Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1923)
Oregon Daily Emerald
Member of Pacific Inercollegiate Press Association
Official publication of the Associated Studenta of the University of Oregon, issued daily
except Monday, during the college your.
KENNETH YOUEL ______.EDITOR
Managing Editor ____—.Phil Brogan
Associate Editors ....Ep Hoyt, Inez King
Associate Managing Editor ___-.Art Budd
Copy Supervisor ......Jessie Thompson
Daily News Editors
John Piper Freda Goodrich
Sports Editor ..Edwin Fraser
Sports Writers: Alfred Erickson, Kenneth
News Service Editor__Rachel Chezem
Information Chief: Rosalia Keber; As
sistants : Maybelle King, Pauline Bondurant.
P. I. N. i
.....Monte Byers I
3. Editor_—Florin* Packard l
Dramatics .....Katherine Watson
Music ___Margaret Sheridan
News staff: Clinton Howard, Genevieve Jewell, Anna Jerzyk, Geraldine Root, Margaret
bkavlan, Norma Wilson, Henryetta Lawrence, Jeanne Gay, George Stewart, Katherine Spall,
Lester Turnbaugh, Florence Walsh, Marian Lowry, Marion Lay, Mary Jane Dustin, George
ianna Gerlinger, Agnes Driscoll, Webster Jones, Margaret Vincent, Margaret Morrison, George
Belknap, Phyllis Coplan, Eugenia Strickland, Herbert Powell, Helen Reynolds.
ASSOCIATE MANAGER _____'....l.....LEO MUNLY
Advertising Service Editor ...........Randolph Kuhn
Circulation Manager ..........Gibson Wright
Assistant Circulation Manager .Kenneth Stephenson
Adv. Assistants----Maurice Warnock, Lester Wade, Janies Leake, Herman Blaesing
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as eecond-cl&BS matter. Subscription rates,
(2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
.. —.. Phones.. .
Business Manager _961 Editor .........666
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
Many of next year’s freshmen will see the campus today for the
first time. The nucleus of the class of ’27 will be formed with the
gathering of preppers from high schools of the state for Junior Week
end. The impressions Which they receive today and tomorrow will be
those which will influence the next college generation. The Emerald
hopes the impressions will be favorable; it is desirous that the visitors
see every side of college life; it believes that prospective students
should be made acquainted with the scholastic side, the social side, the
athletic side, and all of the other elements of college life.
Oregon’s guests will see wliat traditions are and what they mean.
They will see the activities of the senior with his star,his paddle, and
his fountain. They will he interested in the annual tug-of-war, and
the burning of the green caps. They will he confronted with the
fact that one of Oregon’s traditions is her sportsmanship. They will
realize that Oregon is a democratic school as they take part in the
campus luncheon this noon. They will be greeted by a sincere “hello”
and they will feel themselves already a part of the institution. They
are being trained as future freshmen.
* * # * *
Junior Week-end is not entirely social. Every effort will be put
forth to show the visitors the educational advantages of the institu
tion. They will see that there is a serious and scholarly tone to
University life underlying the apparent outside activity. They will
be given an opportunity to talk to faculty members and seniors in
the different departments and schools, in order that they may plan
for their work next year. They will be able to discuss their own par
ticular needs and the facilities of the University.
Baseball games with O. A. C., a track meet, and a tennis meet
will make the week-end enjoyable not only to the prepper but to
the undergraduate student. The high school guests will be able to
see college teams in action. They will go back to their work better
able to play and handle their own contests. And the examples of
physical excellence will stimulate better athletes and better physi
And the other events—the canoe fete,the prom, and the others—
will demonstrate that there is more to college life than athletics and
studies. It will show the prospective student there is room for him—
for his talents and his energies in creative work outside of routine.
It will spread the idea that he will be at home from the very first
week next fall.
* * # • #
The Emerald hopes that the quests will see every side of Uni
versity life. It hopes that the visitors will go away glad that they
came and confident that the trip was an educational investment.
It extends to the preppers the invitation to visit every part of the
institution while they are here; to ask questions; and to come back
BATTLE IS PROMISED
IN CINDER CONTESTS
(Continued from page one)
und only a reversal of dope will put
tilings in the Varsity's favor there.
Participants Are Scheduled
The events and the participants from
each team are as follows:
100 yard dash—Oregon, Larson, Ober
teuffer, Rock hey or Breakey; O. A. C.,
Clark, Cook, Gerhart or Pierce. 220—
Oregon, Larson, Oberteuffer, Lucas,
Hardenburg; t). A. C., Cook, Gerhart,
Holinger, 440—Oregon, Rislev, Rose
braugh, Hardenburg; O. A. C., Clough,
Conuett, Delphy, Dodge. Half-mile—
Oregon. Ka'Vs, Peltier, Burton; O. A. C.,
Conuett, Gerhart, Bollinger. Mile run—
Oregon, Curry, Beattie, Humphrey; O.
