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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1929)
Look for 750
President Hall to Speak;
Special Music Planned
The committee in charge the
Mother's Day banquet, which will
hr held in the assembly room of
1 he Woman’s building May 11, was
announced yesterday by Hladys
Clausen, who is general chairman
for the banquet.
Margaret Cummings, of Klamath
Kails, will be in charge of all music;
Mildred Wharton( Portland, speak
ers; Mnrdina Medler, Wasco, fi
nance; Helen Winsor, North Bend,
tickets; Mary Stfinhauser, Park
dale, decorations; and Harriet Med
ernach, Kngene, of the programs.
750 Motners Expected
Preparations arc being made to
take care of at least 750 mothers
and their sons and daughters at the,
banquet. Tire charge will be 75c
a plate. Mrs. Edna Prescott Davis
will be in charge of the food. Stu
dents are urged to make reserva
tions for themselves and mothers as
soon as possible.
Dr. Hall to Speak
The program will include speeches
by President Arnold Dennett Hall
and the president of the Oregon
Mother's association, who will be
elected at a statewide committee
meeting of mothers in the Woman’s
building just before the banquet.
Music will be provided by an or
chestra and by prominent campus
The program for the vespers,
which will be held in the music
building Sunday afternoon, May 1-,
has been arranged by Doris Gramm,
chairman for the special Mother’s
Day services. Melt rude Coe, senior
in music, will play the prelude and
postlude on tin1 pipe organ and
Nancy Thielson, sophomore in music,
will sing selections appropriate for
Five Books Purchased
By Oregon Library
h'ive hooks have recently been
purchased by the Cniversify of Ore
gon library. four of these will
lie sent to the architectural library
and the other one will be kept in
tlie main library.
Those for the arelilicu'-tuiral library
are: "Tim Dooms of HEtami,” den
cribed by Laurence; “Etudes D'Ani
maux,” by M. Mrlieut; “Art of Let
tering,” bv Carl Lars Hvensen; and
"Indian Architecture,” by E. B.
“AnaelnyjMns,” by Godfrey Hig
gins, tlie fifth book, cost $50. “An
acalypsis” is number 211 of a lim
ited edition of 550.
Bristol and Campbell
Leave for Centralm
Alsou Bristol, junior in pre-law
and former president of the univer
sity V. M. C. A., and Donald Camp
bell, president of the Y. M., left
Wednesday afternoon for Centralis,
Washington, to attend the annual
conference of the northwest council
of the Y. M. ('. A. The conclave
talks over problems arising in the
local associations and decides poli
cies for the ensuing year. Mr. Bris
tol is chairman of the meeting,
while Mr. Campbell will represent
Dr. George I’. Winehell and Mr.
H, S. Howard of the Eugene Y. M.
will accompany the two university
men on the trip.
'[’he conference was to last all day
Thursday, the delegates returning
Salvation Army Group
Awarded First Prize
The Salvation Army group was
awarded first prize by the April
Probe directorate last night. The
judges at the Frolic last .Saturday
night awarded" (ho prize to a girl
who didn’t attend the university.
As a result it was necessary to make
another decision. The Salvation
Army group was composed of Polly
Povey, Itiifli and Dorothy Dnndore,
Pauline .Kidwell, Genevieve Piluso,
and Helen Althouse. The first
prize was $5.
The judges for the affair were:
Dean Hazel Prutsman, Mrs. Kath
eryne Head Ross, Madame Ksiso Mc
Grow,.' Mrs. Hurt Brown Barker,
Mrs. Alice Henson Krnsf, Miss Krn
estine Troemel, Miss Cnnstudo Mu
Millnn, and Miss Constance Roth.
Student Pastor May
Take Davis'1 s Place
.folio Maxwell Adams, student
pastor al the Presbyterian church,
will be asked to serve as half-time
executive secretary of L’nited Chris
tian work on the campus if ar
rangements can be made with the
Westminster foundation, il was do-,
cided at a meeting of the United
Christian Work board at the An
chorage Tuesday night. He will
succeed Henry W. Davis. Members
of the board further decided to
recommend continuation of the pres
ent organization of the work and
.11..— mn- ..t»._111_»Ulflli
h \IM'X L\
V^-gr',lln4 Cot to CTdW
C ST A B LtSHEO E N GLISM^JN IVER S IT Y
CHARTS SQLELY FOR DISTINGUISHED
SERVICE iNjTH&ONPfEp STATES.
Suits *40, *45^50 QvtrtMt*
__ >'£ i vSrJ '
This spi'inrr woatlwr makes it almost too
warm lor I no in I ho lurnuoo. However. the
hjo. airy living room is hound to ho oh illy ami
thoro is nothing moro hospitable ami elioory
than a biy roar mg I'iro m tho t'iroplaoo.
