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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1914)
Published each Tuesday, Thursday
«ad Saturday of the school year, by
Use Associated Students of the Unl
▼erelty of Oregon.
■stored at the postoffice at Eu
gase as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, J1.00.
Single copies, 5c.
Editor-In-Chief. . .*. . -He*iry Fowler
Assistant Editor. . .Catharine Carson
Managing Editor. .. .Earl Blackaby
News Editor.Jessup Strang
City Editor.Fred Dunbar
Exchange .Earner Tooue
Special Features . ...Eee Heudrieks
Assistant. Cyrus Sweek
Administration .Leslie Tooze
Dramatic .Mandell Wei»»
Assistant .Edison Marshall
Society .. Beatrice Lilly
Assistant .Marjorie McGuire
Itay Williams. Milton Stoddard,
Evelyn Harding, Beatrice Locke,
Harold Hamstreet, Bert Lombard,
Florence Thrall, Rita Fraley, Carl
Naylor, Bernice Lucas, Lucile Wat
son, Everett Saunders.
Business Manager. . .Marsh Goodwh.
Assistant Mgr. ..Anthony Jauregu
Advertising Mgr.. .Millar McGllchrlst
Circulation.Carl F. Thomas
Collections.II. M. Gili'ilei
SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914.
UETIC’KNCFi IN I’OLITICS.
A new departure lias been taken
by the Emerald this year in attempt
ing to give the students a line on the
men and women whose names will be
presented as candidates for the vari
ous student body offices, before the
nominations actually take place. In
past years there has been a reticence
noticeable both on the part of the
student publication and on the part
of the office seekers themselves to
give Information on this point, a re
ticence only overcome after actual
nominations had taken place.
The Emerald believes that it is
only justice to the student voters
that the candidates should come out
into the open in order that an intel
ligent choice may be made on elec
tion day instead of the choice being
the result of snail judgment. A
week elapses between nominations
and elections, but that week is so
thoroughly taken up with the strenu
ous festivities of Junior week-end,
ami with recuperating after its or
deals that little or no intelligent in
vestigation may be made concerning
the relative merits of the men and
women who have been put up for
The reluctance on the part of ap
plicants for elective student honors,
to avow their intentions, has to a
large extent been done away with if
the results of the eanvass made by
tlu“ Emerald are to be taken us unj
indication, but if those who have
openly declared their intentions, are
tlie full number who are harboring
ambitions, then it must be said that
the importauce of these offices, and
the necessity of the student body for
men and women to fill thorn has not
been properly appreciated.
Vice presidency of the student
body, the position as secretary, and
membership m the executive commit
tee are all important offices, but for
tlieh fast t o named no aspirant*
have been unearthed, while for the
executive committee. with two
chances for a place as member-at
large, only one candidate has pre
sented himself. Is this to be taken
as a negative manifestation of Or<v
(Ji lt A1»V KUTlSKits.
On another page the Emerald is
printing a full list of the advertisers
in tills publication for the month of
April. The careful inspection of
these different dealers and firms is
asked of the students. These are the
business men who have made it pos
sible for the students to issue the
Emerald. Those whose names are
not to be found on this list are those
whose support would quickly put an
end to a student publication. Oregon
men and women will find a guide in
shopping in this list.
O SOCIETY o
o - o
o By Beatrice Lilly. o
0 8 °
The Y. W. C. A. gave an ice cream
social Friday evening at the bunga
Ormond Bean and Elmer Hall are
visiting at the Sigma Nu house.
Merlin Batley was a dinner guest
Thursday evening at the Beta The
ta Pi house.
Lyle McCullouch, of Portland, vis
ited the Beta Theta Pi house, Wed
nesday and Thursday.
