Week-end Plans
Plans for Junior Week-end are now
developing rapidly, according to reports
made last night at the regular Wednes
day meeting of the general committee
by chairmen of the committees han
dling the various events. With only
three weeks to go before the annual
week-end event takes place, there is a
noticeable tightening up in all phases
of the work.
According to the decision reached
yesterday afternoon by the student
council, work on the campus luncheon
will now go forward rapidly. The usual
plan of collecting money and food from
the various campus organizations will
be repeated. The bleachers are to be
finished within the next two weeks.
One more work party of the junior men
is planned by the committee in charge.
Names of all floats for the canoe
fete are to be in by May 1. Although
nearly all houses are now working on
floats this early date will necessitate
a speeding up on the part of many. A
number of novel and interesting entries
are expected as a result of the combi
nation of men’s and women’s organiza
tions in preparing them.
Pq^ters will be out Friday, and will
be s&it throughout the state. Stories
have been going out regularly to all
daily and weekly papers.
The juniors are hoping to secure con
siderable funds toward defraying the
expenses of the week-end through the
Junior Vod-ville, which will be staged
Mav 6. This year’s show has been un
usually well worked out, and is expect
ed to get over well. Nothing has been
planned at present to take the place
of the student body dance which was
called off last week-end.
FAMILIES ARE IN DISTRESS
Tearing Dow of Bleachers on Kincaid
Field Destroys Homes
A dozen or more Eugene families are
in distress this morning as a result of
the destructive activities of three Uni
versity workmen who started tearing
down the old bleachers on Kincaid field
The warm weather of the past two
weeks has been a great stimulant to the
home-making instinct. A great deal of
activitv that no one dreamed of has
been going on in Kincaid’s old relic.
The bleachers would no doubt have
been torn down some time ago had it
not been for the long delay in the ar
rival of warm weather. Bohler’s twirl
ers objected to twirling in the rain; so
a floor was laid and nets put up in the
old grandstand and the pitchers prac
But warm weather is here at last,
and baseball can be played in the open,
so the bleachers are now being torn
down. The removal of some of the
seats revealed a dozen or more robins’
nests, some of them containing small
blue eggs, on the sills and braces of
SOCIOLOGY MAJORS TO DINE
President Campbell to Speak at Gath
ering Friday at Osborn
The students and faculty of the So
ciology department will hold a get-to
gether dinner at the Osburn hotel Fri
day evening. President Campbell, Dr.
Parsons, and Mrs. Azile Howard, execu
tive secretary of the Bed Cross, will be
the speakers of the evening.
Alice Smith, of the Chi Omega house,
will tell the members about the prize
which will be given by that house to
the best student majoring in sociology.
Music Will be furnished by the Chi
Omega trio, Miss Kennedy, Miss Greene
and Miss Lorenz.
This meeting will probably be a Btart
toward some organization of the de
Minimum charge, 1 time, ZSc; Z time*.
46c; 6 times, $1. Must be limited to i
lines, over this limit, 6c per Hoc. Phone
961. or leave copy with Business office of
Bhebald, in University Press. Payment in
advance. Office hour*. 1 to 4 p. m.
FOB BENT—One or two students de
siring to change their rooms for the
balance of the school year will find it
i to their advantage to call at 945 Hii
1 yard or phone 227J. 153-A27-2
I/)ST—Tuesday, gold locket set with
small brilliant, and containing two
small photographs. Finder please call
' 1098J. 154-A27
VARSITY TENNIS SINGLES
TRYOUTS ON THIS WEEK
Dirt Courts Soon to Be Ready,
to Relieve Congestion
In the tryouts for the varsity tennis
team this week on the courts west of
the library. Smith defeated Hayden
6-r, 6-3, Monday afternoon, and Wil
liams won from Culbertson 4-6,
6-2, 6-1. Tuesday Culbertson defeated ;
Darby 9-7, 6-2.
The dirt courts on the west end of
the campus are being repaired and with
these additional courts the present con- j
gestion on the cement courts will be
relieved to a certain extent, although
there will still be some “waiting” for
them. One court will be reserved for
practice for the frosh tennis men who
are tentatively scheduled to meet the
0. A. C. rooks at Corvallis during O.
A. C.’s Junior Week-end, May 12. The
frosh team will probably be selected
early next week.
The first game for the varsity will
be next Saturday morning at 11 j
o’clock when the three single matches
will be played. At 2 p. m. the doubles
will be run off. Following this game
the Oregon team will play Reed college
at Portland, May 5, and on the 0th
will meet the M. A. A. C. team. On
May 8 the varsity will start on their
California trip to participate in the
Pacific Coast tennis tournament to be
held at Berkeley. During Junior Week
end the locals will battle with the
racquet-wielders from O. A. 0.
EXHIBIT TO BE AT Y. W. HUT
Display In Conjunction with Student
In conjunction with the Student Vol
unteer conference to be held on the
campus during the latter part of the
week, an exhibit of data relative to
missionary work will be shown at the
F. W. Bungalow. A large map of the
world will be on display, showing in
diagrammatic form the number of for
mer Oregon students now serving in
missionary fields and tlie places where
they are located.
The same plan will be adopted for
students of other Oregon colleges and
universities. There will be also a dis
play of posters with statistics showing
the state and condition of the mission
ary fields of the world. Native furni
You’ll need one of
them this Spring.
We exceN in—
EUGENE yuv C
FRIDAY I D
BIG 4 RING WILD ANIMAL
C.X A FOOT
IN TOE STUPENDOUS
ifw cornoN of al.g.
BEAUTIFUL LYRICAL EXTRAVAGANZA
lAfl |C WORLDS FIR5T ANOONiY
LUIUO kbfobmng hippopotamus
2 AND 5 P.M.
HU OPEN OCN STREET MfiAfiC
AT KX50 Aft DAILY
Reserved numbered chair sale
show day at Red Cross Drug
Store, 624 Willamette, at prices
charged on grounds.
ture from China and India and clothing
from all parts of the world will be
shown. ■ .
MBS. PARSONS’ MOTHER DEAD
Mrs. Holmes, mother of Mrs. Mable
Holmes Parsons, professor of rhetoric
in the Portland extension center of the
j University, died at her home in Port
land yesterday, according to word re
ceived on the campus. Mrs. Holmes
lived in Eugene for about two years
while Mrs. Parsons was on the Eugene
“Where Fashion Rules”
841% Willamette Over Dunn’s
Standard Key Board
Office Machinery &
Supply Co. Inc.
A A A. aC a a a a a A
—supplies the necessity for a
dainty hose to add the finish
ing touch to the attractive
spring costume. The luxur
iousness of texture, the sup
erior workmanship and the
variety of shades, combine to
make Phoenix a hose that en
tices the most fastidious.
The Phoenix-Hi-Heel, full
fashioned and especially
good looking, gives a trim
and slender appearance to
Phoenix hosiery prices range
from $1.25 to 3.00.
The second best advertisement in the Mc
Morran & Washbume contest was executed by
Velma Faraham. The prise winner will appear
U. of O. Students
We Specialize in Mending Soles
Our present University patronage is the verification of our
PROGRESSIVE SHOE SHOP
Aa#aaIaAAAAAA A A A A A A A
This seems to be an age of tradition breaking on the cam
pus, but there is a reason for all things. We have estab
lished a tradition of rendering the best of service and let
ting nothing but government-inspected meats go out of
the market. We are not tradition breakers.
Broders Bros. Meat Market
80 West Eighth