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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1927)
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University of Oregon, Eugene
SOL ABRAMSON, Editor EARL W. SLOCUM, Manager
Kay Nash _ Managing Editor
Harold Mangum _ Sports Editor
Florence Jones _ Literary Editor
Henry Alderman _ Contributing Editor
Bertram Jessup .— Contributing Editor
Paul Luy .. Feature Editor
J'lt'W3 UUU £iuiwr A IWIICO, UUO
DAT EDITORS: Beatrice Harden, Genevieve Morgan, Minnie Fiaher, Barbara Blythe,
Bill Haggerty. Alternates: Flossie Radabaugh, Grace Fisher.
NIGHT EDITORS: Bob Hall, Supervisor; Wayne Morgan, Jack Coolidge, John Nance,
Henry Lumpee, Leonard Delano.
SPORTS STAFF: Jack O’Meara, Assistant Sports Editor; Dick Syring, Art Schoeni,
Joe Pigney. p
FEATURE WRITERS: Donald Johnston, John Butler, LaWanda Fenlason.
UPPER NEWS STAFF: Jane Epley, Alice Kraeft, Edith Dodge, Bob Galloway.
NEWS STAFF: Grace Taylor, Herbert Lundy, Marian Sten, Dorothy Baker, Kenneth
Roduner Betty Schultze, Frances Cherry, Margaret Long, Mary McLean, Bess
Duke Ruth Newman, Miriam Shepard, Lucile Carroll, Eva Nealon, Margaret
Hensley, Margaret Clark, John Allen, Grayce Nelson, Dorothy Franklin, Eleanor
Edwards, Walter Coover, Amos Burg, Betty Hagen, Leola Ball, Dan Cheney, Ruth
Milton George . Associate Manager
Herbert I^ewis . Advertising Manager
Joe Neil .-. Advertising Manager
Larry Thielen .... Foreign Advertising Mgr.
. Advertising Manager
Francis McKenna . circulation manager
Ed Bissell . Ass't Circulation Mgr.
Wilbur Shannon . Circulation Ass’t
Alice McGrath .. Specialty Advertising
Advertising Assistants: Flossie Radabaugh, Roderick LaFollette, Maurine Lombard,
Charles Reed, Bob Moore, Bill Hammond, Oliver Brown.
Office Administration: Ruth Field, Emily Williams. Lucielle George._
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. Entered in the postoffice
mt Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates. $2.50 per year. Adver
tising rates upon application. Residence phone, editor, 2293-L; manager, 1320.
Business office phone, 1895.
Day Editor This Issue— Edith Dodge
Night Editor This Issue— John Nance
Unsigned comment in this column is written by the editor. Full responsibility
ts assumed by the editor for all editorial opinion.
THE leaves of life keep fall
ing one by one.—Rubaiyat.
TO writo of the death of Harold
Mangum is to realize the weak
ness of words to say what is in the
heart. At such a time it is not easy
to be reconciled to the inscrutable
workings of fate.
What is written here is not a dia
tribe against the unkind fortune
that cut short a life auspiciously be
gun and removed from among his
friends one who was so close to
them all—one whose loss is partic
ularly difficult to bear. Let these
words stand Bimply as a trlbuto
from friends, who are voicing, now
that it is too late, the feelings called
forth by Mangum’s likeable quali
<He wrote and spoke with sinceri
ty, at no time making his unusual
talent as a writer a blind for feel
ings not openly expressed. It is
platitudinous to say that he played
the game. But he did play the
game, the intellectual, the moral and
the physical, with equal strength
It is Maggie’s friendliness, how
ever, that will be remembered. Ho
was strangely sensitive for such a
husky fellow. Shy almost to the
point of inarticulateness, it was this
curious, little-boy trait that en
deared him. And underneath it, hid
den to the casual acquaintance, lay
a vein of warm, ambient drollery
and kindly feeling that received its
fullest expression on paper. Maggie
could not express it otherwise. As
with most persons who really enjoy
writing, felicity of verbal expres
sion was denied him.
There is no doubt that he had un
usual ability as a writer, but this
and his unremitting earnestness of
purpose, his achievement of dis
tinction in the university commun
ity, are, wo fool, after all irrelevant.
It is as a friend that ho counted
most and it is as a friend that he
will be remembered.—S. A.-II. A.
