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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1924)
THIRTY ATTEND ANNUAL
Y. M. G. A. CONFERENCE
Nine Northwest Schools
About thirty delegates are ex
pected from the various Northwest
colleges and universities to attend
the annual Y. M. C. A. officers’
training conference, which will be
held on the Oregon campus Satur
day and Sunday of this week. Six
Oregon colleges, two Washington
colleges, and one Idaho college will
be represented at the conference,
which is held each year to train
the newly elected officers of the
various college Y. M. C. A.’s.
Beside the student delegates,
there will be in attendance W. W.
Dillon, interstate secretary of the
Y. M. C. A.; Gale Seaman, Pacific
coast secretary; W. F. Hypes of
Chicago; Prof. Duback of O. A. C.;
and E. W. Warrington, who is Y.
M. C. A. secretary at 0. A. C.
The conference will convene Sat
urday morning at 11:15 a. m. in
the “Y” hut, and adjourn Sunday
afternoon at the home of Eev.
Henry Wilson Davis on College
Today at 1:15, in the “Y” hut,
the field council for Idaho, Wash
ington and Oregon will meet and
discuss matters of student interest
' in Y. M. C. A. work. There will be
12 delegates to this meeting and
they are in charge of the Seabeck
conference at Seabeck, Washing
ton, for this year. The field coun
cil will adjourn its meeting in time
to attend the Officers’ Training
' VISITING SECRETARIES
ELECT NEW OFFICERS
(Continued from page one)
j round table discussion will be con
ducted this afternoon by Jake D.
Allen of San Francisco on the
topics: “Internal and External
Publicity” and “The Secretary and
His Job.” W. B. D. Dodson, man
ager of the Portland chamber of
commerce, is to speak at the secre
taries’ assembly hour at 11 o’clock.
Yesterday the secretaries were
entertained' at the Eugene cham
ber of commerce during the lunch
eon hour, at which time Jake D.
Allen spoke on “The Chamber of
Commerce as an Institution.” Com
mittee organization and control
was the subject for round table
discussion in the afternoon. J. H.
Fuller of Ashland addressed the
delegates at their morning assem
bly hour, and E. C. Robbins, dean
of the school of business adminis
tration of the University, spoke
during the morning on “Principles
Today’s program follows:
9:00-9:50—Mechanics of Pub
lic Speaking . A. S. Dudley
10:00-10:50—Business Cycles ..
F. E. Folts, University of
munity Singing; Speaker ..
W. B. D. Dodson, Portland
1:15-4:45—Round Table Discus
sion—“Internal and Exter
nal Publicity,” “The Secre
tary and His Job” .
.. Leader, Jake D. Allen
6:15— Annual Banquet; Pre
sentation of Certificates,
University of Oregon.
Minimum charge, 1 time, 25c; 2 times,
45c: 8 times, 60c; 1 week, $1.20. Meet
be limited to 5 fines: over this limit
6c per line. Phone 961, or leave copy
with Business office of Emerald, in
University Press. Office hours, 1 to
4 p. m. L'AYABU IN ADVANCB ONLY
Found—Hand magnifying glass.
Call room 202, Sociology bldg. A-18
Be a Newspaper Correspondent—
With the Heacock 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. News writers
Training Bureau, Buffalo, N. Y,
EASTER IS OBSERVED
BY ALL CHRISTIANITY
Local Churches Especially Invite Students
of University to Attend Service
By Walter Coover
Easter Sunday is one of the most
important days in the church in
that it is the celebration of the
most important event in Christian
ity, the resurrection of Jesus
It is notable in that it is univer
sally observed by Roman Catholics
and Protestants alike. As the
Romans were converted to Chris
tianity, the ancient heathen cus
toms were discarded. The Easter
festival, however, is largely a com
bination of the best traditions ol
these old pagan spring festivals.
The observance of the resurrection
has been carried down through the
centifries in spite of the divisions
within the churches.
