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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1921)
Oregon Daily Emerald
RAYMOND E. VESTER,
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
-ieociate Editor .....Lyle Bryson News Editor.Charles E. Gratke
Assistant News Editors
Velma Rupert, Elisabeth Whitehouse
Sports Editor.Floyd Maxwell
Kugene Kelty Harold Shirley Art Rudd
Wilford C. Allen.
Carlton K. Logan, Reuel S. Moore,
Don D. Huntress
— E. J. H., Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry
News Stuff—Fred Guyon, Margaret Scott, Pearl Harris, Owen Callaway, Jean
Strachan, Inez King, Lenore Cram, Wanna McKinney, Raymond D. Lawrence,
Herbert Seheidt, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston, Mary Truax, Howard Bailey,
Ruth Austin, Madalene Logan, Mabel Gilliam, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Stark
weather, Jennie Perkins, Claire Beale, Dan Lyons, John Anderson, Maybelle
Leavitt, Howard Godfrey, Jacob Jacobson, Alexander Brown.
Associate Manager .Webster Ruble
Advertising Manager .George McIntyre
Circulation Manager .A1 Krohn
Staff Assistants: James Meek, Jason McCune, Elwyn Craven, Morgan Staton.
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon,
issued 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.
AGAIN, THE GRADUATE MANAGER.
Tuesday the athletic council and the executive committee
will meet to again elect a graduate manager. Their meeting
of two weeks ago resulted in the election of George Hug out
of a list of several candidates, but Hug has refused to accept
the position, leaving the combined body in much the same po
sition as formerly except that one candidate is eliminated.
Before that meeting, those in charge of selecting a graduate
manager were urged to get out and hunt for a suitable man.
It wlas put up to them that the students would be satisfied only
if they thought the councils were honestly endeavoring to find
the best man for the position, in that, case it being thought
likely that the majority would have been satisfied with any
that would have been elected.
Now, however, the man whom the councils selected as the
most suitable, a man who was sought after for the position, has
refused to accept. Frankly, students will hold no hilarious
rally whoever is named. They are inclined to be disinterested,
which is just as well.
All of them will be pleased if the councils elect a man who
means service and yet economy to the associated- students.
For instance, it is pretty well agreed that a man who has made
himself familiar with the details of the work will be able to
save considerable money for the associated students in arrang
ing contracts, schedules and like matters, having benefited by
mistakes made before. A newcomer would be likely to make
expensive mistakes when* one familiar with the work would
not. The salary of this executive would- also be a matter af
fecting the opinion of students.
The councils seem to entertain some erroneous idea that the
popularity of any candidate among the students affects his
suitability tor the position. It has been said that no graduate
manager who ever held office here could have failed for re
election if lie had wished the position. Not all of these men
were extremely popular with the sudents. Popularity should
not enter into the discussion.
The Emerald hesitates to slate ils preference for anv one
candidate. II dot's, however think that one pualilv which a
candidate for graduate, manager must have is that of knowing
how to handle publicity, for successful publicity means big"
Education Fraternity Enter
tains at Anchorage.
Tho ton room nt the Anchorage was
the scene of a Phi Delta Kappa banquet
lust night, in honor of oduoators who wore
quests of tho school of education for tho
dedication of tho now educational build
iug. Invitations of I ‘hi Delta Kappa in
cluded tho speakers of the afternoon
members of Pi Lambda 'Phota. and others
Dr. II. I). Sheldon, dean of the school
of education, in a brief talk pointed out
three things needed by the state oduea
tional system: A well grounded course i
of study, vitalized teaching, and the
teaching of subjects rather than text-i
books. “We need teachers who can and
will teach something besides textbooks:
a wider, more vital instruction.” he said.
Professor Hart U. Douglass, of the j
school of education, emphasized the tie- j
cessity of teachers recognizing the great
ness of the profession, and being proud j
of it. He expressed pleasure that the
University now has two national educa
Superintendent L. K. (’arletou, of the
Eugene city schools, pointed out the im
portance of the election of strong men
to the office of county school superin
tendent, as the entire work of the county
in education centers in that office. He
said the idea of appeasing a certain pari
of the county with the office of count'
school superintendent was a weakness
that is being overcome in recent years
J. Carl Bowman, president of Phi
IVlta Kappa, who acted as toastmaster
stated that several similar gatherings of
educators would be planned for earl;
STUDENTS TO GO HOME
General Exodus Expected Over Week-end
As Monday Is Campus Holiday.
With the exception of the usual holi
day there will be no official campus ob
servation of Memorial Day next Monday,
according to University officials, but the
fact that the national holiday this year
forms a convenient and welcome addi
tion to the usual weekend, a general
exodus from the University of those stu
dents living at nearby points is expected
Those who intend remaining on the
campus over the three-day vacation are
planning numerous hiking, picnic and
canoeing parties and the millrace and
surrounding hills are expected to draw
heavily from the student body, while a
l'ew rare individuals intend to utilize the
extended week-end as a brief training
period for the approaching exams.
COLLEGIATE ALUMNI TO MEET.
The last meeting o fthe Association
of Collegiate Alumni of (he University
will be held this afternoon at tin* home
of Mrs. Krie Allen. The meeting will be
in the form of a picnic. Officers for the
coming year will he elected and old bus
iness finished up. Miss Louise Fitch is ^
at present head of the association.
Lost.—Small black fountain pen. with
engraved gold band with the name "Fern"
on it. Please call *204. Howard.
