Oregon Daily Emerald Member of Pacific Inercollegiate Press Association Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily except Monday, during the college year. TTRyrurF.TH yopet, .-...EDITOR Editorial Board Managing Editor .Phil Brogan Associate Editors .Ep Hoyt, Inez King Associate Managing Editor Copy Supervisor . .Art Budd .Jessie Thompson Daily News Editors John Piper Freda Goodrich Ted Janes Ben Maxwell Don Woodward Leon Byrne Taylor Huston Night Editors Edward Carleton Junior Seton Leonard Lerwill Sports Editor .Edwin Fraser Sports Writers: Alfred Erickson, Harold Shirley, Kenneth Cooper. News Service Editor .-.-.Rachel Chezem Information Chief: Rosalia Keber; As sistants : Maybelle King, Pauline Bondurant. Features P. I. N. S. : Nancy Wilson, Monte Byers. Editor ..JFlorine Packard Dramatics _...____Katherine Watson Music ______Margaret Sheridan News staff: Clinton Howard, Genevieve Jewell, Anna Jerzyk, Geraldine Root, Margaret Skavlan, Norma Wilson, Henryetta Lawrence, Jeanne Gay, George Stewart, Katherine Spall, Lester Turnbaugh, George H. Godfrey, Marian Lowry, Marion Lay, Mary Jane Dustin, Georg ianna Gerlinger, Dorothy Kent, Webster Jones, Margaret Vincent, Margaret Morrison, George Belknap, Phyllis Copelan, A1 Trachman. Business Staff LYLE JANZ .-.-MANAGER. ASSOCIATE MANAGER .LEO MUNLY Advertising Service Editor ....*...Randolph Kuhn Circulation Manager .:.......—Gibson Wright Assistant Circulation Manager .-.Kenneth Stephenson Adv. Assistants....Maurice Warnock, Lester Wade, James Leake, Herman Blaesing Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription rates, $2.26 per year. By term, 76c. Advertising rates upon application. ..... Phones . Business Manager ....961 Editor ...666 Daily News Editor This Issue Night Editor This Issue Theodore Janes Leonard Lerwill Are the Fines Annulled? With the decision of the student advisory committee to put the matter of n. s. f. checks in student hands, rather than calling offend ers before the committee and publishing their names in the Emerald, it is assumed that fines which were recently inflicted in a few cases will be annulled. Since the offense is to be approached from another angle from this time on it is hardly fair to make a few students the goats. They have already suffered through the publicity, and a change of 'policy is inconsistent unless their penalties are removed. The withdrawal of the committee is indeed encouraging. No penalty in hours will be effective. Rather is the spirit of respect for business methods, and a spread of the idea of accuracy to be ex emplified. If the matter can be handled by the students themselves it is a step toward self-government. There should be no necessity for further action on the part of the committee. The discussion has brought about a general realization of the ser iousness of carelessness in banking methods. The action of various groups toward providing methods of individual budgeting is com mendable. But the fines which have been levied on the few indi viduals should not stand. Why So Timorous? i Comes now the new touchstone by which all programs, policies, pursuits and pronouncements at the University are to be tested . It is: “What will the state think?’’ If the fees at the University are abnormally—and some students think, unjustly—high, the question is not: “Will publicity of the grievance bring a remedy?” but, “What will the state think?” If there happens a pet scandal, such as a too exuberant display of vulgarity at, say, a smoker, the question is not whether publicity for the scandal may prevent its reoccurrence, but “What will the state think?” “ What will the state think?” What would happen if the University should model its conduct and utterances on what it believes to be right, and not upon a craven terror of the state’s opinion?