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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1924)
OREGON DAILY EMERALD
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued
daily except Monday, during the college year.
ARTHUR S. BTJDD ....--EDITOR
Managing Editor .™.Don Woodward
Associate Editor .John W. Piper
Associate Managing Editor ...Ted Janes
Daily News Editors
Marian Lowry Rosalia Keber
Frances Simpson Norma Wilson
Jack Burleson Walter Coover
Rupert Bullivant Douglas Wilson
Jalmar Johnson Jim Case
P. I. N. S. Editor .Pauline Bondurant
..Josephine Ulrich, Louis Dammasch
Sports Editor .Monte Byers
Bill Akers, Ward Cook, Wilbur Wester,
Alfred Erickson, George Godfrey, Pete
Upper News Staff
Catherine Spall Mary Clerin
Leonard Lerwill Margaret Skavlan
Georgians Gerlinger Frances Sanford
Leon Byrne Kathrine Kressman
News Staff: Lyle Jan-/., Helen Reynold?, Loster Turnbaugh, Thelma Hamrick,
Ben Maxwell, Margaret Vincent, Alan Button, Sol Abramson, Eugenia Strickland,
Velma Meredith, Elizabeth Cady, Med French, Ed Robbins, Josephine Rice, Clifford
Zehrung, Beth Fariss. Lillian Baker, Mary West, Emily Houston, Clate Meredith.
LEO P. J. MUNLY .. ...MANAGER
Business Staff t
Associate Manager .Jjot Bcatie
Manager ...James Leake
An't Manager .Walter Pearson
Velma Farnham Mary Brandt
Manager .Kenneth Stephenson
Ass’t Manager ..James Manning
Upper Business Staff
Advertising Manager .Maurice Warnock
Ass’t Adv. Manager .Karl Hardenbergh
Sales Manager .Frank Loggan
Lester Wade William James
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as aecond-class matter,
rates, $2.25 per year. By term. 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Daily News Editor This Issue
Night Editor This Issue
Fair Play and the Drive
Campus gift campaign workers are using reason, rather than
coercion, to secure pledges to the Student Union building fund.
Compared with similar campaigns, there has been less pressure
brought to bear on prospective subscribers than was thought
possible at first. A great many people who imagined that
they would be forced to subscribe have been happily disillu
sioned and have consequently subscribed of their own free will.
Speaking of free-will gifts brings up the important point
that the entire gift campaign movement is a free-will offer
ing to Alma Mater. That accounts for the success the Student
Union campaign is having. Students, like the ordinary citizen,
will be led by executives of their own choosing, but they won’t
The situation in regard to the University as explained by
President Campbell, Wednesday morning, makes it evident
that the Board of Regents would have been forced to resort
to a tax on every student in the near future. Other institu
tions on-the coast have done it, and in many places students
are paying from ,$75 to $150 a year maintenance tax right
while they are attending school.
The A. S. U. 0., on the other hand, comes forth with a
plan which .enables students to help their University immed
iately, by adding impetus to the greater gift campaign move
ment. yet does not call for a cent of money during the years
spent on the campus—years when every dollar must be used for
Good sportsmanship implies open-mindedness. The Emer
ald questions the sportsmanship of those who absolutely close
their minds to the arguments of the Student Union workers,
especially when solicitors are not resorting to coercion, as is
done in many campaigns. The Emerald also wonders whether
one individual could possibly have thought he was right when
he told the head of the campaign that his opinions were as
good as the head’s, when that executive had been studying the
situation for months and the warped one had absolutely no
information on the subject.
Happily the type of students referred to above is a meager
minority on the campus. Fortunately, most Oregon men and
women, thanks to their innate sense of fair play and the
broadness which student contacts have given them, are willing
to be convinced if they feel that their original information was
The Student Union campaign is showing people as they
really are; it is awakening the campus to its civic responsi
bilities; best of all, it is all a part of a splendid democracy
that is not only building a Student Union but is building great
men and great women.
When the Student Union drive closes Saturday night “Old
Joe Polities’’ will raise himself above the blanket of disinter
est, which the campaign workers have thrown over him, and
will occupy the minds of a great many students during the
next few weeks. Nominations are next Thursday. So far
not a single candidate has announced his intentions. The in
fluence of the Student Union is indeed far-reaching!
ELECTIONS ANNOUNCED of: Robert MeOabe, James Leake,
Raymond Moeser, and Rufus Sum
To-Ko Lo announces the election ,u,r
The campaign committee sent
vie a letter yesterday asking me
to Indld the Student Union and
take the lead in the gift cam
And I wrote back and told them
that I must frankly admit that
with my great executive ability I
was the man for the job, but with
all this work on my hands, my
mind was already overpowered and
that I couldn’t accept this time.
WE HAD ANOTHER MEAL
AT THE WOMAN’S BUILD
ING YESTERDAY NOON.
One of the girls came along behind j
me and stopped and I asked her what j
slip wanted. SM said it was a sec- j
ret. I told her to go ahead and spill
She did and I asked her for
a clean napkin.
Then we heard the report of the
big gun, Mr. Rocky, a fellow of
good caliber. He told us to follow
the best scents and bring in the
dollars. Some of the scents have
proven to be bad eggs to collect
We formed out in front of the Wo
man’s building after the banquet and
the University of Oregon band gave
a short concert.
The band consisted of three base
horns, a flute and a fog-horn. A
visitor asked me if that was the
And I was proud to be able
to say, “No, sir. That is only
half of it.”
There was quite a crowd around
the new Union building. Some of
them were watching a man employed
by the junior class to write numbers
on the blackboard.
We would like to suggest to the
faculty that an itemized account
be taken of all the laboratory
I material which is not used this
woek. This should bring quite a
little sum for the campaign.
