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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1923)
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. __
.Ep Hoyt, Inez King
Associate Managing Editor ...Art Budd
Copy Supervisor ...—Jessie Thompson
.uaiiy iNews Editors
John Piper Freda Goodrich
Sporta Editor ..Edwin Fraser
Sports Writers: Alfred Erickson, Harold
Shirley, Kenneth Cooper.
News Service Editor ....Rachel Chezem
Information Chief: Rosalia Keber; As
I sistanta: Maybelle King, Pauline Bondurant.
Features: Nancy Wilson, Monts Byers.
P. I. N. S. Editor _Florins Packard
Music __Margaret Sheridan
NewB staff: Clinton Howard, Genevieve Jewell, Anna Jerzyk, Geraldine Root, Margaret
bkavlan, 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.
f.VT.Tl JANZ ...-.MANAGER
ASSOCIATE MANAGER .....LEO MUNLY
Advertising Service Editor .-.Randolph Kuhn
Circulation Manager .-...—.-.—Gibson Wright
Assistant Circulation Manager .-.-.Kenneth Stephenson
Adv. Assistants._.Maurice Wamock, Lester Wade, James Leake, Herman Blaesing
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon as second-class matter. Subscription rates,
(2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application.
.... Phones .......
Business Manager .........951 Editor ......666
Daily News Editor This Issue Night Editor This Issue
John W. Piper Leon Byrne
Get Into the Fresh Air
The Oregon Journal recently ran an editorial commenting on
Portland’s inattention to the natural beauties that surround her.
Particularly to that magnificent mountain that rises so majestically
to the. east. . .
We are all alike. Frequently on the campus, someone will say,
“I have never climbed Spencer’s,” ‘‘I have never been up Baldy.”
Able-bodied they are too—but many of them do not know of the
beauty spots around Eugene that are reached with an even less ex
penditure of nergy than are the two hills.
The Women’s Athletic Association is stimulating considerable in
terest in hiking this year. It is offering a silver cup to the house
that can run up the highest average mileage, and competition is un
usually keen among the women.
This is a good thing. We in the West, and particularly in Ore
gon should appreciate the beauties of the country about us more—
and in place of spending our spare minutes poring over unedifying
literature in stuffy rooms, or viewing cheap movies, should refresh
our souls with a few hours in Oregon’s out-of-doors.
PINOCHLE FINALS WILL
DECIDE WINNER TONIGHT
“Hard” Gents From Geology Depart
ment to Shuffle Cards In Final
Bound; Glen Walkley Bouncer
Tonight at 7 o’clock, two smooth fing
ered “gents” from the geology depart
ment and one from the school of busi
ness administration will scrape tho saw
dust from their feet and shuffle tho
cards in tho final round of tho pinochlo
tournament. After five fingers, served
from the bar, tho miners, Karl Yondor
Alie, Ed Haney and Ian Campbell will
cast aside their guns and break the new
deck of cards, cutting low for dealer.
Tlie official announcer will be present
to chalk up tho score in approved Monte
Carlo stylo. For tho benefit of the un
initiated, ho will call out tho winner. Dr.
Warren D. Smith, head of the geology
department, will cast his eye over tho
players to see that no sleeve working is
indulged in. Don Zimmerman, president
of tho G. and M. society, officiates as
host to the gamblers. He will see that
the rook artists do not scar the furni
ture in thoir speedy action. Phil Bro
gan, managing, editor of tho Emerald,
will assist Troy Phipps, former cham
pion, in the difficult mathematical pro
cess of keeping score.
Glenn Walkley, for two years bouncer
for the Chemists club, has been signed
up by the geologists for floor manager.
The mineralogy lecture room in the
basement of Johnson hall will be the
place where tho curious tenderfoot, mas
eulne and feminine alike, may view the
lnid-boiled westerners in action.
Ten cents admission and you get your
.money’s worth declare the promoters.
All those who have taken part in tho
tournament will bo admitted for half
price, five cents.
STUNTS TO BE REPEATED
Unheard of Privilego Will Bo Extended
University Mon on May 9
Who'd have thought that a mere man
would ever roaeh the height of attend
ing an April Frolic stunt and even be
admitted with the permission of all
those present1 Yet such is to be the
privilege of the men of the University
on May 9, when Mu Phi Epsilon, Wo
men's honorary music sorority, will
sponsor an affair to be held in the ar
inory, at which the stunts will be re
peated and a jitney dance staged as au
added attraction. These organizations
which have signified their willingness
to take part in tho event are Delta
Gamma, presenting “The Ten Million,”
Susan Campbell hall, staging “All on
a Summer’s Night,” Delta Delta Delta
presenting “Patchwork” and Gamma
Phi Beta with “Tut, Tut.”
