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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 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. 0 - '
ARTHUR S. RUDD ..........EDITOR
Managing Editor ...-.J>on Woodward
Associate Editor ...John W. Piper
Associate Managing Editor ------.Ted Janes
Bandar Editor ...Margaret Morrison
Daily News Editors
Marian Lower Rosalia Keber
Prances Simpaon Norma Wilson
Jack Burleson Walter Coover
Rupert Bullivant Douglas Wilson
Jahnar Johnson Jlta Casa
P. I. N. S. Editor .Pauline Bondurant
_Josephine Ulrich* Louis Dammasch
Bill Akers, Ward Cook. Wilbur Wester,
Alfred Erickson, Georgre Godfrey, Pete
Upper. News Staff
Catherine Spall M»rr Clorln
Leonard Lerwlll Margaret Skavlan
Georgians Gerlinger Frances Sanford
Leon Byrne Kathrine Kressman
News Staff: I.yte Janz. Helen Reynold*. Lester T«-nbaugh._ Thelma _H«mnck.
Ben Maxwell, Margaret Vincent, Alan Batten, Sol Abrameon, Bogenla Stridttand.
Vehna Meredith, Elizabeth Cady, Ned French, Ed Robbins, Josephine Rice, Clifford
Zehrung. Beth Farias. Lillian Baker, Mary West, Emily Houston, Plate Meredith.
LEO P. J. aruirLY -
Manager .........James Leake
Aas’t Manager __Walter Pearson
Velma F am ham Mary Brandt
Am't Manager _James Manning
Upper Business Staff
Advertising Manager _Maurice Warnock
Ass’t Adv. Manager .Karl Hardenbergh
Sales Manager .-.Frank Loggan
Lester*Wade""”*" ' ~WiiHam James
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter,
rates. $2.26 per year. By term. 76c. Advertising rates upon application.
Dally News Editor This IsBue
Nitrht Editor This Issue
Politics and Highmindedness
Two Oregon seniors stood under the nicotine tree yesterday
and talked polities. Their discussion was higluninded!
The first senior said, “Why doesn’t your house run Bill X
for Executive council? He’s popular, and I believe he would
“Yes, I think Bill could be elected but I don’t think he is
the man for the .iob. He’s the only man we have who would
stand a chance but he hasn’t the stuff to justify his running,”
the second senior said.
This is an incident that actually happened and strange
enough it typifies to some extent the general attitude toward
this year’s elections.
Whether it was the unifying spirit of the Student Union drive
or whether it is a result of “the changing Oregon” that creates
such a sentiment it is impossible to say, but in view of what is
happening we would say that Oregon organizations are, to some
extent at least, realizing that their responsibility to the A. S.
U. O. requires that they run only men who can fill the bill.
There will always be jealousies between organizations; the
idea of having a representative in power appeals to every loyal
organization member. There are still plenty of evidences of
this attitude. The Emerald does not think anything millennial
has taken place. Not yet is everyone fighting for the other’s
interests. The Emerald merely believes that the caution and
apparent good spirit that is being shown before candidates are
pushed forward is a good omen. The fact that the man’s qual
ifications are considered in many instances above his apparent
chance for victory is, to say the least, a hopeful sign.
At the Theatre* l
'll'1’ Sam Wood Paramount pro
luction, ‘ • Bluff, ’ ’ which opens to
day for two days at the Rpx, is a
story of New York city, with its
fashionably liotyils, F/tli avenuie,
modiste shops and its bluff—a ro
mantic melodrama with many light
comedy twists, produced after the
usual fashion of the man who made
“ProdSgal Daughters,” f'Ulive
beard’s Eighth Wife,” "His Chil
dren’s Childreu,” and "The Next
Corner,” and featuring Agnes
Ayres and Antonio in th principal
Mass Ayres, as Hetty Hallowed,
has a hard time making New York
recognize her genius as a designer
of gowns. The big city has her
almost beaten until she gets the
idea of putting up a big front and
bluffing her way to fame and for
tune. From this point on, the
story builds to a big dramatic cli
max, with Antonio Moreno, playing
Robert Fitzmnurice, a young attor
ney, furnishing much of the drama
A cast of all big names plays in
support of the leading players in
this production. There are Rescue
Karas, E. 11. Calvert, Clarence
Burton, Fred Butler and others
just, ns well known. Willis Hold
beck, who prepared the continuity
for “Scaramouche,” wrote the
A rohgh and tdmble fight of two
lads, resulting in one of the blood
iest fends ever waged in the Cum
berland Mountains of Kentucky, is
it feature of Mary Miles Winter's
latest. Paramount picture, "The
Trail of the Lonesome Pine,” which
is at tho Castle for a one-day
showing, today only. The father's
of the boy fighters appear on the
scene ami separate the lads with
some difficulty. Then the better
halves of both families arrive.