The Eugene High School Alumni
gave a dance at the shack Friday
Francis Curtis was called to Port
land on account of the death of his
Mr. Conrad took dinner at the
Delta Tau Delta house Friday even
Marjory Williams, Melba Wil
liams, Mary Chambers and Grace
Bingham were dinner guests Wed
nesday evening at the Kappa Alpha
Helen McGuire of The Dalles was
a dinner guest Tuesday evening at
the Kappa Alpha Theta house.
Delta Delta Delta entertained Iota
Ghi with an informal dance on Fri
ll ay evening from seven to eight.
Gladys Cartwright, Marguerite
[those and Madeline Harding are
week end guests at the Kappa Kappa
Mae Norton has gone to Chicago
to attend the Mu Phi Epsilon con
Neta Kiddle and Bernice Ely were
dinner guests at the Gamma Phi
Beta house on Friday evening.
Delta Gamma gave an annual May
Day breakfast up the race on Satur
iDelta Gamma entertained ill hon
or of Delta Tan Delta with an infor
mal dance on Saturday afternoon.
Kwama held initiation on Wednes
day evening at. the home of Rita
Fraley. Nineteen new members
Mrs. Jessep has gone to Salem on
account of the illness of her sister.
Mu l’hi Epsilon entertained
Gladys Graham of Astoria, and Meta
Goldsmith at dinner on Thursday
The Rex was unusually well pat
ronized by college students during
the past week since the college quar
tette has been on the bill. The mem
bers of the quartette are: Clyde
Phillips, Bert Gerard, Merlin Bat
ley. and Earl Fort miller.
The active To-ko-los entertained
with a picnic up the McKenzie river
Friday afternoon. The guests were:
Mildred Gerig, Ina Cochran, Beatrice
Gocke. Emma Wooten. Olive Rislev,
Irene Sullivan, Frances Heath, Mar
garet Hawkins, Charlie Fenton and
Kappa Sigma entertained with an
informal dance Friday evening. Mrs.
C. Steffa acted as patroness. The
invitational list included: Evt^
Brock, Ruth Beach, Catherine Car
son, Grace Bean. Bernice Phillips,
Bernice Perkins. Elsie Gurney, Hazel
Downing, Edith Still, Arvllla Beck
with, Mildred Brown, l.ois Ladd,
Florence Cornell, Katherine Watson,
Madge Barry, Maude Nuberry. Myr
tle Smith, Hazel Rader, Isabel Gar
land. Marguerite Rankin, Lamar
I'oo.e. 1/eslie Tooze, James Pack,
Willard Shaver, William Burgard.
Arthur Olsen, Fred Kittle, John
Beckett, Fen Waite and James Don
Alhambra cigars at Obak's.
HELP OREGON STUDENTS
Sell Maps Is “Brother’s” Ad
vice. He Tells of “Hard,
The manager of the Emerald re
ceived a letter this morning from a
philanthropist of rare species. J. P.
Worker has a little scheme to assist
struggling college students and all
University people are cautioned to
read it over carefully, for Oregon is
a great market for maps. Because
the gentleman has asked three times
that this notice be published free of
charge the manager has consented
to do so, changing only the names.
Dear Sir and Brother:
To assist struggling, self reliant
students has been my chief ambition
ever since my college days, when I
had such a hard bitter, fight, to get
through college by my own efforts.
I am now employed by the J. P.
Haw-Haw Map Publishing Co., and
have begged them to let students
have their unique and beautiful $2
map of the world and the United
States, at the very low price of 36
cents fully prepaid, proveded, ten
are ordered at the time.
They have finally accepted to my
pleadings, but won’t prepay express
unless order is for ten maps or
more. This is truly an altruistic act
Ten maps cost student $3.60 pre
paid, Sell for $20, then buy 55 more
and sell for $110. then another sale
like this, and they go back to school
with $22 0 in their pockets from a
start of only $3.60. This great wall
map is something brand new, and
sells at sight, the many rich colors
make it irresistable, it will adorn
the home more than an oil painting.