Now is tho timo to gel your wood stored tor
next tall. Have it a 11 ill. dr\ and wait i 11 y tor
o ° g o o
you, when you eomt baok. * . 0
Booth-Kelly Lbr. Co.
further study of conditions by mem
bers of the Y. M. C. A. cabinet
with a view to Suggesting changes
in the organization of the Y. M.
in relation to the board.
The board will moot again in $ay.
Delivery Is Serene and
Without Physical Effort;
Tones Are Full
By Alice Gorman
The song recital of Roy Bryson
at the auditorium of the music
building last night showed an ex
cellently selected program, a serene
pleasantness throughout the deliv
ery, and an appalling lack of physi
cal effort. Mr. Bryson but opens
his mouth and the full tones come
forth. If Mr. Bryson were a mod
ern poet he would most likely ad
here to that type who write without
set forms and capitalizations and
who allow the reader to imagine his
own interpretations. With a hit
more expenditure of energy, Mr.
Bryson would In' a tenor, for the ,
placement of his upper voice is ;
more pleasing than the lower.
The first two eighteenth century
airs of Torelli and Arne, Mr. Bryson
delivered in the rather melancholy
and rpiiet spirit typical of the latter
part of the Renaissance. The fol
lowing two numbers were in the
German and lacked some of the
vigor we are accustomed to associ
ate with that language. The Eliland
is the tragic story of a hopeless ec
clesiastic love. It was a very in
teresting number not often found
on song recital programs. “Retreat”
(La Forge), and “Alone” (Bagley)
were the two numbers that displayed
the full and even qualities of Mr.
Bryson’s voice to the best advan
tage. Car! Sandburg’s poem “Brick-,
layer Love,” adapted to song by !
Hughes, Mr. Bryson sang like a— j
love song. A substitution was made !
in the fourth group of the “Pauper” .
which was enthusiastically received ;
and may bo said to have been the j
favorite of the program.
The last number consisted of j
Leoncavallo’8 Prologue from Pag-j
liaeei. We missed the laugh and a j
bit of the bitterness that has famed
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SOLD AT THE Tt TTtH SHOTS THROL oHOLT THE U OKED
the Martinelli “Pagliaecl,” but still
this made ;» good ending for this
^rcll solce^ed program.
Meiji Team Entertained
By Four Fraternities
Members of the Meijl baseball
team were entertained at dinner
Tuesday night by four fraternity
houses, Sigma N'u, Phi Delta Theta,
Beta Theta Pi, and Kappa Sigma.
There was one English speaking
student with each group, but since
their guests could not all talk with
them, the fraternities entertained
by singing Oregon and fraternity
The Japanese replied by singing
their Huge songs. One of them
sang “Blue Heaven” in Japanese.
At tlie Beta Theta' Hi house they
were taken up the mill race, and at
the Kappa Sigma house, the Hosts
Shine ’em up
The CAMPUS SHOE
Across from the new
Sigma Chi house
Call On Us for Your
PICNIC AND LUNCH
FRESH FRUITS AND
700 East 11 th St.
For Beauty Work
L. & R. Beauty
offered to throw a ijian in the mill
race to demonstrate the tcchnkjTte.
Although this is the twelfth
jjebool flic Mriji players havy vis
»itcd this ' ■ tic t'iist-tsnn ihat#thev
have had an opportunity to see
American college life at close hand
and have a personal contact with
Main Library Buys
Books translated from foreign
languages which have been pur
chased for the rent collection of the
main library recently are:
From the French: Fournier, “The
Wanderer”; Rcdland, “Balm Sun
From the Finnish: Kivi, Seven
From the Danifdi: Larsen, " Den
mark 's Best Stories.”
From the German: Sehnitzter,
■‘Theresa”; Sudermann, “The Mad
Professor Zvols”; Unruli, “Way of
Sacrifice,” and “Bonaparte”; Was*
henna tin, “Caspar Hauser”; “/jveig,
, “The Case of Sergeant Grist-ha.”
From the Norwegian: Hamsun,
“The Women at tiie Pump”; Bojer,
“The New Temple”; Larsen, “Nor
way's Best Stories”; Rolvaag,
“Giants in the Barth” and “ Peder
Victorious”; Undest, “The Snake
| From the South American: Feuch*
twanger, “Power”; Wast, “Black
Valley,” and “Stone Desert.”
Popular Shoes at Popular Prices
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Formal Opening April 26
To tin* several committees ami many individuals of the Sigma Chi fraternity
we offer our compliments and congratulations on such a wonderful enterprise
boldly visioned—effectivolv executed—and now a magnificent reality. Hard
work long hours—endless sacrifices of time and'energy are now fully paid
with many years of future dividends assured.
We take justifiable pride in having had part in this undertaking as noted
FURNITURE (Part of)
RUGS AND CARPETS