The fathers start a warm argument
(iyer the cause of the boys’ fight
i"K, and the mothers begin to take
up the quarrel. What ensues con
stitutes one .of the most thrilling
photo Ira mas of the current season,
i Antonio Moreno, featured as lead
I ing man, and Ernest Torrence head
j an unusually fine supporting cast
; of players.
Kappa Omicron announces the
| pledging of La Verne Rich of
i Scotts Mills, Oregon.
1’hi Sigma Pi announces the
pledging of Robert Eellman, Kd
; ward Kaitera, of Astoria, Oregon.
Phi (lamina Delta announces tin*
pledging of dames Watts of Sea
Get the Classified Ad habit.
4 (> p. m.—Women’s league tea.
FRIDAY. MAY 2
8:30 p. m.—Women’s league
leap year dance. Woman’s
SATURDAY. MAY 3
16 p. m.—Women’s league tea
for mothers. Alumni hall.
3:30 p. m.—Junior Vod vil.
O ---- —♦
| Campus Bulletin |
| Notice* will be printed in this column, j*
| for two issues only. Copy must be |
in this office by 5 :S0 on the day |
| before B is to be published, and must |
| be limited to 20 words. |
Gra-kos—Meet tonight, College
Side Inn, 7:00.
Oregon Knights—Meeting, 7:15
tonight at Condon hall.
Spanish Club—Meet*ig tonigjit,
7:15, at the Y. W. C. A. bungalow.
Directorate of Junior Week end
—Meeting tonight at 7 in Dean
Ye Tabard Inn—Meets tonight
at 7:30, Anchorage,
All Dance Drama and Orchestra
Girls—Meet tonight, 7:30, in danc
Entire Rehearsal of “Captain
Jacqueline”—Tonight, 7:30, Vil
Eastern Stars — Important meet
ing, Wednesday noon, at College
Pledges of Sigma Delta Chi—
Will meet tonight at short but im
portant meeting, 7:30, in the shack.
Pot and Quill—Short and very
important meeting in the Theta
Sigma Phi room at Shack at 5 to
University Choir—Rehearse, 5 p.
in. today (Wednesday) at Metho
dist church, for Mothers’ Day ves
Philosophy C(ub—Meet (tonight,
7:45, in the men’s room of the
■Woman’s building. Prof. Howe to
give paper. General invitation
Mathematics .. Club — Business
meeting tonight, room 1, Adminis
tration building, 7:30. Oscar
Richards to lecture at 8:00. Biology
Phi Beta Kappa—Meeting, 4:15
Thursday afternoon, room 8, Com
merce building. Undergraduate
elections. Full attendance desired.
R. C. Clark, president.
* ONE YEAR AGO TODAyT
Some High Points in Oregon
Emerald of April • 30, 1924
The varsity baseball nine suffered
a severe jolt yesterday when three of
the first string men were crippled in
Ben Selling of Portland has given
$1000 to the student loan fund.
The frosh were victorious by 74
points in a track meet held on Hay
ward field yesterday.
The first of the new tennis courts
will be ready for use in about three
“And though it may seem base
slafnder and jpuite Jingratitudel,> one
might venture to guess that the sup
erintendent of grounds is rather glad
we abolished clean-up. He can leave
the campus on that day with the
sweet feeling that all the buildings
will still be jip when he returns” . . .
• » «
A petition to retain Coach Bobir
is now being freely circulated on the
7 to 11:30 A. M.
12 to 2 p. M.
5:30 to 8 P. M.
Taken anytime during the
Your favorite eating place’
campus and is being signed by nearly
all of the students.
“Evidence seems to indicate that
there is little possibility of a com
mercial supply of petroleum being
found within the limits of the "Eu
gene quadrangle,” says Robert G.
Scbonck, a graduate student in the
department ox geology.
• • •
Really now, I don’t suppose you
know whoi I am. One time, when
a wave came over you as you were
sitting on the bench, I rushed up
to save the rest of your life, but
you managed to come up unsunk.
7 broke my leg as I was run
ning, but it v\as a small matter
and it was weak again in three
or four weeks.