Please insert the article below in
your paper without charge then
write your name on back of this
sheet-have it sent with first order
for maps, and I will send you one
at my own expense. I thank you sin
cerely for joining in this noble phil
anthrophy. All orders must come to
the firm of course. Very truly,
J. P. WORKER.
U. OF W. MAY LIMIT DATES
Student Hoard May Allow Organiza
tions But One a Year
University of Washington.—That
steps will be taken by the
new board of control to cut the uni
versity social calendar in half be
came known on the campus today.
Vice-President-elect Arthur Younger
Is sponsor for the proposal. The mat
ter will be brought before the stu
dent board and an offer made to the
faculty student affairs committee to
cooperate in limitiing the dates for
social functions for the different col
lege organizations to one a year. If
carried through—and from the at
titude of several members of the fac
ulty this morning it seemed likely
that, the student affairs committee
would favor the project—the new
rule would go into effect next col
lege year and would not cancel any
of the dates that the organizations
have made for this semester.
Registrar Tiffany reports that
numerous inquiries for information
eoncernig this year's summer school
are being received daily from inter
ested persons all over the state.
Two months ago the University
published a summer school bulletin
which is being sent out in response
to all inquiries for information. The
book describes in excellent detail
the nature of the courses offered
during the summer session'and is
liberally illustrated with pictures of
The summer school session is un
der the direction of Dr. Joseph
Schafer, of the Department of His
IS WON BY STANFORD
R. L. Murry, ’13 Defeats Emery
Sogers of California in
R. L. Murray, ’13 won the Coast
Intercollegiate Tennis championship
on Saturday at Nordhoff by defeat
ing Emery Rogers of California0, 6-4,
6-1. This is the third time that Stan
ford has carried off the singles title.
In the finals of the intercollegiate
doubles the Cardinal pair, Murray
and V. L. Sheldon, ’15, was forced
to accept defeat at the hands of Cal
ifornia’s team, composed of Willis
Davis and Rogers, owing to the fact
that Sheldon injured his already
weak wrist. Sheldon grittily refused
to default, and played part of the
match with his left hand.
OREGON U. IN THE MOVIES
Correspondent in Oklahoma Men
tions Having Seen Local Views.
Prof. C. V. Dyment received a let
ter this morning from an acquaint
ance in Durant, Oklahoma, which
Closed with these words:
“Your state has been well adver
tised here this winter. Moving pic
tures of Northwest states showed
Oregon University and other views
CAMPUS ROSES AMONG BES1
Regent F. V. Holman Says Bushes
Are Extremely Promising.
“The roses here on ,the Oregon
Campus are the best ones I have seen
this year,” said Frederick V. Hol
man, an authority on ros4s and their
cultivation. “I have examined the
rose bushes all over the state, care
fully, and these on this campus are
the most healthy and promising that
I have seen. A good bush will nec
essarily have perfect blossoms, so
this campus will have its share of
Mr. Holman is a Regent of the
University and was in Eugene re
cently serving in that capacity.
TWENTY WILL GO TO BEACH
Sure of Number at First Named,
Koyl Now Wants Forty.
Ten men absolutely sure and four
more undecided is the way the Col
umbia Beach delegation from Oregon
is lined up at present. With this
total number only six more will be
necessary to complete the number
the Y. M. is campaigning for. How
ever, Charles Koyl is anxious for
twice twenty if lie can get the men,
and prove to them the good results
derived from the conference. “Do
you think you will get the twenty all
right?” “\vas asked. “No doubt of
it,” was the response.
Ivory and bamboo cigarette hold
ers at Obak’s.
“Citizens’ Attitude Toward Public
Affairs” was the subject that Dr.
Joseph Shafer spoke upon in the
Library at Dallas Thursday evening.
Dr. E. S. Conklin spoke in Salem
tonight while Dr. C. F. Hodge spoke
in St. Johns.
F. G. Frink, Professor of Mathe
matics in the Extension Department,
has been advised that Hall and
Frink’s triginometry lias been intro
duced into the English Universities.
