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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1926)
©regnn laxlg fmeralii
University of Oregon, Eugene
TOWARD M. MILLER, Editor _FRANK H. LOGGAN, Manager
Harold Kirk -
_ Associate Editor
Associate Mng. Ed.
Webster Jones ........i
Philippa Sherman . h eature Editor
News and Editor Phones, 6R5
PAT EDITORS: Esther Davis, Geneva Drum; Trances BourhiU, Claudia Fletcher,
Mary Conn, Ruth Gregg.
NIGHT EDITORS: Allan Canfield, supervisor, Ronald Sellers, Lynn wykolt.
SPORTS STAFF: Harold Mangum, Dick Syring.
FEATURE WRITERS: J. Bernard Shaw, James DePauli, Gregg Millett, Paul Luy,
Don Johnson, Sam Kinley, A1 Clark.
UPPER NEWS STAFF: Mary Benton, Edward Smith, Eva Nealon, Jane ,
Margaret Vincent, Jack O'Meara.
MWWS STAFF- Mary K. Baker, Jack Hempstead, Barbara Blythe, Arthur Pnaulx,
Minnie Fisher, Lylah McMurphey, William Schulz, Pauline ub^LUte^Ge^evieve
Beatrice Harden, Frances Cherry, Margaret Hensley, Ruby Lister, Genevieve
Morgan Marion Sten, Dick Jones, Miriam Shepard, Flossie Radabaugh, Margaret
Long Edith Dodge, Wilma Lester, Robert Maxwell. Lela lorrest, Bob Galloway.
Fanny Marsh, Ruth Hansen, Dorothy Franklin, Grace Taylor, Ruth Newman.
Mary McLean. ____
Manager Frances McKenna .. absi. v/ircumwwu
Manager Robert Dutton _ Circulation Assistant
ManagerMilton George .. Assistant Advertising Mgr.
ManagerMarian Phy . Foreign Advertising Mgr.
Advertising Assistants: Sam ICinley, Emerson Haggerty, hod weison. r-u ivoss, uuu,
McDowell, Dick Hoyt, Ray Hibbard, Joe Neil, Herbert Lewis.
Specialty Advertising: Alice McGrath, Mabel I-ransen.
Office Administration: Frances Hare, Harold Whitlock, Geneva Drum, Bob Sroat.
Day Editor this Issue—CLAUDIA ELETCHEK
Jtlfkt Editor this Issue— ROSCOE ANDERSON
Assistants LAURENCE THIELEN JOHN BUTLER
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of
the University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday during
the college year. Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association. Entered in
Um postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates, *2.26
par year. Advertising rates upon application. Residence phone, editor, 1320 ;
721. Business office phone, 1895. _
When a Pavilion is Not a Pavilion;
A New Name Needed
Many are the ill-fitting names attached to Oregon buildings;
but the name “basketball pavilion,” which has become associ
ated With the student body’s new athletic center, is the worst
of the lot. The word “pavilion” is all wrong, and should be
erased from association with the new structure.
A pavilion brings up thoughts of band stands and prize
apples at the county fair. Just mention the word, and imme
diately the picture presents itself—a four-cornered conglomer
ation with half-egg like top, and peeled off whitewash. The
inside of the roof is probably pink or blue, and from these
delectable colors come bouncing the shrill notes of the Scro'o
genscroggen Home Talent Band. Glorious pavilion!
The new student-body athletic center is far removed from
any pavilion relationship. Calculated to seat ultimately in the
neighborhood of 9,000 persons, it is believed to be the largest
structure of its kind in the United States. And contrary to
any notion of pink and blue whitewash, the structure will take
its place as one of the major University buildings.
Under the plans evolved by the physical education depart
ment, student officials, and University architects, the student
structure will form the first and largest' unit of the new men’s
physical education plant. The so-called basketball pavilion will
provide the main gymnasium floor, and will correspond to the
main and central portion of the Woman’s building. Here will
be provided ample space for indoor physical education classes,
with plenty of room for all inside games.
In the basement of this structure will be provided locker and
Bhower rooms in sufficient numbers to care for gymnasium
classes and home and visiting athletic teams. On the first floor
of the building there is sufficient room to build offices for all
the physical education instructors. In short, this is no expen
sive luxury to be used in the basketball season; it is an all
year, everyday integral component part of the University’s phy
sical education program.
Three other buildings will complete the men’s physical edu
cation plant. One structure will house the swimming tank,
another the handball courts, wrestling rooms and the like, and
the fourth will house the administration offices and class rooms
for that department.
“Pavilion?” Bah! It needs a decent and a dignified and a
worthy name. Hayward Playground for the football field
would be as sensible as “Basketball Pavilion” for this major
Well . . . ?
