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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1925)
©tegott Hailg mcralii
Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued
•efly except Sunday and Monday, during the college year.
SOMALI) L. WOODWARD ____ EDITOR
Managing Editor__ Harold A Kirk
Associate Editor__Margaret Skavlan
Associate Managing Editor-Anna Jerzyk
Seek Editor_Norma J. Wilson Sports Editor — George H. Godfrey
Daily News JMitora
Harr Clerin Emily Houston
r-T Case Jalmar Johnson
flu I mil Hook Lillian Baker
rrn*t Wilson Pete Laura
Webstar Jones Alfred Bole*
Jack O'Meara Walter A. Cushman
WObnr We«ter — Akatatant Sport* Editor
Ward Cook, Don O*borne _ Sport* Writer*
Upper News Staff
Edward Robbin* Eugenia Strickland
Elizabeth Cady Geneva Foe*
Carvel Nekton - P. L N. S. Editor
Exchange Editor I Lylah McMurphey
Nm Staff: Gifford Zehrung. Mildred Carr. Helen Reynolds. Bertram J«anp.
Margaret Vincent. Bather Davis. Jack Hempstead. Georgia Stone, Glen Bnrch,
Lawrence Armand. Ruth De Lap, Dorothy Blyberi. Clayton Meredith, Margaret
- an, Philippa Sherman, Ruth Gregg. Geneva Drum. Jane Dudley._
JAMES W. I.EAKE
Associate Manager —
Advertising Managers . Si Slocum, Wayne LeUnd, Wm Janies
Advertising Assistants .... Milton George, Bill Prudhomme, Bert Bandall
Circulation Manager .- —-——.. ^errX
Affsietant Circulation Manager .. James Mann g
Foreign Advertising Manager .".C’aufe ?eaVI®
Assistants __ Walt O’Brien, Hilton Bose, Neil Chmnock
Specialty Advertising . Mildred Dunlap, Geneva Foss
Administration _ Margaret Hyatt, Marion Phy, Fred Wilcox, Bonner
Whitson, Bob Warner. _
Day Editor This Issue
Assistant .Sol AbTamsoi
Night Editor This Issue
Assistant .Tom Graham
Entered u second class matter at the post omce ai r-ugene, —
vf Congress of March 8, 1879.
Alice at the Auction
<<rpHE TIME has come,” the Walrus said, “to talk of many
things—Of shoes and ships and sealing wax, of cabbages
But Alice in Wonderland is nothing compared to the student
who will be confronted this morning by all sorts of the strangest
combinations—things that properly should not be near neigh
bors, all jumbled into the hodge-podge that will be the Women’s
League’s auction of unclaimed articles. The collection has long
been a source of great wonder to University lost and found
department. One is sure to find indispensible articles whose
owners have found them somehow dispensible, and dispensible
articles which will develop the acquisitive instincts. So take
pot-luck in the bidding on the library steps from 10 o’clock
this morning untiL noon.
' “Chinese Night”
'p'lIE STUDENT body has learned to look forward to original
expression of the foreign students in a social way, such as
the activities of the Filipino students. Now the Chinese stu
dents of the Coo ■opolitan club have announced “Chinese
Night” for this evening at the Y. W. C. A. Bungalow, com
pleted to the last detail, with discussions on Chinese themes, a
Chinese dance, and the added inducement of Chinese food.
American students know the zest of the “Arabian Nights”
with a brooding Seherezade. Perhaps they will now find some
thing new from the old, old days of the golden Han dynasty,
or the spirit of Li Po and the other Chinese poets and philoso
phers hovering near.
Damsels in Distress
^^FTF.lt earnestly commending the gallant sport of fencing,
heralding the new age of chivalry, or possibly finding an
other occasion in which timorous young ladies are helped to
helping themselves, The Emerald finds that women’s classes in
fencing are suspended until sufficient equipment can be ob
tained. This means sending to France. . . or something equally
bothersome, to secure new foils. One is moved irresistibly to
cry, “Foiled again!” (But the villain still pursued her).