Professor Frink, with the aid of
Professor C. A. Hall in the Univer
sity of Illinois wrote the book and
it was first edited in 1.909. At pres
ent it is being used in such Univer
sities as Harvard, Yale, Michigan,
Chicago and many others.
Yoran s Shoe Store
THE STORE THAT SELLS GOOD SHOES
*6 4 6*
COL. W. G. D. MERCER
Candidate for Republican nomina
tion for County Judge.
If I am nominated and elected, I
will, during my term of office, to the
best of my ability, faithfully and im
partially perform the duties of Coun
ty Judge, without fear or favor, and
without asking or accepting any in
crease in my own salary.
Is a Crime
Especially sexual Ignorance, which causes
so much unhappiness, crime, disease, blind
ness, nerve disorders and is the chief cause
or the ‘‘White Slave” traffic and many other
evils of society. You cannot afford to be
ignorant of the vital laws of sex.
Dr. Hall’s Sexual Knowledge
dispels sexual ignorance and contains
Plain Sex Facts All Need to Know
*s„Di?eren£ From A11 other Sex Books; Tells
All About Sex Matters; what young men and
women and all othe's need to know; what
parents and tea-, hers should tell children;
j tells husbands sex facts they don’t know;
I tells young wives how to prepare for moth
i erhood. Plain Truths of Sex Life according
j to the latest researches of Medical Science.
Write for circular, table of contents, testi
monials. all free in sealed, plain envelope.
“Sexual Knowledge” & “Eugenics” Combined
»®“ALL FOR $1.00
Postage lOo; mailed under plain wrapper.
INTERNATIONAL BIBLE HOUSE
16th & Chestnut, Dept. C. 56, Phila., Pa.
Exclusive territory. Special induce
ment for college men for Easter and
summer vacation. Opportunity to make
$300 to $500 as agent, general agent or
Geo. Sovern, A. C. Rathmell
519 Willamette St. Phone
971, Eugene, Oregon
M. VERXOX PARSONS
Candidate Republican Nomination of
fice State Senator for Lane County,
Republican Primaries, May 15, 1914.
Among other things, favors: Cre
ation of Loan fund to be loaned to
worthy young men and women in the
University. This can be accomplish
ed without an appropriation.
Factory on Premises
881 Willamette Street
L. M. TRAVIS
Over Eugene Loan & Savings Bank
YERINGTON & ALLEN
Phone 232 86 Ninth Ave. East
C. B. Willoughby F. L. Norton
Room 404 Cockerline & Weatherbee Bldg.
DRS. COMINGS, SOUTH
WORTH & BEARDSLEY
Office Suite 410-415, Cockerline A
Office Hours—10-12 A. M., 2-5 P. M.
Office Phone 552 Res. Phone 611-R
DR. C. M. HARRIS
Cockerline & Weatherbee Bldg.
8th and Willamette Sts. Eugene, Or.
DR. C. B. MARKS, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
GLASSES CORRECTLY FITTED
Cockerline and Fraley Bldg.
Office Over Loan & Savings Bank
Phones: Res. 965, Office 634
OFFICE HOURS 2 TO 5
Making Convenient Connections in
the North Bank Depot, Portland, with
Two Crack Limited Daily Trains to
Spokane and th« East.
Through Tickets Sold
Baggage Checked Through
The Pleasure of Your Spring Trip
Assured by the Superior Service of
the North Bank Road and System
Lines. Ask the Agent About Excur
sions in April and May.
ATTRACTIVE ROUTES — Via The
North Bank, along the Scenic Colum
bia Shore to Spokane, and choice of
Great Northern, Northern Pacific and
Burlington Route to Chicago, Minne
apolis, St. Paul, Kansas City, Omaha,
Denver, St. Louis and other points.
H. R. KNIGHT, Agent Eugene
Dainty Dinners for
Reserve Tables for Sunday