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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1923)
Architect Will Attend Lincoln
Memorial Ceremony in
Washington, D. C.
Denn Ellis F. Lawrence of the school
of architecteure will be Oregon’s rep
resentative at the Lincoln Memorial
ceremony to be held May 18 at Wash
ington. At this gathering, Henry Bacon,
designer of the memorial, will be pre
sented with a gold medal by the Amer
ican Institute of Architects. Dean
Lawrence represents the state chapter
of the organization for Oregon.
Other participants who will represent
Oregon are two former members of the
faculty and two former students. They
are Allen Eaton and Louis Eosenburg,
formerly instructors in the school of
architecture and allied arts, and Joe
Tominga and Russell Collins, ex-stu
An elaborate pageant will be held at
the ceremony. Banners, symbolically
representing the states from which the
participants came, will be used. Those
from Oregon were designed and made
by the students of the normal arts de
partment. The affair has been put in
charge of the two greatest pageant di
rectors of the world, and no pains are
being spared to make it a gorgeous spec
Dean Lawrence is a member of the
committee of education and the jury of
fellows of the American Institute.
President Warren G. Harding will open
the ceremonial and will present the
medal that the Institute is offering.
The diplomatic corps, foreign legations,
high officials of the church, navy and
army will be present to witness the af
fair. Many of the best known archi
tects, schools of architecture, and arch
itectual associations, will be among
Before going to the Lincoln Memorial
ceremony, Dean Lawrence will repre
sent the University at the meeting of
the Association of Collegiate Schools
of Architecture. This convention will
be held in Washington May 14 and 15.
Oregon recently adopted a five-year
architectural course. The members of
the convention will discuss the advan
tages of the five-year course.
Alternate representatives are II. M.
King, former instructor, L. J. Ellis,
and Roscoe Hemenway, graduates of
'19 and ’22. King and Ellis are taking
post-graduate work at a Massachusetts
Institute of Technology. Hemenway
is a graduate at the University of Penn
sylvania. Rosenburg, Eaton and Tom
inga are living in New York while Col
lins is a student at Massachusetts.
MISS SANDERSON TALKS
Y. W. C. A. Council, Cabinet, Advisory
Board and Mothers Attend Breakfast
Thirty-six women met at the Y. W.
bungalow Sunday morning to hear Miss
Edith Sanderson, national Y. W. C. A.
officer, discuss the student volunteer
movement. The meeting was in the
form of a breakfast, and those who at
tended wore members of the campus Y.
W. C. A. council, cabinet and advisory
board. There were also a number of
mothers at the meeting who had come
to the campus for Mothers’ Week-end.
Besides Miss Sanderson’s talk, Mrs.
C. A. Bemis, also a national official in
the Y. W. 0. A., spoke on the work of
the national association.
Yesterday afternoon a. group of Uni
versity women held a conference with
Miss Sanderson in the Bungalow on the
student volunteer work. Miss Sander
son left the campus this morning to
make trips to other institutions on the
SUMNER SENDS BOOK LIST
Advice about Religious Works Received
for Use in University Library
In reply to the request of M. H. Uoug
Inss, librarian, that he compile a list
of works of a religious nature that he
deemed suitable for the University lib
rary, Bishop Walter T. Sumner of Port
land, has sent to the library a list which
ho considers covers important religious
writings of note, and which he states
is the "product of several minds.”
The Sumner list includes some books
already owned by the library, and those
already not possessed will likely be
ordered, according to the librarian, who
is endeavoring to get the opinions of a
number of men who are ministers or in
Minimum charge, 1 time, 25c; 2 time*,
46c; 6 time*. $1. Must be limited to 6
lines, over thi* limit, 6c per line. Phona
861, or leave copy with Bu*lne*» office of
Emkmald. in University Press. Payment
)B advance. Office hour*, 1 to 4 p. m.
LOST—On campus Saturday after
noon a small pin with initials b. M.
on face. Reward. Call 941L.
Gowns and Remodeling. . Reasonable
prices. Holly Moore Liubarger, 875 E.
13th St. Phone 1367-J. 286-MS-tf.
FOR SALE—Mandolin and ukulele,
both complete with case, both new.
610 E. 14th or call 758J. 295M15-17
FOR SALE—.32 Savage automatic
pistol, used once, practically new. Hol
ster and cleaning rod included for $20.
See Ray Latimer, 749 E. 13th Street,
a position to judge the merits of reli
Suggestions from the Sumner list
“Science and Beligion,” P. N. Wag
“The Life of Christ,” R. J. Camp
“A Spiritual Pilgrimage,” R. J.
“Belief in God,” Charles Gore.
“Belief in Christ,” Charles Gore.
“The Gospel and Human Needs,” J.
“Civilization at the Crossroads,” J.
“Historians and the English Reform
ation,” J. S. Littell.
“Christian Mysticism,” Dean Inge.
“The Faith by Which We Live,” Bi
“Some tllement of Religion,” A. P.