Nowadays in America, special
musical services, sunrise prayer
meetings and breakfasts are char
acteristic of the day. The crowds
for the Easter services are among
the largest of the year. Last year,
in the country about Los Angeles,
meetings were held at sunrise on
six different mountain tops with
an estimated attendance of 125,000
The churches of Eugene are mak
ing special efforts to attract the
University students to the Easter
sel-vices. Many attend at this time
who do not at other times. These
persons are especially invited to
attend the breakfasts, communion
services, sermons and sacred con
certs which will appear on the pro
grams for the day.
The First Christian church will
start observance with the Sunday
school, making a special effort to
roach an attendance of 1,200. The
regular morning service consists ol
Easter music by the choir and a
sermon by the pastor, Dr. E. V.
Stivers, on “The Resurrection of
Christ and Immortality.” The eve
ning will be given over to music
and a pantomime, “The Foolish
A breakfast at 7 o’clock for the
young people and a communion ser
vice at 8 mark the early morning
at the First Methodist church,
Sunday school comes at 9:45, with
classes for University men and
women. The “Hallelujah Chorus,”
and “I Know That My Redeemer
Liveth,” both by Hdndel, will be
sung during the morning service,
beginning at 11 o ’clock. Dr. J,
Franklin Haas will speak on “The
Expressing the joy of Easter
in the wearing of new rai
ment is an age-old custom.
Wearing an Easter corsage
is a modern expression of |
Easter joy. |
When you’ dress for Easter
you will appreciate a cor
sage that is correct and be
We will gladly give especial
attention to the selection
of Easter corsages. Order
993 Hilyard Street
Have a Kodak
The best way to keep the records of your college days is’
to picture them. Your friends, those picnics, track meets,
Junior Week-end events—all should be pictured in your
memory book. We sell kodaks and teach you the proper
way to use them. Come in and see us about your kodak
7 West Seventh Street
Easter Message of Spring.” In the
evening, a sacred concert will be
given by Mu Phi Epsilon, national
honorary musical fraternity.
The Episcopal church will hold a
Choral Holy Communion at 6:30, a
Holy Communion (spoken) at 8
o ’clock, and a Choral Holy Com
munion and sermon at 11. At 7:30
p. m., the Evening Prayer and ser
mon will be special for the Ivan
hoe Coinmandery No. 2, of the
A communion service and a
breakfast are on the program for
7 o ’clock at the Central Presby
terian church. At 11 o’clock, the
choir, under the direction of John
B. Siefert, will sing three special
numbers, and Rev. Bruce Giffin
will deliver a sermon on “Immor
tality Brought to Light.” There
will be no evening servicie, the
j congregation uniting with the
Methodists for the Mu Phi Epsi
lon sacred concert.
St. Mary’s Catholic church will
hold a. high mass at 8 o’clock and
a low mass at 10:30. Special music
will be given at high mass.
The First Baptist church is not
planning an Easter service but
hopes to bring their campaign for
a new church, building to a success
ful close on Sunday. Special music
w-ill feature the Sunday school
ON FUTURE COLLEGES
(Continued from page one)
called distracting value of ath
letics?” asked one interrogator.
“My chief complaint about ath
leitcs,” he said, “is that ....
the athletes hire someone else to
do all the' thinking for them. If
they would play their games, all
right. Instead, they take all the
fun out of it by paying high-priced
coaches to solve all the problems,
in short, to do everything that’s
worth while. When students will
play their own games, they will
think their own philosophies*”
Ins planning for the college of
tomorrow, Dr. Meiklejohn held
there are two fundamental moral
laws which must be faced and
obeyed if the most is to be gained
from the education of the future.