—U. of W. Daily. PLOT OF BARRIE PLAY HINGES ON LETTER BOX Novel Situations Found in Next Guild Hall Production A little lost letter box, found in a bay field after twelve years-—full of grass and birds’ nests—but with one signifi cant. thing about it that changed the whole life of n woman, and through her changed the whole life of tho professor, who is after all the real center of the story, is one of the points of interest out of the many found in “The Professor’s Love Story,” by .lames Barrie. Tho play follows the love stories of three separate couples throughout the course of events, the professor and his sweetheart, the professor's sister, Gladys, and her story and last but not least the love story of Kffio, she of the solemn eyes and Scotch canniness, with her two eccentric lovers, Pete and Headers. The professor is a delightfully queer fellow who, determined to run away from being in love, takes the object of his affections with him in the person of his secretary. Professor Keddie plays the whimsical part with just the touch Bar rie would have added. Charlotte Ban field in the role of Agnes, the sister of the professor, does the part with force and understanding. Lucy White, the secretary, is played by Lorua Ooolidge with more of the fine finish she put into her last production, “Come Out of i the Kitchen.” Star Norton plays the part of Kffie with a charm that is Star's own while the parts of Pete and Benders, lovers of Effie, played by Claire Keeney and Kd Keecli, are the greatest comedy element of the entire play. \rthnr Johnson and Vern Fudge are also cast in very good roles which they are quite capable of handling, both hav ing had many triumphs in comedy parts. Mabel Gilham, Patricia Novlan, and ’ I others complete the cast that is made up almost entirely of senior members of the Company, Y. W. OFFICER WILL VISIT Miss Van Sant Jenkins of New York To Talk on Girls Training Work Miss Van Sant Jenkins, secretary of the National Training school for girls of the national Y. W. C. A. of New York will be a visitor on the campus May 14 and 15. Then main purpose of her trip is to tell University women and other women of Eugene who may be interested, about the value and op portunities in this training work for the grade schools, high schools, business and industrial schools. Such a work has an unusual interest for the women of the campus because of the recent Girls’ Reserve work taken up by the University Y. W. 0. A. As a follow-up of the work to be ex plained by Miss Jenkins, announcement! was made this morning by the campus! V. W. 0. A., that a six weeks course in < girls' training work will be given at the Asilomar conference from June lti to July t>, at Asilomar, California. "DESERT GOLD” AT REX Opening today at the Rex for two j big days, the most popular novel from the red blooded pen of Zane Grey, ac credited America’s most popular writ-; er of Western stories, “Desert Gold*’ promises to surpass the high attendance; records of all Zane Grey pictures. Enacted by a stellar cast of players, especially selected for their roles by the author, and containing such well known favorites as Margery Wilson, [ I.. K Lincoln,, Eileen l’crcy, Edward Coven, Walter Long and Russell Simp son. "Desert Gold” is personally en dorsed as a picture by Zane Grev. "The producer has put the spirit, the action and the truth of “Desert Gold” on the screen. My ideas, my wishes—even my hopes have been fulfilled.” (Signed)' Zane Grey. CAMPUS BULLETIN Notices will be printed in this column for two issues only. Copy must be in this >ffice by 4:80 on the day before it is to be published and must be limited to U words. Y. W. C. A. Meeting has been post poned until next Wednesday, April 25 at 7.00 p. m. Oregon Club Track Men—Turn out four times a week from now on, for in tramural track meet, April 28. Every body out and do your stuff. Freshmen Tennis Players—All freshmen interested in tennis report to Harry Scott in the office in the Men’s Gym nasium some time before Monday, April 23. COMMUNICATIONS Letters to the Emerald from students and faculty members are welcomed, but nust be sigmed and worded concisely If it is desired, the writer's name will be kept out of print. It must be understood that the editor- reserves the right to reject communications. DANCE PETITIONS DISCUSSED To The Editor: May I have the courtesy of your col umns to call attention to a minor though possibly important university regulation. Dates for dances given by living or ganizations, by classes, or by other groups or organizations may be placed in the social calendar whenever the group wishes—the earlier the better. But signed petitions bearing the names of the head of the group and of patrons for the affair must be left in the office