“The Religious Instinct,” T. H.
DO-NUT SERIES TO GET
UNDER WAY THIS WEEK
Five Baseball Games Scheduled; Frays
Postponed Last Week May Be Played
Teams Tie for First Place
The largest part of the do-nut base
ball games scheduled for last week were
postponed on account of the freshman
games here and the Varsity games at
Corvallis. This week five games are
scheduled, and these will no doubt be
added to by the postponed games that
were to be played last week.
The games scheduled for this week
Tuesday, May 15, 6 a. m., Varsity
field. Sigma Nu vs. Delta Theta Pi.
Wednesday, May 16, 6:00 a. m., Var
sity field. Phi Kappa Psi vs. Chi Psi.
Thursday, May 17, 6:00 a. m., Varsity
field. Phi Sigma Pi vs. Kappa Delta
Phi. 4:00 p. m., R. O. T. C. field.,
Phi Delta Theta vs. Bachelordon.
Friday, May 18, 6:00 a.m., Varsity
field. Alpha Beta Chi vs. Delta Tau
Two teams of the tournament have
played two games so far. In the first
game of the do-nut season, Bachelordon
defeated Alpha Beta Chi by a score of
15 to 2. Their second game was lost
to Sigma Chi by a score of 10 to 7.
Tho Beta Theta Pi team defeated the
Delta Tau Delta nine by a score of 10
to 3 and were in turn beaten in their
second game by the 8. A. E. team by
the score of 11 to 1.
Kappa Sigma won from Phi Sigma
Pi by a score of 13 to 0. It was in this
game that Ashby, the Kappa Sig pitch
er, struck out 17 men. The Fiji nine
defeated the Kappa Delta Phi team by
a score of 9 to 2. The A. T. O. team
defeated the Phi Delt team by the
score of 14-5. Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa
Psi, Chi Psi and Delta Theta Phi have
not played yet but are scheduled this
SODDING OF GROUNDS
NOT TO BE COMPLETED
Turf to be Used in Transplanting Is
Unsatisfactory; Best of Lawn
Will Be Seeded
Plans for the sodding of the entire
grounds about the new Journalism
building can not be completed, accord
ing to H. M. Fisher, superintendent of
grounds. The sod which was to be used
for this work was found to be unsatis
factory. The remainder of the grounds
which have not been sodded will bo
seeded so that a lawn may be had as
soon as possible.
Several parts of the campus have
been covered with sod this spring, un
der the direction of Mr. Fisher. The
court in the new Arts building has just
recently been sodded and the lawn near
the Y. M. C. A. hut was given a coat
of grass some time before that. The
sod for the work by the hut was ob
tained behind McClure hall and the
Journalism shack. The sod for the
more recent work in the Arts court and
for the Journalism building was taken
from the lawn of the Extension build
ing which is to moved to make room
for the new heating plant. The sup
ply here, however, has been used up and
a new supply must be found. Mr. Fish
er had planned to use the sod from Hay
ward field until it was found to be
unsuitable for transplanting work.
To do a good job in transplanting,
a workman must be very careful in his
work. The process is much more ted
ious than 'merely seeding the lawn, but
when the work is once finished and the
lawn watered, the grass will be grow
ing nicely in a few days, said Mr. Fish
er. He prefers to sod a new lawn when
ever a suficient supply of sod can be
TURNBULL HAS POSITIONS
Superintendent L. \V. Turnbull of the
Tillamook schools, is a visitor on the cam
pus. Mr. Turnbull is looking for several
teachers to fill vacancies in his schools.
FACULTY TO MEET
There will be a special meeting of the
faculty on Wednesday in Johnson hall to
continue the discussion of the report of
the Portland Center Credits committee.
GREAT GROW NEXT
English Comedy Unusual in
Situation and Fun
“The Great Broxopp,” by Milne, the1
next play to be produced by the Univer- j
sity Company, is an English comedy with |
an altogether different brand of humor, |
many clever lines and a number of fun
ny situations. “The Great Broxopp,” ad
mittedly a lowbrow who aspires to polish
ed manners and continually forgets to
remove his hat in the house or to re
main standing while ladies are standing,
is cheered on by his adoring wife.
Borxopp’s special line is advertising,
and he has a gift for euphonious phrases
which make wonderful selling slogans,
gain him plenty of money to buy the
chops.he loves, but bring upon his family
an undue amount of publicity which
proves fatal when the girl his son falls
in love with objects.
Iris does not like to be the daughter
in-law of the maker of “Broxopp Beans
for Babies,” nor the wife of the man who
in his youth posed" for the picture which
adcins the profuse advertisements, smil
ing to the public, “I’m a Broxopp Baby,
are you?” So poor old Broxopp has to
be a highbrow and the only way he can
live his advertising down is to change
his name. Chillingham, his wife’s name,
seems sufficiently imposing so the change
As the play goes on amusing situations
develop and in the end the old lovely
lowbrow Broxopp wins out. Nor is Mrs.