A. C., Graves, Daniels, Walker, Booth.
High hurdles—Oregon, McKinney,
Hunt, Bowles; O. A. C., Carlson, Prek.
Gerhart, Good. Low hurdles—Oregon,
McKinney, Hunt, Bowles; O. A. C.,l
Carlson, Gerhart, Drew Good. High '
jump—Oregon, Spearow, Stivers; O. A. j
C. Bennett, Jenner, Price. Broad jump !
-—Oregon, Spearow, Bowles, Stivers; I
O. A. C., Delphy, Doltou, Bake. 1'ole
vault—Oregon, Spearow, Phillips, Bow
man; O. A. C„ Osborn, Bennett, Drew.
Shot put—Oregon, Starr, MeCraw, Bv
ler, Johnson; O, A. C„ Bennett, Clark,
l’riee., Sloan. Disens—Oregon, Kanina,
MeCraw, By lor; O. A. C., Bennett,
Sloan, Warner. Javelin—Oregon, Cap
pell, Byler, Starr; O. A. C., Dolton,
Priee, Warner, Sloan. Relay—Oregon,!
Risley, Rosebrangh, l.ueas, llarden
bnrg; O. A. C., Clough, Connett, Del
phv, Dodge, Bollinger, Sims, Stone.
MONTE BLUE AT HEILIG
■V novel situation presents itself in
the Encore Picture, “The Tents of
Allah,” in which Monte Blue and Mary
Ahlen are starred, and which is playing
at the lleilig Theatre. Commander
Millgrate, l'. S. N„ is ordered to take
some marines, enter the desert and cap
ture a daring bandit chief who has
stolen an American girl. Millgrate
must get permission from the Sultan of j
Morocco to pass through the city, and
he is recognized by the ruler as the
man, who years before, stole from his
roof-top a desert princess who was '
awaiting marriage to the Sultan. Mill
grate, who has himself stolen a woman,
must prosecute another man who has
done the same thing!
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in thin
>fflce by 4:80 on the day before it is to be
published and must be limited to 18
Dean of Women—The office of the
dean of women will be closed Tues
day and Wednesday.
Wallowa County Students—Picnic Sun
day at 1 o’clock Hendricks .park.
Lunch free to students.
Library to Close—The library will not
be open after 8 o ’clock this evening
on account of the Canoe Fete.
Mrs. Giffen’s Women’s Bible Class
Meet as usual during her absence in
the east, with Mrs. George Bohler in
Faculty Members who wish to attend
the canoe fete can secure their tick
ets at the cashiers window in the
Administration building, according to
an announcement given out by Jack
Benefiel, graduate manager. The
price per ticket will be 50c.
FOR BIG CONCLAVE
(Continued from page one.)
the scratch on the “Welcome” mat,
suddenly find themselves snowed under
by an avalanche of claw-hammers and
tuxedos, with the owner of each outfit
claiming to be his best friend and urg
ing him to hurry for once just to see
if he can snap out of it.
On the feminine side it will be the
same, rush and bustle and anxious mom
ents, waiting for said gallant to breeze
around and then for the dash to the
mecca of terpsichorean pleasure and
then to sigh in wonderment at the gor
The dance itself—naturally that will
get over big, from the prelude amble
about the hall to the last blare of syn
copation. The maple will be loaded
with humanity, the long, the lean, the
thin, the thick, the short, the fat, the
wide, the scrawny, and all the rest.
There will be shoving, pushing, goug
ing, tripping and all the other good
natured pastimes indulged in by the
The preppers will find that a good
intensive course in civil engineering,
calculus and astronomy, will be a great
aid in propelling one’s self about the
Then there is the end of the dance,
when everybody steals home, having
had a wonderful time, their corns well
cultivated, but awfully glad that it is
over, and anxious for the next prom to
REGISTRAR’S OFFICE GREETS
The registrar’s office of the Uni
versity extends a greeting to you,
our high school guests. Plans are
already being made to receive you
as students next fall. At that time
printed directions will be given you,
outlining the steps in registration.
Older students, acting as guides and
monitors will be on hand to assist
Each of you should make sure that
your credentials are filed with the
University immediately after gradu
ation. Every high school has a sup
ply of entrance blanks, and the prin
cipal will fill them out and send
them in at your request. Upon re
ceipt of your high school record, you
will be notified whether or not you
are eligible for entrance.
Promptness is desirable in order
that the University officials may
give your application careful atten
tion and make necessary arrange
ments for your enrollment in the fall.