of the dean of women at least one week before the event. Failure to petition properly should make the organization liable to the loss of its dance date, even though it be the eleventh hour or thereabouts. The “building .ciomniittp©," which o kays decorative schemes for dances held in the Woman’s building, should be consulted as early as possible for pro tection against two mischances:-that a long-planned and well-cherished decor ative scheme may be refused too late for happy readjustment; that the or ganization may be asked to seek a place elsewhere to hold its dance where argu ment over decorations will need to vex no one. Sincerely yours, Grace Edgington. OREGON PRINTERS COMING Ben Franklin Club of the State Will Banquet at Anchorage Ben Franklin Club of Oregon, com posed of printers and publishers in the Willamette valley, will banquet at the Anchorage Saturday night. Arthur Bahn of Salem will speak on “Selling Printing,” and Z. C. Kimball of Inde pendence, will lead a discussion on “Job Printing in the Small Newspaper Of fice.” About 60 members are expected to attend according to B. C. Hall, sup erintendent of the University Press, who is chairman of the arrangement committee. Organization of the club will be com pleted, a report of the by-laws commit tee heard and new officers elected. The club, which meets once a month, expects to reach most of towns in the Willamette valley. This is the third meeting, the other two being held in Portland and Albany. HOME COURSES FAVORED Correspondence Work Gaining Place On Educational Program “Correspondence study as a method of instruction is rapidly gaining in pro gressive educational programs. Of the 711 educational institutions in the United States offering correspondence courses, 61 are supported by public funds, and 1- are privately endowed. These institutions do not include any of the commercial correspondence schools, but only regular colleges and universities. ” This statement is published in the March University of Oregon Extension Monitor in an article on opportunities for education. In closing, it says that the belief is being commonly accepted, especially by state institutions, “that every one has a right to all the edu cation lie can obtain and use, and that upon public-supported' institutions there is the special responsibility of placing within the reach of all the op portunities for education. ” CARLETON JOINS FACULTY Extension Division Gets Former Head of Eugene Schools as Lecturer E. F. Carleton, who recently resigned a> superintendent of Eugene schools,! has accepted a position as field lectur- j or of the University extension division and will take up his new duties on the first of September. Mr. Carleton,avoiding to educaitonal leaders, has had a wide and successful experience in the educational work of the state. He was educated at the Uni sitv ami has served in a number of itu versitv of Oregon and Pacific Uuivet portunt positions, including three years! as instructor of English in the Lincoln high school at Portland. He was appoint ed assistant state superintendent of public instruction in 1907, which posi tion he held until 1920, when he re signed to accept the superintendence of the Eugene schools. Try Emerald Want Ads IN SWIMMING CONTEST Juniors and Freshmen Capture Wednesday's Meet The sophomore firsts completely outswam the freshmen seconds last night, the former running up 42 points against the loser’s 5. Catherine Sartain, swimming for the sophomores, was the high point winner of the meet, I with 13 points to her credit. The events included three lengths | for speed, breast and back stroke races, j relay, plunge for distance, and diving, j The sophomore team was composed of Cris Heckman, Maude Schroeder, Helen Atkinson, Bee Fish, Yvonne Smith, Marian Smith and Catherine Sartain. Freshmen swimmers were Margaret Vincent, Adrienne Hazard, Anna Mc Cabe, and Elizabeth Lewis. The first team of the juniors and the freshmen seconds were winners in Wed nesday’s inter-class meets. The soph omore seconds scored 15 points against the juniors’ 42 while the freshmen out swam the senior firsts 32 to 25. Wini fred Hopson, swimming for the sen iors, and Muriel Myers, for the juniors, tied for first place as high point win ners of the meets, each making 15 points. Betty