Broxopp without her laurels.
Kate Pinneo and "V ern Fudge, both
well-known GuiW hall stars, will play the
senior leads in this production. Their
work in the past recommends them for
success in the present play. Elizabeth
Ecbinson and Gave Swanson will play
tl;e junior leads. Miss Robinson is a
sophomore, and is in the Company for
the first year, although she was promi
nent in dramatic work at O. A. C. Since
coming to the campus she has done some
exceedingly good work in a number of
parts. Dave Swanson is a sophomore
also, and has played well a number of
the smaller parts in Guild productions
this year. Both were in the Mask and
Buskin play, “Come Out. of the Kit
chen” which had a phenomenal success.
The Company has produced on an aver
age of one play a month this year, and
it is probable that they will take a play
to Portland some time in the near future.
PREPPERS DEBATE MAY 17
Astoria and Pendleton High Schools
Will Meet on University Campus
Word was received yesterday from the
Astoria and Pendleton high schools, say
ing that Thursday evening, May 17, will
be satisfactory for the state champion
ship debate which will be held on the
Astoria is the winner of the western
Oregon preliminaries' and Pendleton of
eastern Oregon. The final state cham
pionship debate will be a feature of the
Junior week-end program, but because of
the canoe fete Friday night and the
Junior prom Saturday night, Thursday
was decided as the best time to hold it.
Astoria will take the affirmative and
Pendleton the negative side on the ques
tion, “Resolved, that the United States
Save Your Cook
for your guests
The University Bakery
14th and Mill Phone 71
We guarantee our work.
734 Willamette Phone 770
should adopt a policy iff ship subsidies.”
The judges have not yet been selected.
PLENTY OF HEAT ASSUEED
A definite date for the removal of
the old heating plant and the tearing
down of the big brick flue is as yet
undecided, according to H. M. Fisher,
superintendent of the University
grounds. No action will be laken in re
moving the old plant until, it can be
definitely ascertained that the new
plant can be completed in time for the
opening of the fall term. In case it
were not completed, a removal of the
present plant would leave very inade
quate means of heating the University
buildings next fall.
NEW INSTRUCTOR COMING
Garritt Demmink, Michigan, to Assist
in Public Speaking and Rhetoric
Garritt Demmink of the University of
Michigan will come to Oregon next fall to
act as an assistant in public speaking,
according to an announcement made by
the public speaking department the other
morning. He will assst in both
written and spoken English classes and
with debate and oratory.
Mr. Demmink comes to the campus
strongly recommended by both the pub
lic speaking and rhetoric departments of
the University of Michigan. He is a
Veteran Michigan debater and all-state
orator, as well as an inter-state orator.
Tuesday May 15th
PRICES —Floor $2.50, $2.00,
$1.50; Balcony $2.00, $1.50,
$1.00, 75c (Plus Tax).
SEAT SALE NOW
Direct from five triumphant
months at Henry Miller’s thea
ter, New York, and similar em
phatic success at Powers’ thea
and her company including
in Arthur Richman’s
“The Awful Truth”
Original cast and production
identically and positively intact
It makes a pic
nic on lawn
to the l
Set of Five
McGreggor Clubs, Caddy Bags and Balls
Come in and let us talk over your requirements and get a
copy of the latest catalog
716 Willamette Street
Gloves and Mitts
for Do-nut Athletes
YOU CANT GET THEM
Just the thing for the baseball team—a
splendid quality, serviceable line at prices
that “can’t be beat.”
Phonographs for Picnics
These phonographs will play a ten
inch record. They are the very thing
for picnics and canoeing, price at
Hill’s Economy Store
735 Willamette Street
FOR LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES AND SLABWOOD
The BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO.
For First Class Shoe Repairing
at a price that will please, see the
THE UNIVERSITY SHOE SHOP
All work guaranteed 575 East 13th Avenue
Soiled, muddy shoesf That’s where you lose, appearances
Here in this chair I’ll put a glare upon them something swell,
[’ll also fix those yellow kicks and make them black as night!
Ho acids used, no shoes abused, with black I treat you white!
Each pair I shine is right in line with patent-leathers, pard!
Selected stock that none can knock, so keep this little card—
It points the way to the only kinds:
They are the Bightway Beal.
PETER SARICOS GAM AGORASTARKES
_Rex Theatre Buliding_
An Old-Fashioned Favorite
**** There are still a few old-fashioned girls and some
old-fashioned mothers, but one fact remains—old
fashioned strawberry shortcake is a delight forever.
Its joy remains as long as there shall be confection
ers who eater to that old-fashioned appetite that ;
In the spring a lad’s and lassie’s fancies happily
turn to plates of light heavenly shortcake. It’s
fairly crushed und ?r its load of big red strawberries
^ and whipped erea a. *
The Peter Pan
WALT mJMMELL, Prop.
E. A. C. 8.