Carlton E. Spencer,
Get the Classified Ad habit.
SALEM HIGH DEFEATS
FROSH TEAM AT TENNIS
Parelius Is Only Freshman to
Win His Match
The freshman tennis teams lost the
tournament played Thursday afternoon
to the Salem high school team, by the
score of 4 sets to 1. Both the doubles
were won by the Salem team. Parelius
was the only freshman to win his match
which was taken from Devers of Salem
High with a score of 6-4 and 6-2.
Okleburg of Salem High was easily
the star of the meet. He played a steady
game and was expert at placing, be
sides his excellent service. He played
in both the doubles and won his games
in the singles. It was mostly through
his excellent playing that the doubles
were won. Careful placing and playing
of the net was his method. Other men
on the team who did good playing were
Hester and Dovers. Salem high school
has already won meets from Willamette
University and Silverton high school.
In the singles Hester of Salem High
defeated Ed Stevens, freshman, by the
set scores of 7-5, 2-6 and 6-1, Stevens
winning the seeond set but losing the
third which gave Hester two sets out
Okleburg of Salem high school de
feated Ralpr Van Waters, freshman, in
two straight sets—6-2 and 6-2.
Pareliujs, ljreshman, won the only
game for the frosh, when he defeated
Devers of Salem High by the set scores
of 6-4 and 6-2.
In the doubles, Okleburg and Devers
defeated Van Waters and Parelius in
two straight sets with scores of 7-5 and
Okleburg and Hester defeated Van
Waters and Stevens in the last two sets
of the three—the freshmen winning the
first set 6-1 and losing the last two
6-0 and 6-4.
FAMOUS ORCHESTRA COMING
The Minneopolis Symphony Orchestra
which comes here next Tuesday to the
Heiiig Theatre, is nearing the close of
what is perhaps the most interesting
season of its career; certainly the most
Save Your Cook
for your guests
The University Bakery
14th and Mill Phone 71
AFTER THE CANOE FETE
Myers’ Mid Nite Sons
AT YE CAMPA SHOPPE
One of the World’s Greatest Musical Organiations
HENRI VERBRUGGHEN, Conductor
With a Cast of 85 Premier Artists
20 YEARS OF UNABATED SUCCESS
Without doubt the greatest musical event of Eugene's history
PRICES—Floor $1.50, $2.00; Balcony $2.00, $1.50, $1.00
Mail Orders Now—Seat Sale Monday
eventful one. Following the resigna
tion, in the spring of 1921, of Emil
Oberhoffer, up to that time the only
conductor the organization had had,
the directors planned the season just
closing as a “guest-conductor” period.
Incidently, Henri Yerbrugghen, first
of the visitors, has been chosen director
for the next three years.
MEMORIAL DAY PLANS NOT MADE
The part that the R. O. T. C. will take
in the Memorial Day program is not
settled yet. Colonel Sinclair said these
in charge of the arrangements, the Am
erican Legion, the G. A. R.. and other
patriotic organizations, will probably
invite the University men to help out.
If they do the question will be put up
to the men for decision. The depart
ment will not compel anyone to turn
H E I L I G
Wednesday, May 23rd
PRICES $1.00 to $2.50. Mail
Now comes the
shirt show. How’s
yours? See ours. Every
pattern a “hit”. New
rials that play safe for
comfort. Priced to make
you one of our “fans”.
$2.25 to $5.50
len Mill StoftT
I SAY—Good hair cuts we have got noth
ing else but
PALACE BARBER SHOP
Next to Smeed Hotel
Plans for Junior Week-end
Preppers need entertainment. They’re
expecting it and Oregon students have
provided it. Excitement is planned that
will fill their frames for three whole days.
What is more delightful after the tug-of
war, the burning of the green, or the canoe
fete, than a jaunt to one of our shoppes.
Guests will crave to see all of college life.
They will find it in full representation at
this college tavern. Everyone will be on
hand. There’s really no place teeming
with more college life, action and wit
than our shoppes.
Then when it’s nearly all over and happy
though tired, they are enroute to the train,
stop at our shoppe to give them the last
big impression of Oregon life. It’s an
impression that they’ll remember with
Ye Towne Shoppe
Ye Campa Shoppe
ON THE CAMPUS
of Junior Week-end
A memory book, a seal ring, a pen
nant—any one will be an excellent
reminder of your Oregon life.
You need something besides a pro
gram of Junior Week-end to remind
you of the baseball games and tug
of-war. Get a memory book to hold
the pictures of the canoe fete and
“the burning of the green.” We
can supply you.
Kodak Finishing We Fill Prescriptions
llth and Alder