Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1924)
TO BE EXHIBITED
Paintings by Lie, Waugh,
and Garber Included
DEAN LAWRENCE LAUDS
Display of Work Planned
for First of June
A series of art exhibitions ter
minating in June, and including 30
paintings by Jonas Lie, Frederick
Waugh, and Daniel Garber, have
been planned for the little gallery
in the arts building, Ellis F. Law
rence, dean of the school of archi
tecture and allied arts, announces.
“The best exhibit of art we’ve
ever had here—by far the best,”
Dean Lawrence says of the June
exhibition. Lie is one of the most
virile painters in the country,
doing strong, slashing things. His
series of the Panama Canal made a
great reputation for him as an in
dustrial painter. Waugh is fast be
coming pre-eminent as a miarin'e
painter, while Garber’s work is im
aginative, decorative, and very
mural in character. A combination
of canvases of considerable variety
is thus afforded. Several Port
landers have written to Dean Law
rence asking the dates for the ex
hibit, which will be held from June
1 to 14. They plan to attend it
here, since it will not stop in Port
land. The University is able to
have it at all only through the cour
tesy of the Seattle Fine Arts asso
ciation, which postponed its date
so that the paintings could be here
during the school year, Dean Law
Wall Hangings Shown
There is also an exhibit of wall
hangings from the Monroe Hewlett
It will be on the campus from Feb
ruary 15 to March 5, when it will
be shipped on to the Portland
Museum of Fine Arts, and then
to the University of Washington.
Fifteen paintings by John Carl
son, New York landscape painter,
will be here April 1 for two weeks.
They will be sent here from the
Portland Art Museum. This col
lection is being managed by Can
ned and Chaffin, importers of fine
arts, Los Angeles, California. From
here, the collection of pictures will
be sent to the Seattle Fine Arts
Other Displays Coining
The work of N. B. Zane, art in
structor at Jefferson high school,
Portland, will be shown the last of
April or the first of May. This
will include pastels, decorative
painting, and crafts work in tex
An invitation has been extended
by the school of architecture and
allied arts to Prof. Leo Fairbanks,
head of the fine arts department at
Oregon Agricultural College, and
brother of Avard Fairbanks, Uni
versity professor of sculpture, to
send some of his work here for ex
hibition. Word has not yet been
received from him.
FINE ITALIAN DESIGNS
FOUND IN ART GALLERY
(Continued from page one)
tury oriental design. Corn flowers
and lotus printed with metal stencil
on blue velour makes up the frag
ment of a curtain for the Eastman
School of Music, Rochester, New
York, which has all the charm of its
16th century Italian tradition. “Ponce
de Leon” in green and yellow gold
on black velvet is surrounded by
small conVentionalized spouting foun
tains in an example designed by Ezra
Winter. New York.
Besides the method of stencil, a
most effective bleaching process is
used by Mr. Hewlett. In some ways
this gives a more artistic effect,
since the design becomes more a part
f CLASSIFIED ADsj
I Minimum charge, 1 time, 25c : 2 time*. !
| 45c : 3 times, 60c: 1 week, $1.20. Must I
I be limited to 5 lines: over this limit I
| 6c per line. Phene 951, or leave copy I
1 with Business office of Emerald, In I
I University Press. Office hours, 1 to I
I 4 p. m. PAYABLE IN ADVANCE ONLY |
O -■ --♦
For Rent—Room and board for
two ladies—also board for one.
Phone 1666-J, or call 973 Hilvard.
Lost—Brown Chinese box purse,
made of native grass with alligator
flap. Finder please call 941-L.
Be a Newspaper Correspondent—
With the Heaeock Plan and earn
a good income while learning; we
show you how; begin actual work
at once: all or spare time; experi
ence unnecessary; no canvassing;
send for particulars. Newswrite s
Training Bureau, Buffalo, N. Y.
PROGRAM FOR TODAY OF SIXTH
ANNUAL NEWSPAPER CONFERENCE
All Sections—Joint Session
George P. Cheney, President, in Chair
"The Results of a Two Years' Scientific Investigation of the Causes of
Errors in Proofreading”—H. R. Crosland. professor of psychology. This
will be the “release” of a story likely to be of wide interest. The pre
sentation will be enlivened by a demonstration of methods.
