Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1924)
AUTHORS TO BE
Oregon Writers to Meet
NOTED MEN TO ATTEND
Honorary Societies to be
Hosts to Visitors
The second annua] conference of
Oregon authors is to be held this
year at the University of Oregon,
Saturday, May 3. This will be an
assembly of the most noted men
and women writers of the state, as
well as several visitors from Wash
ington and California.
“The purpose of the authors’
convention is to give the young
writers of the University a chance
to meet those who have already
actually won their spurs,” said
Prof. W. F. O. Thacher, who is
chairman of the conference.
Noted Writers Coming
Those writers who have already
signified their intention of coming
are: Edison Marshall, who is now
writing for the Jlearst corporation;
Charles Alexander, writer for the
Sunset magazine, Blue Book, etc;
Victor Shawe, Saturday Evening
Post author; Anthony Euwer, poet
and illustrator; George O’Neal,
literary editor of the Oregon Jour
nal; Richard V. Haller, of tho Ore
gonian book department; Albert
Wctjen, writer for Sunset, Collier’s
and the Saturday Evening Post;
Charles H. Carey, president of the
Oregon Writers’ league; Robert
Ormand Case, Blue Book and West
ern Stories writer; Donegan Wig
gins, contributor to Outdoor Life;
Frank Richardson Pierce and 'Ken
neth Gilbert, writers from Wash
ington; Alexander Hull, successful
fictionist; and Col. Hofer, editor
of the Lariat.
Modernism Is Subject
While on the campus, the authors
will be the guests of the literary
fraternities and an elaborate pro
gram is being drawn up for their
entertainment. Saturday morning
will probably be spent looking over
the campus and meeting members
of the faculty. At noon there is
to be a lunch for the visitors, the
hosts being Pot and Quill, Ye
Tabard Inn, Theta Sigma Phi and
Sigma Delta Chi.
In the afternoon, a number of
addresses or papers on the various
aspects of “Modernism,” in con
temporary literature, will be given
in the Guild theater. A banquet is
scheduled in the evening at Hen
dricks hall with Pot and Quill and
Theta Sigma Phi as hosts. Short
speeches will be solicited from the
visitors, after which the Junior
Vod-vil will take place. To wind
up the conference, a smoker for
the men will be held at 11 o’clock,
Ye Tabard Inn being, the hosts.
The committee in charge of the
entertainment of the literary
visitors is, W. F. G. Thacher,
chairman; Grace Edgington, Julia
Burgess, Ralph D. Caso'y, C^ D.
Thorpo and Alfred Powers.
(Continued from page one)
In four years this would amount;
to $.'100. The difference between
What Will 1 Have
ANSWERING your question is our delight,
Satisfying your hungry appetite is our fa\»or
ite sport. Try us and see for yourself—you’ll
OUR FOUNTAIN is so equipped ns to serve
any drink you desire. Delicious cakes and
pastries that “melt in your mouth.” Straw
berries fresh from the patch.
A HIGHWAY lunch that is especially prepared
for the needs of the hungry tourist.
“SATISFACTION IN EVERY BITE” g
College Side Inn
With ends finished sitni- j
lar to ordinary umbrel
las. Includes straps for
wrists to hold parasols
• • •
• * #
There are two most im
portant steps along the
pathway to our providing
satisfying service to you:
One, to form ideals; the
other, to adhere to them!
We have such ideals
which we believe, are
proven in the kind of ser
vice we give you. In order
that these ideals may be
followed, your help is de
Should, at any time, we
seem neglectful of your in
terests it is more than like
ly we will not know it un
less you tell us. Unless we
have your help we may not
reach the Pinnacle of Use
fulness. That’s our goal!
$300 and $100 is $200. This is
how much the individual saves
under the present plan.
Not only that, but] instead of
having to pay this sum when he is
least able, the student can wait
until he is out of the University
and is earning money.
“We freshmen girls realize that
$28,000 is quite a quota,” said
Esther Setters yesterday. “But we
are just getting sta. ted—watch us
Tomorrow is now here and all
freshmen women who forgot to
pledge yesterday are watching.
Also the rest of the student body.
• m •
Students who have only them
selves to care for have it easy. One
man who has a wife at home and
three children in grammar school
was only too glad to sign the
• • i.
“We are building a Student
Union right now,” declared Haddon
Rockhey. “The students on the
campus are becoming united as
they never were before.”
Team members sometimes have
considerable trouble finding the
students assigned to them.
“Now where in the world is
Motor Route B?” marveled one
team member yesterday.
• * •
In view of the fact that it was
a motor route, he supposed he
would have to have a Packard
eight, or at least a Flivver, to get
Mary Clerin had the most varied
report of any made at the luncheon
* • •
Her team had 49 to interview.