ARTHUR MOMETER SAYS:
HOLD ON TO YOUR HATS,
FOLKR THERE’S A CAM
PAIGN CYCLONE IN THE
AIR! ! ! ! !
T ONE YEAR AGO T0DAYT
Some High Points in Oregon
Emerald of April 25, 1923
The doughnut baseball season
will start April 30.
No candidates for tho A. S. U. O.
Pure Virgin Wool
Pure Virgin Wool fabrics look
bettor, wear bettor, retain their
original appearance longer, and
altogether give more satisfaction
in every way, even than “all wool,”
for pure Virgin Wool contains no
cotton, shoddy or reworked wool.
Brownsville Suits, tailored in our
own shops in Portland from fab
rics woven in our own mills at
Brownsville, are styleful, perfect
fittiug and comfortable in cut,
and are priced in accordance with
our unique “Mill to Man’’ policy.
Are Priced up from
Woolen Mills Store
“Mill to Man” Clothiers
7th and Willamette
i Campus Bulletin
| Notices will be printed in this column
| for two issues only. Copy must bo
I in this office by 6:80 on tbs day
| before It is to be published, and must
I be limited to 20 words.
All Girls—Interested in class
tennis sign up in Woman’s build
ing before Saturday.
Lutheran Students—Meeting in
the Trinity Lutheran church, Sun
day, April 27, 6 p. m.
University.. Band—Members re
port at Woman’s building in uni
form at noon today. Luncheon will
be served bandsmen.
Bed Cross Life Saving Classes—
Women’s Red Cross life saving
classes will meet at 5 o’clock Fri
day. All those who passed, as well
as others, be there.
presidency have announced their
intentions of entering the race.
* * »
The- Junior class has voted to
eliminate the clean-up feature of
Oregon defeated the Vandal
baseball nine by a 13 to 7 score
The Alpha Phi sorority has an
nounced that the organization will
give $1,000 to the Student Union
The “Student Union” number of
Lemon Punch will b»e ready for
distribution on Monday.
Newly elected officers of the V.
W. C. A. will be installed tonight.
“The Professor’s Love Story”
will be produced in Guild hall to
* * »
All but one of the 36 counties
in the state are represented at the
University. Multnomah leads the
8:30 p. m.—“He Who Gets
Slapped.” Guild hall
SATURDAY, APRIL 26
6:00 p. m.—Student Union ban
quet. Woman’s building.
7:30 p. m.—Rally. Armory.
list with 581 students, while Curry
county is represented by but two
Get the Classified Ad habit.
We will make side
puffs, switches, etc.,
out of the hair that you
lose each day by the
combing process. By
this method you are ab
solutely guaranteed of
an exact match in color.
“Our Methods Succeed”
ROSE LA VOGUE
13th and Kincaid
LOOK FOR THIS NAME ON THE NECKBAND
Judge a tie
by the company it keeps
• A tie, as well as a person, may
be known by the company it
* keeps. Cheney tubulars are
proud of their association with
well - dressed college men.
The name “Cheney” on the
neckband of a tie guarantees
correctness of style and pat
tern, craftsmanship of weave,
and excellence of materials.
Also cut silk ties and bat •wings
Made by the makers of Cheney Silks
GREEN MERRELL CO., 826 Willamette St.
WADE BROTHERS, 873 Willamette St.
for Saturday and Monday
Smart, one-strap sport pumps, made of gray or
beaver-smoked elk leather—unexcelled for sport
wear—low rubber heel—leather sole—regular
For two days shopping at
CJ[ If you like ’em smart, we
have them in a great range of
new and attractive patterns. .
Two-fifty to three-fifty
713 Willamette Street
“Pledge Today—Student Union”
Help a Good Thing Along
Drum and Bugle Corp
Proceeds will be used for the purchasing of uniforms
GIRLS’ BEAUTY and POPULARITY CONTEST
Snappy, Jazzy Music
COME ONE COME at.t.
Ladies 25c—Gentlemen 75c
Heralding National Gingham Week
April 27th to May 3rd Inclusive
Eugene's foremost showing of new, bright, crisp and
colorful ginghams in dozens and dozens of patterns. The
highly advertised “Everfast” Ginghams too contribute
to Ax Billy’s extensive display. #
FAST COLOR ‘PAMICO’
SUITING, YARD 59c
A very serviceable cloth
for dresses, etc., and
shown in 11 of the sea
son’s best shades< This
yard wide fast color fab
ric is a new weave.
$1.25 and $1.50 Imported
PONGEE, Yard, 98c
First quality, 12 momme
weight silk in natural and
colors. For under gar
ments, waists, ’kerchiefs,
etc., pongee finds a ready
HEADQUARTERS FOR “HARRIETT HUBBARD
AYERS” TOILETRIES AT POPULAR PRICES
JUST ARRIVED—NEW SILK BANDINGS TO
EMBELLISH THE NEW FROCKS WITH.
69c TO $1.25 A YARD.
WOMEN’S GUARANTEED SILK
HOSE AT $1.25 PAIR
The guarantee on every pair is your protection and
the same high quality over and-over again when you
buy ‘Bobolink” thread silk hose. Here are the fol
lowing good points in their favor:
Spring needle knitting, three seamed back,
ravel stop, mercerized welt, snug fitting ankle
and no shadow, plated high spliced heels and
double sole an<j narrowed foot.
Come in shades to harmonize with the new footwear.
Airedale, blush, beaver, otter, ooze, log cabin, tan bark,
brown, also black or white.
MILADY’S ATHLETIC UNION SUITS
$1.25 and $1.50
t ool, summery undertogs in plain and dainty cross barred
fabrics. White and delightful shades of peach and flesh.