Garrett, a junior, took second place with 11 points to her credit, while Anna McCabe of the freshmen team was a close third with 1 10 points. Members of the freshmen team were, Margaret Vincent, Eliza beth Lewis, Adrienne Hazard and Anna McCabe; Sophomores, Hazel Borders, Doris Parker, Elizabeth Kerr, Ger trude Houck, and Agusta DeWitt; Jun iors, Marion Nicolai, Muriel Myers, Betty Barrett and Florence Baker; Seniors, Winifred Hopson,- Gladys Ever ett and La Velle Barger. WOMEN BATTERS CLASH IN DO-NUT BASEBALL Kappas, Delta Gammas, Chi Omegas, Thetas and Hendricks Hall Victor ious; Oregon Club to Play Today The Kappas, Delta Gammas, Chi Om egas and Thetas were the winners in yesterday’s do-nut games. The Kappa batters humbled the Theta team 29 to 9, Alpha Xi Delta lost to Chi Omega in a close game, the score being 23 to 19, Delta Gamma swamped Alpha Sig ma 42 to 14, and the Theta team was barely virtorious over the Alpha Chi Omegas in a very evenly matched game which resulted in the score of 22 to 21. The Hendricks hall team took their first victory of the season Wednesday when they swamped the Tri Delt hit ters 35 to 7. The heavy hitting coupled with the good team work displayed by the winners proved too strong a force for the opposing team to combat suc cessfully. Today the Kappas are slated to play Oregon Club. The remainder of the schedule of games for the season will be published. BASEBALL MAN MARRIES Roscoe Brannaman and Lavena Kerr Have Quiet Wedding Wednesday Lavena Kerr, of Milwaukee, Oregon, and Roscoe Brannaman, of White Sal mon, Wash., who is a sophomore in the university, were quietly married at the Presbyterian church at eight o’clock, Wednesday evening. Vivian Bates, of Milwaukee, acted as bride’s maid and Jack Beck, a student in the university, was best man. The couple will reside at 360 East Eleventh Ave nue. Brannaman intends to complete this term at the university after which the couple will probably move to Milwau kee, where the bride lives. Brannaman made a mark for himself in athletics, last year, when he played on the freshman base ball team. He is out for base ball again this year. COLLEGE ‘GRADS’ ACCLAIM NERO More than 500 graudates of Simmons College, and their friends, attended a presentation of “Nero” at the Lyric Theatre, New York. The tickets were sold by the college graduates for the benefit of the Simmons Endowment Fund. The theatre was decorated with Simmons College colors«!ind officers of the Simmons Alumni Association occu pied the boxes. “Nero” is a Fox production; it will i be showing at the Heilig Theatre here ■ for the remander of this week. Shoes Repaired by efficient workmen with modern equipment at Miller’s Shoe Shop Just off Willamette on 8th there’s just one thing about a Schoble hat— —it wears too long! “if I were a hatter”-said a young fellow who knows what’s what and King George, and King Albert, and King Victor Emmanuel, and Marshal Foeh, and Marshal Joffre, and Lloyd George, and Poincare should come to the hack door and ask for a hand-out and I wanted to do the very best I could to honor them, I’d give them each a Schoble Feature hat - - I don’t know of anything that’s made in tin's coun try that so thoroughly typifies the progressive spirit of America! new Schoble Hats are here $5 and more the Schoble Feature, seven dollars ^reen Hlerrell Co. men’s wear “one of Eugene’s best stores” > 'W ♦ • A Fountain Special— Bisque Ice Cream Bisque Ice Cream is the latest thing in ice cream confections. It is a very pleasing novelty of ice cream filled with chopped macaroons and nuts. “Delicious” is almost the only word that will express the de lightful flavor of this cream. It is absolutely new and differ ent; you will enjoy the pleas ing combination. Bisque Ice Cream is being served at both of our shoppes. Ye Towne Shoppe DOWN TOWN Ye Campa Shoppe ON THE CAMPUS The Thrill of the Year Moonshiners’ Feuds Raging Fires—Lynching Mobs The Castle TODAY and Saturday witn Marguerite de La Motte Lloyd Hughes Frank Keenan in a drama that will clutch your emotions with fingers of steel. There isn’t a picture made, ex pensive enough, for the Castle to raise its prices. fjhrillsj Chills ! Suspense! Danger! Daring! Love! Romance! iA BLIND BARGAIN with ION CHANEY Jhe Year's Big Mystery Film !