“The first duty of every human
being,” he said, “is to appreciate
what there is to be appreciated—
to be sensitive.” To do tliusly, he
said, is to live. “That’s life at its
very top,” he declared. Those
guilty of the “crime of dullness”—
those who “just don’t exist”—
they are the ones “living life at its
The second law is nothing more
than several new versions of “Love
thy neighbor as thyself.” One of
them, “If there’s anything good in
the world to have, it’s as well that
another should have it as me,” is
easily translated into the principal
of democracy—to the substance of
Christianity. Dr. Meiklejohn is a
believer in democracy. Whether or
not education—in a broad sense
will ever be the possession of the
many, he does not profess to know.
He believes the stakes are worth
playing for. “The best games I’ve
played,” he said, “are the games
I’ve had the least chance of win
Preceding the talk at Alumni
hall, Dr. Meiklejohn and President
and Mrs. Scholz of Keed College
were entertained by a faculty din
ner at the Anchorage. The meeting
last night was under the auspices
of Agora, men’s discussion group,
which threw the meeting open to
Crossroads, Dial, Dean Allen’s
editing class, and others interested.
EPWORTH LEAGUE TO HOLD
CONVENTION AT ASHLAND
Lester Turnbaugli, senior in jour
nalism and vice-president of the
Epworth league of the Southern
Oregon district, will attend the an
nual convention of the organiza
tion to bo held at Ashland the
weekend of April 27. Willa Loomis,
senior in mathematics, and Char
lotte Winnard, sophomore in sociol
Service Giving Store
Keep a record of all your
hikes, conoeing parties, etc.
Let us do your developing,
printing, enlarging, tinting.
New supply of films just in.
One enlargement free with
$3.00 in trade.
Make your picnic complete by pur
chasing "your paper plates, cups,
New supply of
_Pennsylvania Tennis Balls
Free Delivery Telephone 114
We Fill Prescriptions
Do You Need a First
Class Paint Job?
Painting is our business.
Let us *fignre on your job.
O’Day Paint Shop, Inc.
362 E. Eighth
EASTER CANDIES FOR ALL
For the approval and selection of Easter candy
buyers, we offer:
Whitman’s Chooolates in Boxes
Drostes Imported Chocolate Apples and Pastilles
Easter is the time to give candy; it is a gift of
sentiment as well as friendship. Our candies are
made under the most sanitary conditions and are
guaranteed absolutely pure.
Ye Towne Shoppe
ERNEST SUETE, Prop.
ogy, will also attend the conven
They will all drive south with
Dr. J. Franklin Haas, pastor of the!
local Methodist Episcopal church.
Dr. Haas will give the opening ad
dress, while Turnbaugh will take
part in the program.
. —Ask the next person
All the fixing for your Easter
attire. We’re here to serve you
until the last tick of the clock.
Either in brick or bulk for home service. It is one
of the few appropriate desserts for this time of year.
Eugene* Fruit Growers
Phone 1480 Eighth and Ferry Sts.
j.0 me discriminating r air oex
Easter Brings the
Newest Styles in Footwear
With all the world in Spring array, “Queen Quality”
pumps and oxfords complete the ensemble of fashionable
dress. For style, for fit that never'fails, for value and
lasting satisfaction — look for the trademark in your
FACT IS OUR SHOE DEPT. IS COMPLETE FOR
EASTER —NEW ARRIVALS FOR THIS SPEC
IAL OCCASION FOR BOTH MEN AND WOMEN.
WOMEN’S HOSE SPECIAL
New silk and lisle sport ribbed hose (ribbed to the toe)
in fashionable grey or brown mixtures. •
WOMEN’S ’KERCHIEF SPECIAL
3 for 98c
Sell in a regular way to 65c each, and they’re imported,
too. An interesting assemblage; dainty indeed these pic
$6.00 Kid Gloves $3.98
Even at the modest price of $6.00. a pair one is getting
their money’s worth but Saturday caps the climax in
point of value giving. 16-button genuine kid gloves in
browns, tans, greys, black or white. These are new, too.