R. 0. T. C. DEPARTMENT
Ammunition for the University
rifle teams has been received at the
B. O. T. C. headquarters. This is
the second shipment of ammunition
to be received this year. There are
11.000 rounds of .22 calibre bullets
in the lot, and it is expected that
no more ammunition will be needed
of this calibre this year. About
2.000 rounds are used on an average
each week by the two rifle teams.
The new shipment was received
from the Benetia arsenal, near San
Francisco. It is valued at approxi
mately $90. B. O. T. C. officials be
lieve that the new shipment of bul
lets is of a superior quality to that
used previously, because of more
regularly bevelled noses.
MARGARET MORRISON ILL
WITH COLD IN INFIRMARY
Margaret Morrison, Benior in the
school of journalism, is in the in- j
firmary recovering from a severe
cold. She expects to be out in a1
few days, and will resume her work
on Old Oregon.
WEIMAR-BUND TO GIVE
GERMAN PLAY TONIGHT
Weimar Bund, University German
cluti, will have a dinner meeting
tonight, at 5:BO, at the College Side
Inn. A play, depicting German
student lUe, will be put on by the
members. One of the features of
the skit will be a fencing scene.
Samuel Soble, violinist, will give
some selections by Kriesler. Two
stunts are to be given by I.exro
Urillaman. The affair will be over
Tonight’s meeting will bo the last
one this term, but a costume party,
the scene of which will be in imita
tion of a German beer garden, has
been planned for the beginning of
SOPHOMORE YEAR PROVES
BEST FOR HIGH GRADES
Dartmouth College. — A study
made at Dartmouth college shows
that the average student makes his
best grades during the first semes
ter of his sophomore year.
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be
in this office by 6:30 on the day before
it is to be published, and must be
limited to 20 words.
Technical Society—The next regu
lar meeting of the Technical so
ciety will be held at 7:00 p. m.,
room 105, Deady. Mr. C. A. Mc
Clain, superintendent of Eugene
water board, will speak on “Some
Lessons a Young Engineer Needs
to Learn.” All pre-engineers are
expected to attend.
Women’s Athletic Association—Im
portant meeting of elective coun
cil at 7:15 tonight in Woman’s
California Club—Meeting tonight,
College Side Inn, 7:30. Students
wishing to join invited to be pres
Pi Lambda Theta—Luncheon for
old and new members, Wednesday
at the College Side Inn.
Y. W. C. A.—Meeting this after
noon for purpose of electing of
ficers. Very important.
Beta Gamma Sigma—Meeting Wed
nesday noon, March 4, at College
Women’s Life Saving Corps—Meet
ing Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Be
April Frolic Directorate—Meeting
tonight at 7:00 at College Side
Pot and Quill—Meeting tonight at
7:15 in the Woman’s building.
Sigma Delta Chi—Important meet
ing at Anchorage at noon.
Alpha Kappa Psi—Meeting today
noon at College Side Inn.
Weimar Bund—Dinner meeting, to
night, College Side Inn, 5:30.
SATURDAY TRAGK MEET
RUN OFF IN GOOD TIME
Work Shows Improvement
Races Hard Fought
The third track competition
meet of the year, run off last Sat
urday afternoon, was the most suc
cessful meet of its kind held this
year. Some excellent times were
made in the varsity and freshmen
races. Bill Hayward is not ready
to announce the times yet, but the
results were very favorable.
The varsity 440 for the half
milers was run in two fast heats.
Much competition was evident in
both of them. The 220 yards for
the varsity quarter-milers was an
other fast hard fought race.
The meet was run off under ideal
conditions. The weather has im
proved so much that intense work
can be done by the aspirants with
out injury on account of cold.
The events and the winners were
220, for 440 men, Varsity—Wil
bur, Price, Kinney, Ager, and Cash.
440, for 880 men. Varsity—First
raco—Gerke, Sussman, Cook, Sur
ry and Gurnea.
Second race—Maune'y, Jeffries,
Ohler, Button and Lawrence.
Varsity high hurdles—70 yards—
Kelsey, Hall, Guttridge, and Draper.
660 for milers—Overstreet, Keat
ing, Swank, Holder, and Kelly.
