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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1922)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association _
Floyd Maxwell Webster Ruble
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
NEWS EDITOR ........KENNETH YOUEL
Daily News Editors
Margaret Scott Ruth Austin
Arthur P.udd Phil Brogan
Sports Editor___Edwin Hoyt
Sports Writers—Kenneth Cooper, Harold
Shirley, Edwin Fraser, George Stewart.
Earle Voorhies George H. Godfrey j
Ernest Richter Dan Lyons
News Service Editor _ Alfred Erickson >
Exchanges _ Eunice Zimmerman ,
Special Writers. John Dierdorff, Ernest Haycox >
Newt Staff—'Nancy Wilson, Mabel Gilham, Owen Callaway, Florine Packard, Madalene
Logan, Helen King, John Piper, Herbert Larson, Margaret Powers, Genevieve Jewell, Rosalia j
Keber, Freda Goodrich, Georgians Gerlinger Clinton Howard, Elmer Clark, Fremont Byers, l
Martha Shull, Herbert Powell, Henryetta Lawrence. Geraldine Root, Norma Wilson. Don
Woodward, Mildred Weeks, Howard Bailey, Margaret Sheridan, Thomas Crosthwait, Catherine
Spall, Mildred Burke. j
Circulation Manager ....—
Collection Manager ------
Advertising Assistants ............
__ Lyle Jans
... GiObUl, *Vl.„ilL .
___ Jack High
... Jason McCune
... Karl Hardenbergh, Leo Munly
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription ratea,
92.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Business Manager 961
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
Their Loyalty and Ourfl **
There are many factors besides the personal effort and sacrifice
on the part of the individual students, concerned in the complete
success of student activities. Here in Eugene a feeling of loyalty
and pride on the part of the residents of the city and the county is
evidenced at every opportunity, for the achievements of the students
of the University. These same loyal residents have watched and kept
faith in the gradual growth and advancement of the University and"
their assistance then was even more essential than it is now.
Among the activities which have grown and been materially
aided in that growth by the assistance and faith of the citizens of
Eugene is the one in the school of journalism which has made possible
The Oregon Daily Emerald which greets the students each morning.
This publication could not be possible without the faith and confi
dence which the business men have displayed in it by their liberal
purchasing of advertising space in its columns. And just as they have
faith in the value to us of our daily publication and of our other
activivties, we must have a spirit of faith and loyalty for those who
make these things possible. They solicit our patronage on a fair and
square basis just as we have solicited their patronage on the same
grounds. They and we are essential to each other.
Where Individuality Is Concerned
Not so very long ago a prominent member of Oregon’s alumni
decried the fact that there was danger of losing some of the distinctive
traditions, which have endeared Oregon to him since he first entered
the institution to seek a higher education. He noted the attempt to
discard the campus luncheon and urged that every effort be made to
continue this democratic tradition and not to drop it at any cost.
“When it comes to the matter of dropping some of those good old
traditions which have made the name of Oregon distinctive, I am
pretty much of a standpatter,” he said. And the farseeiug students
into whose hands the keeping of these traditions are placed can only
appreciate such sentiments after they have conversed with members
of the alumni. There is more need for standpatters among some of
the students who are here now, else they, too, will have occasion for
regrets in the future,—regrets that Oregon with a false conception of
the march of progress had discarded its individuality.
“Every generation has its own Hamlet, and so for that has every
actor who has essayed the part. Nothing is more futile than to rum
mage back into memory for comparison, except to declare that the
current Hamlet is the greatest that ever was since Garrick, or Booth
or Irving. Walter Hampden stands in his own right as in
contestably the rentest of living American tragedians. His perform
ance of Hamlet last night at the Century proved that. It was as Shaw
would say, thoroughly ‘like Shakespeare’s play of the same name.’ ”
The above criticism of the work of Walter Hampden who comes
to Eugene the first of next week was written by Idwal Jones in a
San Francisco newpaper. Hampden’s signal success throughout the
world as an interpreter of Shakespeare means that something of
value will be offered all who attend the presentations here.
Perhaps you were not one of the many who shared the coffee and
doughnuts with the Salvation Army “over there,” but surely you
must have had a friend or relative who did. And the memory of what
that may have meant to him must surely warrant a contribution, that
the good work of this organization may go on at home as it did across
CALIFORNIANS WILL HIKE
Sunday, May 7, Date Set for Trip; Ball
Team to Play
Plans for a hike Sunday afternoon,
May 7, were discussed at the meeting of
the California club yesterday in the
Commerce building. Members of the
organization who were not at the meet
ing are reminded to keep the date in
The Californians are completing ar
rangements for the indoor baseball
game with the Washington club in the
near future. The battery for the
southerners has been selected. Jack
Myers and Kmil Ohio being chosen to
work in those positions. The rest of
the team is an unknown ipiantitv so
far, and no practices have been held.
PARENTS’ DAY TO BE HELD
U. of W. to Entertain on May 13;
Mothers’ Day to Be Observed
Washington State college, April L’S.—
! O'' !■ bi. S.) At Associated Students
mooting riiursday it was decided that an
official 1’eront's Day would be held on
May 13. Special entertainment will be
offered and opportunity given the par
ents to ins[HH't the school. On Sunday
various group bouses will entertain in
[honor of Mother’s Day.
lu connection with publicity for Wash
I intoa State, $3000 was appropriate.! to
wards paying expenses of teams which
will \isit the high schools of Washing
ton. It is the purpose of these teams to
I advertise W. S. (\ and get in touch with
I prospective students.