MILADY’S NEW EASTER COLLARS
85c t0 $1.95
Those new dainty collar and cuff sets, also collar, cuffs
and vestee or ruffled front; that which strikes a new
note in fashiondom this Easter season. Really beautiful.
WOMEN’S ATHLETIC UNION SUITS
$1.25 to $2.50 '
The spring and summer season suggests light, cool and
airy undertogs as these. A diversified showing, of five
cross bar, self stripe also plain in peach, pink or white.
1 My dearest Anne:
Student I nion! The whole cam
; pus is thrilling with enthusiasm
I over it. Kven the most insouciant
fall before the glowing eloquence
; of Doug Farrell and Haddon
Rockliey. For my pledge I have
j -an endowment policy with Mr.
j , George Goodall on which I will pay
; $25 a year. At the end of ten
j years it will amount to $300, in
; stead of $250 it would otherwise.
The drive will be next week and
, I am one of the solicitors. I
,know it isn't entirely truo that'
clothes make the man, but they do'
help—and I know that I will bo'
able to solicit better in my modish
gown of print crepe do chine I
bought at Larges. Dark blue with,
gnyly colored flowers makes an
adorable “setting” for the puffed
lace neck and sleeves.
' ' T *
1 Wlsh .vou could see the lovely,
Faster window display at Elkins’,
"Gift Shop. Blending in perfect
Harmony a r o Sargent 'r,
“Prophets,” a picture of
the Christ, St. Cecilia
plaque, and the motto
cards. A pot of lilies, n
beautiful art lamp, and
candlesticks of white with
timed 110worn at tno ease, ana tne
finishing touch that makes it so
One cannot think of Easter with
out hats. Gertrude, Betty, and
Frances bought some beauties to
day at the Style Shop. A black
crown with a yellow brim is Gert
rude’s, with a trimming of horse
hair pompoms in black edged with
Chinese yellow milan. Betty’s is
of white straw with three cords in
pastel shades edging the brim with
flowers to match, hand-tinted in'
gold. Frances ehose a sand-col
orod hair-cloth trimmed with a
lilac band in nacre shades.
A gray, hand painted, gold
embossed Easter booklet will glad
den my family at Easter. It was
at Coe’s Stationery I found it,
when I was getting cards for my
friends and fellow schoolmates. I
even am sending you one—I know
the daintiness of it will please you.
When I bought some Three
Flowers Cold Cream at the Bed
Cross Drug store, I
received with it the
handiest sized box of
Three Flowers powder.
I had never used it be
fore and I’m just
finding out what I
, have v been missing.
When you put it on
__jto stay—not even rub
know it is going
>>" lung ort on coat la
I must tell you about the clover
, dress ornament I found at Skein ’$
Jewelry when I dropped in to get
my watch that I had fixed there.
The ornament has the appearance
of leather but is rubber, and beau
tifully colored in batik effect. It
is slashed in long strands which
' hang to the bottom of the skirt.
You know how perfectly furious
j ,,it makes you to try to turn on a'
1 (( lifjjht. and rind the
globo missing. We
i have been wearing
i out o u r globes 4
\ ' changing t h o m
| 1 from one room to
\ 11 another so o u r
' nouse id h a a g e r
,made 11s all lmppy by buying a sup
,ply at Huiley’s Electric Company.
She bought all Peerless frosted
ones, and they give such good
, The picture I had taken at Mar
tin’s Studio for my Mother’s day
gift. It turned out so well and
is one that my mother won’t have
to blushingly claim as her daugh
ter. It is in a swivel frame of
silver gray trimmed in blue. The
linen finish softens it so and
makes a picture so much more at
I’ll have to go out and take my
turn with the new lawn mower
we invested in at Manville Broth
ers. The girls have been having
more fun with it—and incidental
ly the lawn is beginning to look
more civilized. We have a new
hose too, so as soon as we get the
grass cut. we’ll water the lawn so
more will grow and give the rest
a chance at the lawn mower.
Write soon to your