Appointment of Committees.
A Short Course in News Writing, conducted by a group of editors
under the leadership of Dean Colin Y. Dyment.
Discussion—Paul Iveltv, Bert W. Bates, Jerrold Owen.
' FRIDAY NOON
Luncheon at fraternity houses and Dutch luncheon by groups.
“Publicity vs. Journalism ” A presentation of the free space problem
from a fresh angle likely to provoke animated discussion—Marshall N.
Dana, A. E. Voorhies, Robert W. Sawyer, E. B. Aldrich, W. V. Mc
•“Some Little Visits to the Offices of European Editors”—Eric W
“State Economics and the Newspaper.” (The newspaper men present at
the Farm and Economic Conference at the O. A. C. voted unanimously
that certain things were brought out that ought to be called to the
attention of the larger gathering expected at the Conference)—Edgar
B. Piper, Claude C. Ingalls.
State Editorial Association Miscellany. President Hal E. Hoss will
present some questions that have come up in connection with news
papers in various parts of the state.
“The Up-State Paper and State-Wide Questions”—F. H. Young.
“Some Practical Problems Confronting Publishers”-—George Putnam, E.
Report of Committee on Newsprint—Elbert Bede.
“Our New Plant: Our Ideas Working Out”—J. E. Shelton.
The Eugene Guard is planning its future development and will invite
the editors to inspect the new building.
Banquet at Osburn Hotel. Toastmaster, President P. L. Campbell. A
program is being arranged to include leading Portland editors and
others. The banquet program’ promises to be crisp and interesting.
Mr. Lloyd Spencer, advertising promoter for the Seattle Star, who is
one of the best after-dinner speakers on the coast, will be on hand to
tell some of his famous stories.
Tentative Program for Trade and Class
Participate in Joint Session
Stephen Hart, President.
“Essentials of Trade Journal Editing”—George F. Cornwall.
“Subscription Getting”—Stephen Hart.
“Humanizing the Trade Paper”—Jerrold Owen.
“The Decision of the Federal Trade Commission in Relation to Printing
| of the material, and not an overlay,
j However, they have not the gorgeous
aspect of the use of metal. In a
fragment of Italian tapestry design,
the Copenhagen blue with which the
velour was dyed is bleached out with
acid where the pattern is put on.
Hand coloring added to the metal
gives a lustre of rose and green to
i the bronze and gold of the metal on
ia large black velvet hanging. A dog
land falcon in a gondola is the 15th
century Venetian design used. Sym
bolic figures are done in gold on a
blue velour alter piece printed in
metal and pigment. Conventionalized
vases of flowers, printed on linen
with hand coloring, after Jean Bap
tiste, may be seen.
Two more realistic hangings are
the scenes, “Winter,” and “Sum
mer.” printed on black velvet, using
Summer and winter sports, boating
nnTI skating, in the composition.
They are printed in pigment with
hand coloring added. The largest
hanging is a strange and very inter
esting one, inspired1 by Berain. a
■gorgeous combination of small peach
trees, grape vines, dancing figures
! and birds.
CONCERT TONIGHT HAS
(Continued From Page One.)
interview. “They have a number of
excellent voices and lots of pep.
! They desire the hearty support of the
Oregon student body. It was mostly
due to their efforts that the Uni
versity of Oregon glee club in Salem
was a success last year.
The Willamette glee club is just
FOR A GOOD
Open All Night
finishing its tour of southern Oregon.
In the spring, they plan to tour west
ern Washington, going as far as
Vancouver, British Columbia.
Following is the program which
will be presented:
Wreck of the Julie Plante .. O’Hara
La Paloma (Cornet Solo) .. Yradier
Impersonation . Goodman
Scotch songs . Selected
“Heaven” . . Arr. by H. T. Burleigh
Tommy Lad . Margetson
“The Bed Chamber Dream” .
. (Chinese Opera Selection)
Fa Fa Sze
The Old Boad . Scott
Etude Opus 10 .Chopin
Where My Caravan Has Bested . Lohr
Uncle Borne . Homer
Who Swallowed Jonah .