“A lively orchestra has been engaged
for the overling and the affair promises
to bo worth the price,” says Mildred
Hall, who has charge of the presenta
CONSTRUCTION OF NEW
PI PHI HOME TO START
Three-Story Structure Costing $30,000
To Be Erected at Kincaid and
Ground is to be broken tomorrow for
the new Pi Beta Phi house which is to
be located on Kincaid street at Fif
teenth avenue. Contracts for the house
which will cost approximately $30,000,
will bo lot this week.
The house is to bo Dutch Colonial in
design and built of brick. It will be
three stories high and contain about 25
rooms, including a largo chapter room.
There will be two sleeping porches, one
each on the second and third floors.
The construction of tho house is to be
financed on a purely business basis.
Tho money is to be advanced by a
holding company composed of alumnae
of the fraternity and active members.
The house will be owned by this hold
ing company until the chapter has paid
off the notes.
The house will be finished and ready
for occupancy by the beginning of tho
fall term of school.
LONDONER WILL PAY VISIT
Henry Higgs, Economist, and Publicist,
On Campus Saturday and Sunday
Henry Higgs, of London, prominent
economist and publicist, will be on the
campus Saturday and Sunday. The
committee, of which Dr. Cameron and
Mr. Orockatt are in charge, is planning
a Sunday dinner at the Osburn for him.
All faculty members interested in meet
ing Mr. Higgs at this dinner are asked
to notify the committee.
Air. Higgs was educated at Univer
sity college, London, and the Univer
sity of Berlin, He was special com
missioner to N'atal to reorganize the
evil service and later was inspector
general of finance in Egypt.
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be in this :
office by 4:30 on the day before it is to be
published and must be limited to SC words.
Ye Tabard Inn—Wednesday 7:30 An
Inter-Fraternity Council meets Wednes
day at 7:30.
Pan Xenia—Meeting at the Anchorage
today noon. Important.
Seniors—Important class meeting to
night. Villard hall. 7:30.
Water Polo—Last practice under Mr.
Howard Thursday at 5 p. m.
Temenids—Election of officers at An
chorage at noon, Wednesday.
Phi Mu Alpha—Important meeting
Thursday noon at Anchorage.
Education Seminar—Thursday evening
7:30, Boom 2, Education building.
Hammer and Coffin—Important meet
ing today noon at the Campa Shoppe.
Thespians—Meeting tonight in the north
upstairs room of the Woman’s Build
Important Meeting of all girls partic
ipating in swimming exhibition
Thursday at 12:45, room 121, Wo
Campus Lurtcheon Committee—Mfeets
at 5 o’clock today in accounting lab.
in Commerce Bldg.
Executive Council of W. A. A.—Meet
ing tonight at 7:30 in Woman’s
League Rooms of Woman’s Bldg.
State Aid Men—Be sure to file April
statements at Window 15, Adminis
tration building, on or before Satur
day, May 5th.
Oregon Knights—Meeting tonight at
7:30. Nominations will be held for
the offices of Royal Scribe and Chan
cellor of the exchequor. Be there.
Freshmen in Tennis—Elimination tour
nament must have all games over
before Wednesday night, May 4.
Turn scores into office In men’s gym.
Masons—Important meeting of the
Craftsmen Club will be held at the
Anchorage Thursday at 5:30 p. m.
Ail EA, FC and MM are expected to
CO-EDS AFFECT EARLY
MORNING STUDY CRAZE
New Members of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Meet at 6:30 To Prepare for Exam
inations in Training Work
Now that the craze for setting the
longest dance record has sort of laps
ed into history, a group of University
co-eds have seemingly started a new
Yesterday morning the newly elected
members of the campus Y. W. C. A.
cabinet boeame so enthused over their
approaching examinations in training
work to be given Thursday, that they
decided to assemble in the Bungalow
at 6:30 and hold an early morning class.
EverJ' member reported promptly and
got in a good hour and a half study
before the ordinary 8 o’clock classes
began. Not being content with making
this record the girls unanimously de
cided to hold the regular cabinet meet
ings at that hour.
Although the last thing last night
no other class or group had challenged
the record, it may be expected any day
that notice will appear in the paper
announcing that some class will meet
to discuss their course in time enough
to enable the members enrolled in the
work to watch the sun rise.
CLOUD-BURST IS TIMELY
Army Personnel Votes in Favor of
Issac Walton; Drill Dismissed
The rain had ceased. The sad-faced
R. O. T. C. boys were gathering about
the barracks. The word passed along
that drill was postponed on account of
wetness. A murmur of surprise pas
sed around the crowd; for it is a tra
dition that nothing less than a cloud
burst \filt interfere with instruction
in the art of war.
At three o’clock an Emerald reporter
called at the office to see Colonel X.
lie was informed that Colonel X was
! out. He asked for Captain Y. Cap
tain Y was out. Where? ‘‘Fishing,”
i said Lieutenant Z.