75 yards, Varsity—Holt, Snyder,
and Stonebreaker, tied for first,
75 yards, Frosh—Final Heat—
Prondergast, Kuykendall, Wetzel,
Barnes, and Lake.
220 for 440 men, Frosh—First
heat—Allen, Cooper, Veatch, Pat
rick, and Seed.
Second race—Pearson, Winslow,
Karshner, Boss and Hicks.
Shot put—Wetzel, 4.1 feet, 7 inch- i
es; Moore, 40 feet, 6 inches; Tuck,!
40 feet, 5 inches, and Dashney, 59 J
feet, 6 inches.
Pole vault—Bosenberg, 11 feet,
1 inch; Kelsey, 10 feet, 6 inches;
Richmond, 10 feet, 4 inches, and
Crowley, 10 feet, 4 inches.
High jump—Eby, 5 feet, 8 inch-1
es; Kelsey, 5 feet, 7 inches; Leland,
•* feet, 3 inches, and Tuck, 5 feet.
FRATERNITY TO ENTERTAIN
EL CIRCULO CASTELLANO
The members of Sigma Delta Pi, :
national Spanish honorary frater- j
nity, will be hosts to El Cireulo
Castellano, and all students of
Spanish, Wednesday night, at the I
bungalow. The Spanish play, “La i
llrotna,” will be presented. Music, j
and a speech by Hulda Guild will;
complete the program.
Get the Classified Ad habit
To the Bathers
A Life Insurance
Policy is a Life
r COMING EVENTS"
Tuesday, March 3
10-12 a. m.—Women’s League
auction sale, Library steps.
Lecture, “The Philosophy of
Religion,” by Dr. George Rebec.
Thursday, March 5
11:00 — Assembly, Woman’s
Friday, March 6
7:30 p. m.—Basketball, O. A.
Saturday, March 7
Basketball, O. A. C.-Oregon,
■ — — <>
TO BE RADIO TOPIC
“Industrial Tendencies in Ore
gon ” is the title of the lecture to
be radio-cast by Professor Alfred
L Lomax, Friday evening at 8
j'clock from station KGW of the
Portland Morning Oregonian. This
is the weekly extension division
Friday evening lecture.
Professor Lomax is a radio lec
turer with a great deal of experi
ence. In the fall of 1923 he gave
a, regular lecture course of twelve
lectures on some business and com
mercial aspects of the state. In
this course he also dealt with the
natural resources of the state.
TONSORIAL PARTY PROVES
BAD FOR UPPERCLASSMEN
University of Mississippi.—Ten
upperclassmen at the University of
Mississippi were recently expelled
for participation in a hair cutting
party at which freshmen were vic
I_At the Theatres
HEILIG—All this week, Doug
las Fairbanks in his great
masterpiece, “The Thief of
Bagdad.” Fridayi night has
been set aside for college
theatre parties, plan for yours
now. Beservations for seats
for this may be made. Wed
nesday night, Western Vaude
ville will be presented.
Coming: “Cat and Canary,”
great mystery-comedy stage
drama; Otis Skinner in
THE BEX—Last times today:
“Locked doors,” with Betty
Comson, Theodore Boberts,
Kathlyn Williams, Bobert i
Edesen and Theodore von
Eltz, a William DeMille pro
duction of -»the play that
startled, tickled and thrilled
Broadway for more than a
year with its drama of youth
ful twenty and wealthy forty
five; presented with musical
prolog, “ ’Twas Ever Thus,”
with Hugh Winder, Mildred
Baldwin and little Helen
PhillSj featuring “I Love
You,” from “Little Jessie
James,” and “The Song of
Love,” from “Blossom Time,”
at 7:25 and 9:25 p. m.; com
edy, “His High Horse;” In
ternational News; Bobert V.
Hainsworth in musical set
ting and accompaniments on
the mighty Wurlitzer organ.
Coming: Beginald Denny in
“Oh, Doctor,” adapted from
Harry Leon Wilson’s Satur
day Evening Post farce; Con
stance Talmadge in her new
est comedy drama, “Her
Night of Bomance.”