Negro Folk Song
Jolly Students . Mendenhall
Ode to Willamette .... Mendenhall
G»t the Classified Ad habit.
TO GIVE PIANO RECITAL
Other Members of Music
Faculty Will Assist
Theodore Walstrum, who is ap
pearing in piano recital on the cam
pus for the first time Monday even
ing February IS, in Alumni hall of
the Woman's building, will be assist
ed by John B. Siefert, tenor, ac
companied by Aurora Potter Under
wood. All three are members of the
school of music facnlty.
Mr. Walstrum was a resident of
San Diego, California, where he
taught piano and harmony, prior to
coming here last September. While
in that city he was a pupil of Dr.
Humphrey J. Stewart, official organ
ist of the Spreckel’s organ, the larg
est open-air organ in the world. Dr.
Stewart studied under von Billow,
one of the founders of Trinity mus
ical college, England, and later was
music critic on the San Francisco
Before coming to the Pacific coast,
Mr. Walstrum studied piano and
theory five years in Ridgewood, New
Jersey, a suburb of New York City,
under the last Professor Jacob von j
Wagoner, a pupil of Dr. William C.
Karl and Guilmant.
Mr. Walstrum is very active in
school of music activities. He had
a prominent part in “The Hour
Hand,” a folk-opera, recently pro
duced on the campus and in Port
land. He was chairman of the last
student recital and is acting in that
capacity for the one to be given to
■morrow, and is also director of the
second orchestra. He was recently;
initiated into Phi Mu Alpha, men’s
national musical fraternity.
CONDUIT FOR ELECTRIC
Improvement Furnishes More Direct
Connection Between Press
and Chemistry Rooms
A conduit for the purpose of car
rying electric wires is being con- j
structed between the chemistry lab
oratory and the University press in |
McClure hall. The old ' temporary I j
connection which ran over the roof j
of McClure is to be dismantled,
according to the University electri
To construct the new conduit, it i
was necessary to drill a hole ,
through two brick walls. Through
these holes the conduit was passed.!
This will put a direct connection
between the two rooms. In the
past, the printing plant has been
getting its source of electricity for
its two 220-volt motors from wires j
that came down from the roof of
McClure. They passed through an
open window into the printing room.
The new arrangement will assure |
better fire protection, the Univer
sity electrician declares.
MU PHI PROGRAM WELL
RECEIVED AT ASSEMBLY
Eight Vocal and Instrumental
Numbers Given; Ruth Akers’
A varied program of well-chosen
instrumental and vocal numbers
was presented by the members of
Mu Phi Epsilon at the assembly
yesterday. All of the eight num
bers were well received by the
crowd, which almost filled the audi
torium space of the Woman’s build
One of the outstanding numbers
| of the program was the soprani:
solo sung by Ruth Akers. “Ah!
Love, But a Day,” by Gilberte, was
her number, and the audience greet
ed her rendition of the song with
enthusiastic applause, as a tribute
to her superior handling of the sub
The instrumental numbers, espe
cially those of the quartets, were
also well received by the audience.
The first number on the program,
“War Dance,” by Skilton, played
may have a vertaberal
lesion as shown, which
may be the cause of your
^ The Chiropractor corrects
i these subluxations— lib
erates the nerve impulses
DR. GEO. A. SIMON
916 Willamette Street
a cello, was a delightful piece which
found favor through its unusual
ness. It was a collection of Ameri
can Indian melodies of the war
dance. The other selection of this
quartet, “Adagietto,” by Bizet, was
also very pleasing through its con
trast with the first number. The
other instrumental quartet, com
posed of a violin, a cello, a flute
and a piano, gave “A Japanese
Sunset,” which was well received.
The other numbers, a flute solo,
a piano number, a selection by a
double quartet, a contralto solo,
and the Triangle Song of Mu Phi
Epsilon, received their share of ap
Those members of Mu Phi Epsilon
who took an active part in the pro
gram yesterday are Gwendolyn
Lampsliire, Jane O'Reilly, Nina
Warnock, Katie Potter, Bernice
Yeo, Eloise McPherson, Beulah
Clark, Claire Collette, Ruth Akers,
Elizabeth Nelson, Mrs. T. A. Pear
son, Mildred Berkeley, Gayle
Roberts, Leona Gregory, Mrs. C. A.