TAILORED AT FASHIOH PARK '
CUSTOM SERVICE W1TB OUT
TBS ANNO TAB CM OF A TRY-ON
READY - TO- TUT- ON
TAILORED AT TAS**ON PARK.
SOME SPORT CLOTHES
DO NOT GO FAR ENOUGH
THE FASHION PARK COPYRIGHTED BI-SWING EXTENSION
SLEEVE FEATURE IN JACKETS FOR SPORT WEAR ASSURES COM
FORT THROUGH THE SHOULDER. THE DOUBLE SEAT TROUSER—
A FASHION PARK COPYRIGHTED IDEA—IS PRACTICAL AND THE
CLOTH BELT OF SAME MATERIAL IS IN SPLENDID TASTE.
Green Merrell Co.
713 Willamette Street
“One of Eugene’s best stores”
Earl & Wilson
21 Years Ago
News of Early Days of the Univer
sity Clipped From the Files of the
Oregon Weekly, April 29, 1901.
R. S. Bryson, ’99, now a junior at
the Columbia law school, New York
City, is expected to arrive home this
The twelfth annual junior exhibition
of the University of Oregon will be
given Friday night in Villard hall. The
program for the evening will consist
of six orations by members of the class,
while a number of selected vocal and
instrumental musical numbers will also
• • •
Wink at me only with thine eyes.
Then I’ll wink back with mine;
And if you get me on the string.
Why I ’ll not break the twine.
The class of 190.'! is planning some
thing new in U. O. customs in the shape
of a sophomore day. A meeting of the
class was held last week when the mat
ter was taken up, and the date, Friday,
May 31, was set for the class recep
tion, which will be given at night in
* « *
Let us have a tennis tournament at
IT. 0. this year.
• • '
The Webfoot will be out in about two
weeks. It will contain nearly 200 pages,
over 20 full page cuts, several pen and
ink sketches and numerous other illus
trations. Sesteral articles of historical
interest have been written. Contribu
tions in the form of serious prose and
poetry as well ns stuff of a lighter vein
are to be published. Several pages
especially arranged for the occasion but
of a nature not to be mentioned at this
time, will add to the happiness of stu
dents and others.
• • •
The senior class will leave a bronze |
plate to perpetuate the memory of the
late Professor McClure, who lost his
life on Mt. Rainier In July. 1S99. Pro
fessor McClure was a general favorite
with all the students and it is only
proper that there should be some token i
for the high esteem in which he was
• • •
Happy home health hints; Don’t
work your ears; it may cause action in
the brain cells.
Avoid all drafts; learn the step of a
bank cashier and jump into the closet, '
CLASS HEARS MISS TINGLE
Miss Lilian Tingle gave the first of
a short series of lectures on “House
hold Management" in Miss Harel M.
nauck’s household class yesterday af
Notices wiU be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in the
office by 4:80 o'clock of the day on which
it is to be published and must be limited
to 25 words.
Fairmount neighborhood group meets
Monday, May 1, at 7:30 p. m. at Mary
Chisholm’s home, 1731 E. 13th street.
It is important that all members
should be present.
Phi Mu Alpha—Meets Sunday, 2:15,
Music building. Orchestra members
please come at 1:45 for rehearsal.
Corporate communion and breakfast at
St. Mary’s Episcopal church Sunday,
April 30, at 8:00 a. m.
Newman Club—Members will receive
communion in a body at 8 o’clock
mass Sunday morning.
Phi Mu Alpha—Meeting at the music
building Sunday at 2:30.
LAST SHOWING TONIGHT
OF COLORFUL GUILD PLAY
Very Effective Costumes Add Greatly
to Success of Company
Shaw’s “Caesar and Cleopatra”
which has played two nights, and which
has been very successful, will be played
again tonight. The stage effects in
this play surpass anything which the
dramatiq department has ever done.
The settings are simple, but with the
soft lighting effects every possibility
in the settings is brought out and the
atmosphere is decidedly Egyptian.
The costumes have been worked out
to the smallest detail and many of the
costumes are very effective. It is
thought by many persons that this is
the cleverest production of the year
and it is of added interest because the
department has never produced any
thing like it before.
Charlotte Banfield as Cleopatra is
entirely delightful and Darrell Larsen
as Caesar does some exceptionally good
work. Margaret Nelson as Patateeta
plays a difficult role remarkably well.
KILPATRICK BACK FROM SOUTH
Earl Kilpatrick, director of the ex
tension division, has returned from a
four days trip to southern Oregon and
reports that the high school students
at Medford and Grants Pass, with
whom he came in touch, expressed great
satisfaction over the state high school
conference which was held on the cam
pus several weeks ago. They seemed to
think it was a great success and are
looking forward to another conference
next year, Mr. Kilpatrick stated.
We can now supply you with the most popular wood ever
on the market
Also Dry Body and Second Growth Fir
BOOTH KELLY LUMBER CO.
Office 5th and Willamette Phone 85
‘Follow the trail”
We Make Special
Lunches for Picnics
and Hiking Parties
Music Tonight and Sunday
J. W. Sheahen W. A. Edwards