I think that serving others and
them out is only a man’s born
I HAVE HEARD SEVERAL
NICE THINGS ABOUT YOU
AND I THINK THAT WE
COULD BECOME CLOSE
Now, sir, it would give me great
pleasure in seeing you once more
at a dinner which I am giving at
my home next Wednesday evening,
May the seventh, to which I am
inviting several other influential
friends. My home is at 631 Shand
haker Ave. Tactfully yours,
A. M. BITION.
P. S. * * * * I have been
advised to -run for Student
Body president, but I don’t
think I shall accept. I was com
ing down to see you today, but
I accidentally fell and cut my
Did you notice the unusual amount
of applause at the rally Saturday
night as the curtain went down after
the first act?—and the sighs of re
WANTED—By boy ^working
his way through school. A small
job which will pay at least
$10.00 a year for 10 years.
‘ All entrees for the Auction Heap
parade must be in by May 5, includ
ing titles and models. Any model
under 1867 must fall in at the rear.
One of the boys put a big
sign on his Ford the other day.
When he went over town, the
sign was read, the bulls got
angry, and he gjot pinched.
THE NEXT TEN YEARS ARE
lifter every meal /
sweet and a
Letteri to the EMERALD from stu
drati and faculty member* are
welcomed, but must be ij*ned and
worded concisely. If It is desired, the
writer's name will be heat out of
print. It must be understood that the
editor reserves the right to reject
ROSES, WALLFLOWERS AND
To the editor:
When one receives “plauditory
substance” through a publication,
as elsewhere, he naturally wishes
to “reciprocate”; at least acknowl
I would, therefore, like to thank
Mr. Jack Blis3 for the beautiful
“roses” handed to me in his let
ter to the Emerald of April 19.
You ask me, Jack, to consider
“that each institution the country
over has its own customs and
Do you consider, then, that it is
the custom here at Oregon to
throw stones at anyone who lets
slip anything of a eulogistic nature
concerning O. A. C.f If I didn’t
know that the true “Oregon spirit”
is not such a spirit, I should ac
cept your “kind adios.”
However, I realize that there is,
in every college or university
(even O. A. C.) a few who cannot
tolerate institutional praise unless
it is aimed directly at their own
“dear Alma Mater.”
Knowing this to be a very
human and natural weakness, I for
give you, Jack, for your “un-Ore
gon-like” attitude. Perhaps you
lost something on the “Homecom
ing” game. I can sympathize with
you, old man. So did I!
“RAB” RE AVIS.
HELEN WILLS DEFEATS
RANKING VARSITY MAN
University 'of California—Helen
Wills defeated Ivy Weinstein,
ranking California varsity man, i
recently in an exhibition tennis !
match. The freshman racquetress
gave evidence of her prowess which
made her women’s national cham
pion in ' the last set, when she
played a istel'lar game ts> defeat
Weinstein in the deciding matph.
The greatest mountain love
story of all times! Brought
back by popular request.
f^OME follow the trail of
Through mountain feuds
and lovers’ heart-throbs to
happiness at last.
And an added attraction of
“The pick of the pictures’’
TT'S GETTING that time of year when it ’s_ better to
■*" sit on the porch than in the house. Porch Swings are
the best and most comfortable place to sit.
CEE PS about your porch swing. We can save you
^ MONEY . It will pay you well
BEY FOR CASH AND BUY FOR LESS
JOHNSON FURNITURE CO.
649 Willamette Phone 1188
“Green and Griffeth Going Great”
See Tomorrow’s Advertisement
with Margaret Jamieson and “Goldie”
' Billy O’Brvant at the Piano
RAY GRAHAM’S COLLEGIANS
Clever Comedy and Melodious Music
SPORT FOOTWEAR —FOR SPRING
The new Graham styles, featuring Ox
fords and Strap Sandals, offer you a won
derful selection for every requirement.
rg Smoked Elk Crepe, Rubber Soles g
a White Buckskin, Rubber Soles 1
1 Beaver Elk, Rubber Soles 1
$4 to $9.50
Daily we bake cakes, pies, snails, pastries etc.,
whose sight and odor whet your appetite.
These foods are made in our modern and sani
tary bakery, from the best ingredients that can
be bought on the market. We believe in put
ting the best materials into our foods, because
the best is none too good for our customers.
We aim to bake a vaiyety of foods which will
meet our patrons’ needs.
We have other departments which are at your
service, enabling you to do all of your food
buying at one store. A grocery and market is
run in conjunction with our bakery.
Foods for Every Occasion.
THE FOOD DEPARTMENT STORE
Table Supply Co.
9th and Oak Phone 246