Concerning that Thing Known
As a “Student Adviser”
Oae of the prize jokers til this institution is the student
adviser business. An adviser, one would think, is ti person who
advises; but at Oregon, an adviser is a glorified edition of a
Theoretically the average freshman that comes to the Uni
versity is allotted to some benign professor who watches over
him like an indulgent father. The professor and the student
have many amiable chats (in theory) concerning the latter’s
welfare, and everyone is happy and the student is benefitted.
So much for theory. Now for the practice.
The average freshman that comes to the University is al
lotted to some professor who may or may not be benign, but
who is rushed to death, and who watches over the student like
a blind, deaf and dumb step-father. Every one is happy for
the student doesn’t know any better ; and is, of course, bene
fitted not. in the least.
In the average school or department the registration of
freshmen is so hurried and hectic that personal attention is
physically impossible. The new student is shot so fast through
the process of signing courses, that he has no idea of what is
happening to him, and as for establishing a friendly contact
with any instructor, the possibility is almost an absurdity.
The value of an advisory instructor cannot be overestimated.
Seniors above all students realize the worth of these contacts,
and seek courses where the personal contact will be the greatest.
Yet with the freshman this valuable phase of education is almost
automatically hindered from the very outset of the college
Vote for the Revision
Aftor luimy piKtisiakinir labor the stiulriit body
officials 1aki,'tr out
officials nave revised
dead timber and injecting new supports whe^e needed. The
old structure, while fundamentally sound, needed touching up.
and the revisors of the constitution appear to have done a good
job of it. ,
The most important revision gives the executive council the
power to make contracts with the graduate manager at any
time, ami for ns long a period as it sees fit. Since the execu
tive council handles all of this business for the student, body,
there is apparentlv no reason why that body should be hin
dered by the obsolete rule as it now stands. The revised con
stitution should be approved by everyone.
“IF THERE IS NO MORE
SCANDAL, THE MINUTES WILL
STAND APPROVED AS READ.”
You w#nt to watch •
, For the campus lasses,
They’re smoking now
Between their classes.
# « *
TIT FOR TAT
Japan has barred the Charleston.
Now if the U. S. would bar the Jiu
Jitsu holds in our ballroom danc
ing we’d be even.
Some of the
Moth balls in
Their likker to
Make it keep—
Embalmin ’ fluid
Into the consumers
So they’ll keep.
* Eddie the Frosh thinks that *
* a lemon squeezer is a fellow *
* who necks a bum date. *
Said the Frenchman to the German
“Your Rhine runs from a barn”
Said the German to the Frenchman
“So’s your old Marne.”
LITERARY TRAINING- OF A
PEDIGREED B. A.
Sheridan’s “School for Scandal.”
The Bible: Job, Hosea, Luke and
College Humor; Whiz Bang;
Seven Seers; magazine pictures.
Little drops of water, little grains
With many politicians,
Reaching for your hand.
Picked up from Oregon City
A jolly bunch of our young peo
ple went out on a kodaking expedi
tion Sunday that resulted in many
exposures and a very enjoyable
“This must be the woman in tho
ease,” said the coroner, as he peek
ed into the coffin.
FOLKS WE CAN CONSCIEN
The room-mate who fixes up a
tube of tire cement to look like our
tube of hair pomade.
“Do you believe in freedom of
“Why of course?”
“Then whv won’t vou sit on mv
A track man supreme was AfcRance;
Against him no man had a chance,
But a dog opened up
And though only a pup
It caught him and chewed off his
“WINE HECK. THAT’S GRADE
To the Editor of the Emerald:
I suppose that a member of the
faculty should not be too sensitive
to misrepresentations made by an
Emerald reporter in an interview
which he (the professor) has not \
solicited; and as a matter of fact I
am not disposed to take offence at
the numerous errors of fact and of
emphasis appearing in the story in
Saturday’s Emerald. But I think
I am quite within my » rights in
wishing to correct the implication j
of egotism in the quotation in which
I am made to refer to a story of
imine which appeared in the Atlan- j
tic Monthly as “my most famous'
story.” I admit that I wish I could
have said it; and that I am still
hoping that I may be able to say it i
—sometime; but I didn’t say it,!
nevertheless. Honestly, I didn.t
W. F. G. THACHER :
| Amphibian meeting tonight at 7:30.
Oregon Knights — Meeting tonight
at 7:15 in the Administration
bldg. Everyone must be present.
Spring football practice -will be re
sumed Wednesday afternoon at
3:30 with all candidates report
ing as usual on the freshman foot
Theta Sigma Phi (meeting today
noon at Anchorage. Very im
portant. All members are ex
pected to attend. Be prompt.
Extempore speaking students are
required to attend a lecture on
voice by J. Stanley Gray, Tuesday
night at 7:30. 106 Sociology.
W. A. A. mash meeting at 5 o’clock
tonight in Boom 121, Woman’s
Pot and Quill will meet at Mrs.