Lost.—Largo green canoe, taker, from
millrace. Finder return to Dorothy Dix
*--— -——— *
Presbyterian Students. — A hayrack
party will be given by the Young Peo
ple's Society of the Central Presbyterian
church. Start from church at 5:30 Satur
day. Girls are to bring salads, cakes or
sandwiches; the boys pay for the ice
cream. Presbyterian students especially
Pre-engineering Students.—All inter
ested in pre-engineering or technical sub
jects meet in room 24, Deady, 7:15, Wed
nesday, June 1.
Women's Oregon Club.—Meeting Mon
day evening, 7:30, at the bungalow.
JU1BS TAKE CLASS
GAME FROM SENIORS
Preshmen Girls Defeated By
c Sophomore Team.
The junior girls’ baseball team beat
the seniors and tiie sophomores won from
the freshmen in the two games played
yesterday evening. The score in the
junior-senior game was 25-19. and in
the underclass game. 27-17. The line
ups were as follows:
c Jessie Lewis
p Pearl Lewis
lb Charlotte Howe
2b Beatrice Morrow
3b Esther Pike
ss Leona Gregory
ss Lola Keiser
If Lucy VanderSterre
of Maude Graham
c Naomi Robbins
p Ruth Wolff
lb Sarah Martin
2b Alice Thurston
3b Ollie Stotlenburg !
If Jessie Todd
cf (delta Pederson
rf Dorothy Dukcy
FORMER STUDENT VISITS
Eunice Zimmerman, In Chautauqua, On
Way to Wyoming.
Eunice Zimmerman, who last term
was exchange editor of the Emerald and
is now in Chautauqua work, passed
through Eugene Thursday evening on
her way from the south to Sheridan.
Wyoming. Miss Zimmerman, who is do
ing playground directing for the Ellison
White company, has toured New Mexico.
Arizona and much of California. She
reporter! enjoying her work immensely
but expressed delight at seeing the green
woods of Oregon again after two weeks
of the hot and dusty southwest.
Miss Zimmerman will do Chautauqua
work in Wyoming, Idaho, Washington
and Oregon before returning to the Uni
versity in September to finish her course
She is majoring in fine arts.
HONORS GRANTED GIRL
Ruth Scott, of Springfield, Will Gradu
ate With Average From
School of Music.
*'II is hard to graduate with honors
from the University school of music, but
Itutli Scott, of Springfield, is going to
do it.” said Dean .Tolm J. Lanilsbury.
Only one student. Marian Neil Geiger.
'IT. has received honors in that depart
The work of Miss Scott is excellent,
according to John Stark Evans, p'rofes
sor of piano, under whose instruction
she does most of her study. ‘Tier work
shows much promise.” the professor
said. She is now preparing material for
recital programs to he given next year.
There recitals, according to all indica
tions. will be very good. Mr. Evans said.
Lost. Chi Omega pin. somewhere be
tween the library and Mill street, l’lease
call Marion Lay. between 7:150 and t)
TO BE BEGUN BY Y. M.
Concentrated Effort Will Bo Started at
Noon Wednesday; Fifty Men Will
Take Part In Work.
Wednesday at noon the University
AT. C. A. will launch a concentrated cam
paign for the purpose of raising money
to defray expenses for the coming year.
Two teams under the leadership of Roy
Veatch and Elston Ireland, respectively,
will vie with each other for the honor
of showing the most and best work in
The campaign as outlined will be car
ried on by 50 workers, Veatch and Ire
land each commanding 115 and each side
will be divided into teams of four men
and these teams will compete with each
other. It is the plan of the leaders of
the campaign to make a systematic can
vass of the campus and visit each man
personally and ask for his subscription.
“The advisory board of the Y. M. C.
A. is watching the students for the ans
wer to their problem of keeping Hal Don
nelly on the campus and of meeting their
financial obligations of the coming year,”
Peter Croekatt, chairman of the advisory
board, said yesterday.
Luncheons for the campaign teams will
be served on Wednesday. Thursday and
Friday at the hut by the churches of Eu
Tilien you will want to
get something to eat and
there is one place that you
will he sure and get what
you desire. Come in and let
us prove it. Our CANDY
is famous and the meals we
serve will please.
LET no note of discord*
interfere with the bride’s
happiness. Let us arrange
the bridal bouquet and the
table decorations. Here you
will also find the flowers
that should accompany them
on their honeymoon. This
is the garden spot of flow
ers. Become acquainted
Every event is an occa
sion for flowers.
X&herc you find thefi/owpfis
), 99& 9/i/yard 6Y.
Central Presbyterian Church
11 a. in.—
“Choosing your Ancestors”
By MB. GRIFFIN
8 |>. m.—
“Catecomb of Rome”
By PROF. S. S. DUNN
We are showing
The new models in
Swimming Suits for
Men, women rnd children.
Made of the finest worsted
yarns, fast colors and knitted
in the patented Jantzen stitch
so they will hold their shape
The Jantzen Girl
NEW WHITE TROUSERS ARE READY
(Orera IMternstt Cte>»
713 Willamette St.
One of Eugene’s Best Stores
Students Go To
THE VARSITY BARBER SHOP.
Next to tlie Oregana.
Two of the most prominent personalities
of the Silver Screen are here today to dis
pel all gloom and dispense much merri
ment and thrills.
At the Rex—
with Marguerite De La
A cracking good comedy
drama of tvec-meridous laff
power. Xot a shell game;
hut a genuine treat.
* * *
A stimulating 30-minute
session of fun with Lady
Nicotine’s other half.
At the Castle—
with Jack Saunders m
A two-sun story of the
West, 'when Providence
was on the sine <>1 tne
man who was quiches: ou
Cast in Comedy
A Tarkington tonic fcr
indigestion and 1111:11
> * *
—of the Photoplay