Daisy Belle Parker
To Give Piano Recital
At Music Auditorium
Daisy Bello ^Parker, graduating
student in the school of music, will
give her senior piano Tccital Wed
nesday evening. May 18, in the
auditorium of the Music building,
iliss Parker will receive her B.M.
from the University this spring,
and during her time on the campus
she has been very active in music
circles. She is a member of Mu Phi
Epsilon, national music honorary for
women, and last term gave her sen
ior organ recital. She is a pupil of
John Stark Evans, instructor of or
gan and piano, and assistant dean
of the school of music.
Miss Parker’s playing approaches
very closely to brilliance and her
program for Wednesday night in
cludes numbers that are advanced
for a girl of her age, according to
Mr. Evans. The final number of the
reeital will be the Grieg Concerto
in A minor, which Mr. Evans will
aeompany on the pipe organ. This
Concerto promises to be the high
point of the evening, and the Beeth
oven Sonata which she is playing
will be welcomed as one of the less
played of the Sonatas.
Miss Parker’s complete program
for tomorrow night is:
Prelude and Fugue, 0 Sharp, Bach
Sonata Op. 31, No. 2.Beethoven
Etudes Op. 10, No. 5 Chopin
Op. 25, No. 7
Concerto, A minor Grieg
Accompanied on the pipe organ bv
(Continued from page one)
in the opinion of the membership
committee, constitutes the best in
dex to the student's scholastic
achievement and promise.
The number to be elected to mem
bership is limited only by the num
ber of those eligible who can pass
the vote of the members present
at tomorrow’s meeting, which will
be held in room 110 Johnson hall,
at 4 (■ ’clock.
(Continued from vage one)
net of the tennis tournament" held
by students and faculty members
during the 1925 summer session at
Franklin College Small
Since his graduation Dr. Kainey
has 3I30 been active in church work
and during the past year has taught
a class of university students at the
Baptist church. Many of his arti
cles have appeared in various well
known educational magazines since
he has been at Oregon.
Franklin collego is one of the
oldest and best established colleges
in the country, Dr. Rainey said. It
is now 95 years old and is recogniz
ed as a first class standard institu
tion. Although nominally a denomi
national college endowed by the
Baptist church, Franklin is control
led by a self-perpetuating board of
directors. There are about 450 stu
dents, 70 seniors graduating this
President A. B. Hall attended
Franklin college ns an undergrad
uate, and his father was formerly
(Continued from pane one)
ing quartor-miler, was disqualified
after fighting Joe Standard half
way around in an attempt to take
the pole on the inside. Pearson, Oro
gon, took a third.
Crawford, lengthy hurdler, held
the lead in the 1-0 high sticks until
he pulled a Wales over the next to
the last hurdle and failed to place.
McGee took a second.
Shelley sensational, Washington
stick man, tried to steal Crawford’s
stuff in the low hurdles. Ho also
dragged a foot as he went over the
next to the last hurdle and flattened
out on the cinders. Undaunted, he
made a quick recovery and beat the
pack to the tape. McGee, who had
to break his stride to dodge the
hurdle that Shelley left in the Ore
ygon liman’s Pint;, was unable to
: place, and the Huskies took all nine
Jerry Extra grabbed a second
from the flashy Washington sprinters
in the hundred, and a third in the
-90, with Washington taking the
The story goes that the especial
ly built vaulting pole of Ralph Mc
Culloch, “premiere” Webfoot aerial
artist, failed to arrive in time for
the meet, so Bill Hayward had to
hold him back, Washington entered
Xardin and Henning, who took first
a u d second. Braeher, Oregon,
grabbed a third.
Joe Price, varsity quarter-miler,
was unable to compete because of
a sore leg.
Dean Anderson, W ashington
sprinter, won individual high point
honors with 10 counters, while Wet
zel, and Brix. Washington, had 9
Mile run—MeOallum, W., first;
Jensen, O., second; Orkney, W.,
third. Time, 4:39.8.
100-yard dash—Anderson, W.,
Announcement Will Be
Soon if Out of Town
Critics Praise Junior
“Creole Moon,” the junior music
al comedy, since i^s two perform
ances of the past week-end, has
received several offers for an ap
pearance of the entire show, includ
ing the choruses, and specialties, in
E. A. Balaban, representative of
the West Coast Theaters, has offered
a contract for the performance of
the show at the Rivoli theater in
Portland. Mr. Balaban gave a very
favorable opinion of the showing
saying that “Creole Moon” was an
excellent amateur production and
with a little polishing it should
make a fine professional show. He
was particularly fond of the pony
Don McCook, manager of the
show, said that the caste and the
directorate have not definitely de
cided whether to make a showing in
Portland. In the next few days it
will be announced if the show will
make another appearance. The dif
ficulties, mentioned by Mr. McCook,
are that school is drawing to a
close and members of the junior
musical comedy will need to spend
time on preparations for examina
tions; the contracts, which have
thus far been offered have required
the appearance of the entire caste,
of which tin# show committee could
hardly be certain.