NIGHT SCENES IN
“GRIT” HARD TO GET
To take the night scenes by the
river front for F. Scott Fitzgerald’s
crook-story, “Grit,” now playing at
the Castle theater, was no easy
The scenes were actually taken at
Carol the Co-ed
I’m just, thrilled about my now
campus coat I bought today at
Large’s. It is a “Betty Wales,”
so you know what that means. It
is a soft plaid camel’s hair like
yours, but in a different shade of
tan, with warm brown and orange
in the plaid. The back has a
Russian cape effect and the collar
has a plain tan cuff. You’ll love
it I know.
I dropped in at the Style Shop
to see the new spring hats and
they are darling.
Mrs. Rockes and
her designer Miss (j
Jenkins, have just 1
come back from
a buying trip at
the San Francis
co millinery open- -
ings and the girls on the campus ,
will have a hard time to decide
between the creations they are
I’m so glad you told me about i
the lastest ' song hit, “Just One,
More Kiss.” Isn’t it a wonderful
fox trot though? We got a copy
at the Eugene Music Shop and we
have kept the house pianist busy
ever since playing it. It was our
best number for our “ Dime
Crawl” music Wednesday night.
The next time I write to you I
will use my new crested stationery
that T am having done at Coe’.?
Stationery. Tt. is like your favorite
polo cloth but is tan instead, with
a gray thread. It is “Renais
sance Sandstrom,” and you’ve
probably beard of it. It is so
good looking and is only 85 cents
a pound for the open sheets. Tt
costs 50 cents to have it crested, i
You ’ll be surprised to know ;
what a dressmaker I’m turning J
out to bo. I
told you about
Hie nice little
tric sewing ma
chine 1 bought
■tat the White
2? I ! Mrs. Liston,
of the state
school, has charge of the free
school of dressmaking they run to
buyers of machines. T have made
one sport blouse and soon I’ll
make a real dress.
Let me know right away just
everything you are doing.
Returned same day
- nijrlit. Ordinary electric light could
not be used in the street lamp, for
plain lights do not film well at
all. So a special cable had to be
laid and a sunlight arc put in the
lamp. This necessitated a great ex
| penditure of time and money but
the effect secured was most realistic.
Glenn Hunter, well-known por
trayer of “boy-roles,” has the prin
cipal part of an East Side youth
who strives to break away from a
! gang of thieves and go straight. The
supporting cast includes (Jlara Bow,
Osgood Perkins, Roland Young,
Helenka Adamowska, Townsend
Martin, Bore Davidson and Martin
TEXAS STUDENTS START
CAMPAIGN FOR STADIUM
UniVersity of Texas—A campaign
was started.recently by. the students
of the University, of Texas to raise
funds for the building of a new
athletic stadium. The stadium,
when completed, according to pres
ent plans, will seat 65,000 people.
Rose La Vogue Beauty Shop
Manicuring, Scalp and Face
13th and Kincaid
A melodrama ! I
New York s , /
Glamorous with Romance, Interwoven with Pathos
and Heart Throbs
Continuous Performances Every Day
All our meat is bought from local stockmen,
which insures its being perfectly fresh and
in the best of condition when you get it.
Government inspection guarantees the pur
ity of the meat. We know our meat comes
from healthy cattle, but inspection is added
assurance for our customers.
Take these two important points into con
sideration when ordering your meat sup
Eugene Packing Co.
A new model that blende
style with utmost utility,
shown in Patent leather
with a eat out of dull Kid.
Made with medium wood
heel and flexible sale.
To Dress Your Feet Smartly,
YOU can turn confidently to Queen
Quality, America’s best-known brand,'
the leading make of women’s shoes, fo !
perfect fit, enduring comfort and authenti
style in footwear. Your every requiremen
is covered by Queen Quality service, and
your satisfaction is assured by the Trade
Mark stamped on every pair.
Prices $6X0 to $10.60