THIS IS YOUK OPPOBTUNITY
If you intend to work during the
summer months, it will pay you to
investigate our proposition AT ONCE.
This work is of a religious and educa
tional nature for which you are
specially fitted. Students employed by
is need have no further worries con
cerning finances for the next college
Fear. Our guarantee assures you of
* minimum of $300.00 with opportun
ity of earning several times this
imount. Many of our student repre
sentatives earned from $500.00 to
$1,000.00 last summer. No capital or
experience necessary. Write today for
full particulars and organization plan.
1010 Arch St. Philadelphia, Pa.
MANY UNIFORMS DAILY
Replacements are Made By
About 15 uniforms are exchanged
every day at the R. O. T. C. bar
racks by students whose outfits are
either worn or unsightly, according
to T. B. Powers, in charge of the
commissary department. A good
number of parts of uniforms are
turned in each day in order to se
cure better fits.
As there are two uniforms for
each student taking B. O. T. C.
work, these exchanges are made pos
sible. At the end of the year, all
the serviceable uniforms turned in
by the men are sent to the cleaners
and made ready for use in the fall.
Uniforms which are no longer ser
viceable are sent to various army
posts for salvage. Most of the Ore
gon uniforms of this type are sent
Rtoa/a the beaut1) of
the Scarlet Tanagt
Longer to Fill
Because of Its
the Button, re
lease and count
10, before you
Penfrom the ink.
Grip Feels Like
Its 25-Year Point
Has a Smooth Speedy Gait
RIGHT from the moment
this Over-size barrel nes
tles in your fingers, your hand
seems to know that here is a
pen that stays put. A size that
holds an extra ration of ink to
tide you over. A point that we
guarantee for 25 years* wear.
A handsome pen to own, but not
an easy pen to lose. For its black
tipped lacquer-red color calls out,
"Don’t forget your Duofold !”if you
start to lea ve without picking it up.
Sold by Stationery, Jewelry,
Drug and Department Stores
THE PARKER PEN COMPANY
"Parker Duofold Pencils to match the pen, $3.50;
Factory and General Offices
Duofold Jr. $5 Lady Duofold $5
Same except for size With ring for chatelaine j
High Quality Work
with Quick Service
to Vancouver, Washington. Some
unserviceable uniforms are reno
vated by the government and dis
tributed to prisoners in army
Mr. Powers is now engaged part
of the time in repairing the ma
chine guns of the local department
for use by the advanced military
class of Captain Frank L. Culin, Jr.
The machine guns are treated in
the fall with a coat of heavy cos
mic, an oil preservative to prevent
rust. Mr. Powers is cleaning this
solution out of the guns and replac
ing weak parts so that the guns
will be in good shape when the class
starts using them.
CO-EDS AT DE PAUW .GIVE
MONEY TO NEAR EAST FUND
De Pauw University.—Women in
De Pauw university recently ob
served Sacrificial Week when each
girl in the university was asked
to save five cents. The proceeds
were used for the Near East relief
"Dr. Royal Qick
'mm M(M>, nur — omoiAN
| Ned Door te^FIrat Netleml
Large, Bushy Plants
This Week Only
Every afternoon and evening
when weather is suitable
CANOEING LESSONS FREE
SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS
EVERY SATURDAY AND MONDAY
E. J. Chriss, a cutter and de
signer, also one of the firm of
the Chriss-Freeman Co., men’s
tailors of Chicago, is making
Eugene his permanent home at
The Chriss-Freeman Co. have
gained quite a reputation in
Chicago, for making snappy up
to date University clothes.
The Chicago prices range from
$35.00 to $90. These prices
have been reduced to get trade
started in Eugene, ranging
from $30.00 to $75.00 instead,
with a large assortment from
$30.00 to $50.00.
400 new Spring patterns to
choose from, get your order in
now for Easter, which is
Will give a special reduction to
students every Saturday and
Monday, other days by ap
pointment, and will guarantee
everything as to fit, tailoring
Sales Room 311 Hotel Osbum, Eugene
WINDOW DRAPES SHOULD
BE CLEANED NOW
BETWEEN 8TH & 9TH ON OLIVE