Mann’s on Fairmont Blvd. Mem
bers be at Clara Fitch’s at 7:15
Y. M. C. A. cabinet will meet at
noon Wednesday in the “Y” hut.
Seabeck committee meets at 8:00
Wednesday evening in the “Y”
Women’s & Men’s Glee Clubs prac
tice today at 5 o’clock, Music
McDONAED—second day: a rol
licking romance of Irish love and
humor, Thomas Meighan in “Irish
Luck” with Lila Lee. Comedy,
Lloyd Hamilton in “Nobody’s Bus
iness” and News weekly. Tomor
row night, special benefit perform
ance for the campus Y.W.C.A. with
special added attractions on the
BEX—last day: Barbara LaMarr
in “The Oirl from Monmartre,”
with Lewis Stone in a glorious dra
ma of love, vengeance and roman
tic adventure, in which the beauti
ful Barbara LaMarr appears for
the last time upon the screen. Cen
tury comedy, “What’s Your Hur
ry,” the laughs are fast; J. Clifton
Emmel in musical accompaniment
to the picture on the organ.
COMING — Laura LaPlante in
“The Beautiful Cheat;” James
Cruze’s “The Pony Express” with
I Ricardo Cortez, Betty Compson,
! Wallace Beery, Ernest Torrence;
Mary Philbin in “Stella Maris;”
“The Lady from Hell,” with
Blanche Sweet; “Sporting Life”
with Bert Lytell and Marian Nixon.
It does not
have to be
Look on the Crown
A true fruit-flavored drink
Why Orange-Crush i» So Refreshing:
First, healthful carbonated water — neat, the
Cce of luscious oranges —next, the delicate
vor of their peel Added to this, the zestful
tang of the fruit acid found in oranges, lemon*
and limes — a pure food color, such as you use
• your cakes and candies—pure cane sagas
Always Insist on the (Crinkly Bottle
(Continued from page one)
was perfectly suited to the instru
mentation and was played in a thor
oughly artistic manner.
Probably the most popular num
bers played were the three pieces
by Albeniz, the Pierne suite, and
the "Waldteufel Waltz played for
encore. Other encores were Sous le
Balcon, by Lacoute, and Le Eoi
s’Amuse by Delibes.
Mr. Barrere is a very capable and
pleasing conductor, but it was
somewhat of a disappointment that
he did not display his marvelous
art as a flute player with the or
chestra, as was formerly his cus
A large audience was present,
and judging from the vociferous
applause, was extremely well-pleas
ed, as well it might be.
To the writer the most exquisitely
done things were The White Pea
cock, by Griffis, and the Gluck
pieces. The concert on the whole
was the most completely satisfying
of the season.
it on the
th^ best Peppermint
Chewing Sweet for
any money ci3
Law Professor Gets
New Position in East
Professor A. H. Kent, of the Uni
versity of Oregon law school, has
accepted a position to become a
member of the faculty of the law
school of the University of Cincin
nati for the year 1926-27.
Mr. Kent who came to Oregon
this year has accepted the new offer
at a considerable increase in sal
He is a graduate of the Univer
sity of Southern California, and
received his J.D. degree at Stanford
University in 1925.
This summer he will teach at the
summer session of the University
of Michigan. He will probably
leave in June for Ann Arbor.
Theta Chi announces the pledg
ing of Earl Oleson of Portland.
Kappa Delta Phi announces the
pledging of Arthur Porter of Port
| Classified Ads I
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one entire year at the apollo
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HOW TO SECURE TICKETS NOW BY MAIL
Write a letter stating where you wish to sit, enclose self
addressed, stamped envelope and make checks and (money
orders payable to Heilig Theatre.
PRICES—Boxes and loges $3.30; entire lower floor $2.75;
balcony, first 3 rows $2.75; next 3, $2.20; next 3, $1.65; last
4 rows $1.10. Tax included.
BEFORE you even look for the jack or tire
tools, tuck a neat wad of Prince Albert into the
muzzle of your jimmy-pipe. Light up . . . and
get yourself in the frame of mind where a flat
tire is "all in the day’s work.” Talk about a
P. A. simply knocks troubles for a row of
planished-steel mudguards. Its cool, soothing
smoke percolates into your system, the sun
crashes through the clouds, and everything is
hotsy-totsy. Yes indeed, Fellows, Prince Albert
is great tobacco.
And paste this in the fly-leaf of your the
saurus: P. A. can’t bite your tongue or parch
your throat, no matter how hard you hit it up.
The Prince Albert process flunked Bite and
Parch on their first examination. Get a tidy red
tin of P. A. now and see.
-—no other tobacco is like it!
© 191®. H. J. Reynolds Tobacco
Company. Winston-Salem. N. C.
P. A. ii sold everywhere tn
tidy red tins, bound and half•
pound tin humidors, and
pound crystal-glass humidors
with sponge - moistener top•
And always with every bit of
bite and parch removed by
the Prince Albert procett.