Out of these, seven had withdrawn
from the University. Three were
out of town, one was in the infirm
ary, and one couldn’t make np his
mind to sign on the dotted line.
BY LEAGUE OF NATIONS
The president’s office recently
received a magazine published by
the League of Nations, at Geneva.
This is the first time that this
magazine has been published.
The name of it is “Bulletin of
the International University Infor
mation Office,” and it is in charge
of the committee on intellectual co
operation of the League of Nations.
The magazine is published
quarterly in January, April, July,
and October. It is priced at two
Swiss francs or 40 cents the copy,
or 8 Swiss francs or $1.60 for an
annual subscription. It is pub
lished in separate editions in Eng
lish and French.
The special sphere of the bulle
tin is that of international Univer
sity activity, that is, the inter
changing of professors, and stu
dents, of books and of ideas be
tween universities of various
A CORNER IN THRILLS!
JESSE L. LASKY
with a Truly Marvelous All-Star Cast
Lon Chaney—Dorothy Mackaill
Conway Tearle—Ricardo Cortez
The love problem of a young married woman who was
swept away by the glamorous love-making of a Spanish
And a Rip-Roaring
MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT
Are Ghosts Real?—Do Spirits Reutrn?—The Wonder Show
of the Century?
A Massive Stage Production in Three Parts and
Twelve Big Scenes.
ASK RICHARDS—About your business affairs, love, sick
ness, lost articles, marriages, journeys, investments, etc.
PRICES—Lower Floor, $1:10; 1st 3 Rows Balcony, $1.10;
2nd 3 Rows, 85c; Balance Balcony, 55c ; tax includede.
Reserved Seats on Sale Saturday 10 A. M.
ALUMNI TO BE HONORED
AT NEXT COMMENCEMENT
University of Nevada—(P. I. N.
8.)—Ten of Nevada’s most famous
and deserving alumni will be
honored this commencement by
having their names inscribed in
the “Book of the Oath”- as the
graduates so far most worthy of
distinction. Every year since 1920
the candidates for bachelor de
grees at the University have signed
their names to an oath of service
drawn up by President Clark.
. Rooms to Rent—This fall, for
annex to a sorority or fraternity;
also for rent to groups of summer
students. Mrs. Dunbar, 720 E.
13th. Phone 147-R. A 25-27
B. & M. CO.
Vulcanizing and Repairing
Silvertown Cord Tires
848 Olive Street Phone 810
Bose LaVogue Beauty Shop
scalp treatments and hair
goods made to order.
Painless Parker Dentist
7th and Willamette Streets
Phone 288 Office Honrs 8 to 5
Evenings by Appointment
A Sale of Living Room
Splendid Living Room Pieces at
Lowered Prices and on Special
Terms of Credit
This is saving time for you who take advantage of this big sale of living room furniture
at Wetherbee-Powers. Splendid Davenports, Chairs and Rockers in beautiful new cover
effects go on sale at special prices and on terms of credit very unusual. These special
numbers were designed and made exclusively for this store, and carry the usual Weth
er-bee Powers’ guarantee of quality. Your satisfaction is assured in the selection of
covers in which will be found every design and color in harmony with the living room,
$210 “Birchfield” Mohair Davenports
$14.00 Cash—$3.00 a Week
The most pronounced value this or any other store has offered in a Mohair covered dav
enport. A design of unusual beauty with shaped flaring arms, luxurious, spring-filled
back and seat, built in proportions to furnish the most modest home or the luxurious
living room. Offered in desirable patterns of mohair for your selection—and guaranteed
to give the best of satisfaction.
in French Tapestry
$8.00 CASH—$2.00 WEEK
A splendid overstuffed Davenport, with
spring back, spring frame, and loose
spring-filled cushions. _ Offered in several
desirable patterns of genuine Imported
French Tapestry. The very best daven
port we know of—even at the regular
price. See one tomorrow.
$125.00 Velour Upholstered
$12.00 CASH—$2.50 WEEK
A luxurious, comfortable, overstuffeo
Davenport cpvered in good grade of
velour. Choice of several good patterns
and colors fro selection. This Davenport
is of standard construction, well made,
and only new materials used—nlothing
shoddy used to cheapen the cost. This
Davenport is of the same high standard
yo\i would expect in one of twice this
THIS $110.00 WHITE PORCELAIN
A-B Gas Range $69.75
This is without doubt the most complete, best
equipped, full white Porcelain Gas Range that
has ever been offered at this price, and it is
only through a special concession of the man
ufacturers that this price is possible. The
ranges are finished in all white porcelain, have
rust-proof oven, large enough to accommodate
large size roaster, broiler section, and are
equipped wit li four burners, simmerer and
—Delivers Yours NOW.
—Then Easy Weekly