Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1921)
Oregon Daily Emerald
HARRY A. SMITH,
Editor. .o °.
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
Jpodate Editor .Lyle Bryson News Editor.Charles E. Gratke
Assistant News Editors
Velma Rupert, Elisabeth Wbitehouse
■ports Editor.Floyd Maxwell
Bugctie Kelty Harold Shirley Art Rudd
Don D. Huntress
Wilford C. Allen.
Carlton K. Logan, Reuel S. Moore,
News Service Editor ... .Jacob Jacobson
Alexander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman
Feature Writers .E. J. H., Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quiscnberry
News Staff—Fred Guyon, Margaret Scott, Kay Bald, Owen Callaway, Jean
Strachan, Inez King, Lenore Crain, Wanna McKinney, Baymond D. Lawrence,
Herbert Scheldt, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston, Mary Truax, Howard Bailey,
Ruth Austin, Madalene Logan, Mabel Gilham, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Stark
weather. Jennie Perkins, Claire Beale, Dan. Lyons, John Anderson, Maybelle
Leavitt *_ -•
Associate Manager ..Webster Ruble
Advertising Manager ..George McIntyre
Staff Assistants: James Meek, Jason McCunC, Elwyn Craven, Morgan Staton.
Official publication of tbe Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
iMUed' daily except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
--■- -- " -- ----- --- - ---—)
Entered in the post office at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Sub
scription rates (2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.
Oempus office—655. Downtown office—1200.
fgawjjji.■■— u. -_i-1"- ■-fii,' .i
Reports of games played at such small towns as Pullman
are not easy to obtain, and the Emerald report of Tuesday’s
game was erroneous. W. S. C. defeated Oregon 12 to 7. The
Emerald apologizes for the mistake. ,
Not merely because of the error made in reporting the
game yesterday morning, but because the Emerald feels that
an injustice has been done, are these facts being put into print.
As usual, the Emerald made every possible attempt to secure
the scores of all the games played while the team was in the
north, so that Oregon students could he kept fully informed
as to the varsity’s progress. _ i
Before the team left, two non-playing members of the squad
promised an Emerald reporter that they would see to it that
tile score of each game was sent down, together with the bat
teries, and interesting features of the games. They haven’t
sent a word.
A wire was sent last Friday to si member of the squad in
Seattle, asking him to personally write a brief outline of each
game and send it to the Emerald. This man received the wire
.after the game Friday, hut promised a member of the track
squad, then in Seattle, that he would write and send down the
results of each game after that. He hasn’t sent a word.
A letter was addressed to another member of the team at
Pullman, asking him to at least send the results of each game
down, or see to it that someone kept Oregon students informed
as to the success of the team during its series of games in the
north. He hasn’t sent a word, nor has anyone else.
After making every possible effort to provide Oregon stu
dents with the facts of each game, and being faced by such co
operation, the Emerald feels that it must put in a word for
itself. Perhaps the men have been too busy, hut telegraph
offices generally stay open quite late, and most baseball games
are over before six and generally much earlier. If the men
who were asked to give Oregon students an opportunity to fol
low the games have a reasonable excuse when they return, the
Emerald will apologize for these statements. But if they have
not. the Emerald cannot help hut feel that somewhere is lack
ing a spirit of co-operation between the team and the rooters.
Athletic relations between Oregon and California may he
seriously strained as a result of the refusal of California to
enter the coast meet, and: send a second team instead. Cali
fornia seems to consider herself too good for the other coast
teams. If she is, let her go. Oregon didn’t rate as a second
class institution when she played Harvard, and she isn’t, going
to at any time.
Mlother’s Pay will be a success only if the students co
operate in making it, a success. Bring your mother to the
campus if you can, and do your utmost to make the stay of all
our guests as pleasant and enjoyable as possible.
Every dog lias his day, and the man or woman who doesn’t
believe in “pigging” will revel Saturday night. The all
University men’s smoker is in Vi Hard; the April Frolic is in
the Women’s building., There Won’t be anyone missing at
Politics arc lots of fun, hut most people can’t sec it that,
way. Tf elections weren’t taken so seriously, we’d all have a
good time and nobody’s feelings would he hurt.
''CAMPUS CHIEFS PICKED
Officials For Clean-up Appointed At
State College of Washington, I’ttllmnn,
Wash., April ill.—Lloyd Cillis was
named I?ig Chief for Campus Day nt a
recent session of the executive council.
Dave Harts, president of the Associated
Stuoeuts, appointed four prominent ath
letes as assistant to the chief.
Kva Mac Leonard was made Dig Chief
for the women's division, and Hoy Han
ley, chief of police.