GIRL'S TENNIS STARTS
All women wishing to play in the
interclass tennis series during this
term must sign up before May 3, ac
cording to those in charge of the sport.
There will be four girls on each class
team. Three out of the group playing
in the interclass games will be chosen
to play in a match planned for the near
future with O. A. C. Each girl who
makes the class team will receive 100
points toward a sweater.
SWIMMING MEET TO BE
HELD BY WOMEN MAY 4
Water Polo New Sport To Be
Played At Event
The department of physical education
for women will give a swimming exhi
bition on May 4, at eight p. m. in the
Woman’s building. The program which
is a varied one includes a swimming
meet between the sophomore class, win
ner of. the interclass Jjhampionship,
and a team picked from other class team
members; a demonstration of life sav
ing work; exhibition diving, and water
polo. The members of the sophomore
team are Cris Heckman, captain, Maude
Schoreder, Yvonne Smith, Helen Atkin
son, Beatrice Fish, Katherine Sartain,
Marion Hayes, and Isobel Stuart. The
opposing team of picked swimmers is
composed of Winifred Hopson, captain,
Muriel Myers, Florence Baker, Marion
Hill, Elizabeth Garrett, Emily Houston,
Anna McCabe, Vida McKinney and
The various carries, holds, and break
ing for grips, disrobing, and Schaefer
method of resuscitation will be shown
by members of the American Red
Cross life saving corps. The girls par
ticipating in these features are Alla
deien Scroggins, Hilda Chase, Grace
Caviness, Katherine Sartain, Emily
Houston, Marguerite McCabe, Rosalia
Keber, Henryetta Lawrence, Yvonne
Smith, Beatrice Fish and Frances Simp
In the exhibition diving the follow
ing girls will perform: Yvonne Smith,
Muriel Myers, Elizabeth Garrett, Kath
erine Sartain, Florence Baker, Anna
McCabe and Anna DeWitt. Water polo
is a new sport for the women at Oregon
and the teams have had but ten days
of practice under the coaching of Fred
Howard, former student and swimming
instructor at the University. Two
halves of seven minutes each will con
stitute the game.
Officials for the exhibition will be:
judges, Miss Emma Waterman, of the
staff of physical education, Gerald
Barnes, of the department of physical
education, and Fred Howard, swim
ming instructor and coach; announcer,
James King; starter, Gerald Barnes;
score keeper, Ceeile Johnson. Order
of the “O” girls will usher. All facul
ty members, students and townspeople
are invited to witness the exhibition.
“CHICAGO SAL,” AT REX
Opening today for two days at the
Rex, “Chicago Sal,” a crook melodrama,
features two prominent players in Alice
Lake and Milton Sills. Anyone who
likes a photoplay packed with thrilling
action, with a story that is moving from
the first scene to the final fade-out,
and who would see Miss Lake and Mr.
Sills heading a wonderful cast in parts
that suit them to perfection, will do
well to go to the Rex Theatre and see
“Chicago Sal.” ’’Chicago Sal” is one
of those fascinating crook stories which
is peculiarly suited for picturization
and Irving Cummings has made a pho
toplay that will enhance and jharm pic
ture fans the world over.
DICKERSON HAS OPERATIONS
R. S. Dickerson, head of the history
department of the LTniversity high
school, is recovering from two minor
operations. He expects to resume his
work in about two weeks.
The Biggest Show on Earth
Greater Than a Circus
Two years of adventure packed
into two hours of thrills.
“The Seventh Day”
A story of the joy, the fury and
the tragedy of the sea.
exclusive agents for Earl & Wilson shirts
$30 to $45
- - - and every price is the lowest in Eugene—for
clothes of the same character and quality.
we didn’t write this adv. and it to the printer
and suppose you were going to say, “yes, I believe,
every word of it.”
we are, however, telling you the truth, and it’s
easy-very easy for you to tell we are telling it
- - - if you try.
you may he able to match these prices, if you flip
quality to the winds- - - hut on putting together
- - - staying together, and altogether good suits
- - - it’s head we wdn - - - and tails you lose.
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
we are the accredited agents
^reen Uierrell Co.
“one of Eugene’s best stores”
The real treat of the spring
season. Ripe, red, luscious
strawberries for the dish
€][ Delicious strawberry short
cake is being served at both our
shoppes—it is the good “old
fashioned” kind with crisp
cake, and fresh strawberries
covered with a “mountain” of
You will also be delighted
with our fresh strawberry
Ye Towne Shoppe
Ye Campa Shoppe
ON THE CAMPUS
One Good Turn Deserves Another
We are always open to the students’
trade and we will bend every effort
to make your activity a success.
VARSITY BARBER SHOP
Next to Oregana
Service Our Aim.
Who Is the