UNIFORM DRESS FOR
WOMEN IS OPPOSED
Dean Fawcett Believes O. A. C. Girls
Dress Well; Clothes Express
Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis.
April 27.—“1 do not believe in uniform
dress for young women of this college,”
said Dean Mary K. Fawcett.
Uniforms take the pleasure in dressing
away, believes Dean Fawcett. They are
pieces of cloth which label the persons
they are on and make them feel like a
part of the institution.
QUALITY DRYGOODS Phone
Faculty.—All men members of the fac
ulty are asked to reserve the night of
April 30 for the all-U men’s smoker. De
tails will be announced later. Old clothes
Oratorical Tryouts.—Tryouts for the
Northwest oratorical contest Thursday
i at 7:15 in room .3, Johnson hall. All
prospective contestants should see Pro
fessor Michael at once.
Pi Lambda Theta.—Regular meeting
will not be held this week on account of
Inter-Sorority debate scheduled for
Washington Club.—Important meeting
at the assembly room of Oregon hall at
7:30 Thursday evening. Election of offi
cers and plans for the social function
will constitute the main business of the
meeting. All out.
Political Science Club.—There will be
an open meeting of the Political Science
club Thursday evening in Professor Gil
bert’s room in the library at-7:30 o’clock.
The question for discussion will be the
Russian situation. Visitors are invited.
French Club Members desiring pins
must order this week. See Verne Blue
or Raymond Burns.
Botany Club.—Meeting tonight at 8
o’clock in Y. W. C. A. bunaglow.
Phi Theta Kappa.—Meeting Thursday
^t 5:15, room 22, Commerce.
Ye Tabbard I nh.—- Meeting Thursday
| evening at Anchorage, 7:30 o’clock.
Industrial Forum.—Important meeting
at the Bungalow this evening, 7:30. Plans
to be made for meetings for remainder
Ex-Service Men.—There is an impres
sion that ony those who served overseas
are entitled to Victory Medals. This is
not true. If you were in the service, no
matter whether you got out of the states
or not, see Major Rowland at the R. O.
T. C. headquarters, and get your medal,
Y. W. C. A.—There will be the regular
meeting of the Y. W. C. A. this after
oon at' the Bungalow. Mrs. IV. G. Be
attie, a graduate in the class of ’95, and
the first president of the V. W. C. A.
on the Oregon campus, will tell of the
beginnings of tjie association and also
tell some of her experiences in Alaska,
where she made her home for many
A Correction.—Through a typograph
ical error in the Emerald yesterday, the
date of the Girls’ Glee club concert in
Portland was given as May 8. The date
is May 18.
ROBBINS SHOWS CHANGE
Attitude of New SCI109I Pointed Out By
Dean to Science Club.
Three important changes in the busi
ness world formed the subject of Dr. E.
C. Robbins' talk before the social science
club of tlie University Tuesday evening.
The apparent breakdown of the competi
tive system, the breakdown of the ap
prenticeship of training, and the definite
movement for business men to assume
community leadership were the changes
The formation of associations in prac
tically all trades was given by Dean
Robbins as the chief reason for decreas
ing idea of the need for a competitive
system in business. Discussion as to the
status which the school of business ad
ministration should assume in regard to
various principles was also brought forth.
1919 GRAD WRITES TO Y. M.
Marion Andrews, a graduate in the
class of 1919, has written to the Y. W.
C. A. asking about the summer confer
ences to be held at Lake. Geneva, Wis
consin. Miss Andrews expects to spend
the summer in the east and wishes to
attend this meeting. While on the campus
she was actively interested in the Y. W.
C. A. and one year represented Oregon
at Seabeck conference. Miss Andrews
is teaching school in Dallas.
PLAN FOR SUMMER WORK.
The American Education Association
has sent a representative to the campus
to try to enlist college girls to work for
them this summer. Mrs. R. Grosvenor
told the girls of the plan, which is for
them to sell a magazine which the com
pany publishes. Several girls have ex
pressed interest in this plan to make
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
Our Lemon Drops You’ll Like ’Em
Opposite_The Co-op Store
The Martin Studio
Seventh and Willamette.
OF LOS ANGELES
Founded by W. A. Clark, Jr.
WALTER HENRY ROTHWELL, CONDUCTOR
Northwest Tour by Elwyn Concert Bureau
SIX DISTINGUISHED SOLOISTS
Seventy-five of the World’s Greatest Musicians
The Supreme Musical Organization of the West
Seats on Sale at Bo.x Office Friday, April 29
Prices $2.00, $1.50, $1.00 or 50c (plus tax)
Mail Orders Now
Just In Today—
New Scotch Oxford Shirts
Polo Collar Attached, $4.00
White and Tan