Mr. McCook stated that the two
appearances of the past week-end
had made a very good profit show
ing. The money made will finance
A. McKee, associated with the
Heilig theaters on the coast, gave a
very enthusiastic criticism of the
presentation of “Creole Moon.” W.
B. McDonald, manager of the Eu
gene Heilig theater, said yesterday
that this year’s Junior Vod-vil was
the best show ever staged by the
first; Extra, O., second; Schroeder,
W., third. Time, :10.1.
Pole vault—Nardin, W., first;
Henning, AV., second; Bracher, O.,
third. Height, 12 feet.
Shot put—Brix W., first; Wetzel,
O., second; SjAllevs, W., third. Dis
tance, 4G feet.
440-yard dash—Standard, O., first;
Smith, W., second; Pearson, O.,
third. Time, :51.1.
Discus—Stager, O., first; Brix,
W., second; Wetzel, O., third. Dis
tance 134 feet 10% inches.
Half mile—Charteris, W., first;
Torney, W., second; Snyder, W.,
third. Tinje, 2:08.8.
Two mile run—Niedemoyer, O.,
and Hill, O., tied for first; Jensen,
O., third. Time, 10:09.5.
High hurdles—Paget, W., first;
McGee, O., second; Kennedy, W.,
third. Time, ::6.5.
High jump—McCulloch O., first;
Humes, AV., second; Crawford,, O.,
and Flanagan, O., tied for third.
Height, (i feet.
Broad jump—Flanagan, O., first;
Humes, AV., second; Spillers, W.,
third. Distance, 23 feet % inch.
Javelin—Wetzel O., first; Burnell,
O., second; Brix, AV., third. Dis
tance, 187 feet 10 inches.
220 yard dash—Anderson, AV.,
first; Schroeder, AV., second; Extra,
W., third. Time, :22.2.
220-yard low hurdles—Shelley,
AV., first; Faget, AV., second; Ken
nedy, AV. third. Time, :26.4.
Mile relay—AVon by AVashington
(Smith, Torney, Peltret, Charteris).
Oregon (Rutherford, Kelly, Pearson,
Standard). Time, 3:24.7.
... ■ ... a t —
COLONIAL: Last day of the big
double bill, Leon Errol in “The Lu
natic at Large.” This is a riotous
comedy of a man who got in an in
sane asylum by mistake. Also Ken
neth Harlan and Viola Dana in “The
Ice Flood,” a gripping story of the
Northwest woods. This picture was
made in Oregon. Also International
• • »
McDONALD: Second day: Colleen
Moore in “Orchids and Ermine,” a
sparkling comedy romance of a nif
ty little hotel “operator,” who got
the right “number” every time, and
plugged a mean “line” until a hand
some young millionaire gave her the
“ring,” and Jack Mulhall is that
far-sighted person; Lupino Lane
comedy, “Who’s Afraid,” is just
filled with laughs; Sharkey Moore
and his “Merry-Macks” in a mel
odious presentation, “Bouquets,”
nightly at nine; Frank Alexander
in musical comedy settings on the
super-organ; International News
events, featuring exclusive shots of
the missing trans-Atlantic fliers
hopping off into the realm of the
unknown, also scenes of the blowing
up of the levees along the Mississip
pi flood district.
• c •
BEX: Last day: Dorothy Gish in
“London,” a companion picture to
j lic-r recent success, “Nell Gwyn,”
' and adapted from the famous Lime
house stories by Thomas Burke,
author of “Broken Blossoms” and
other widely known novels; Christie
comedy, “Vacation Time,” a timely
fun festival; John Clifton Emmel
at the organ.
Be sure you get in on this
sparkling comedy romance of
a hotel “operator” who
“plugged” a mean “line”.
| the time
1 the place and
Pull one on and snap in
f to position.
Joe Mishhas just dated
Maizie the campus ball
of fire. Of course, you just
know she wears one. Joe
wonders if you have a Lit
tle Jerry in your home.
He wears ’em always.
with perm of it seam
RAGAN and BOWMAN
625 Willamette Phone 833
Frosh Will Fight
Varsity for Tie
In Polo Tonight
Water Games to Be Open
To Public in Men’s
The fifth week of the intra-mural
water-polo tournament starts to
night, with the announcement that
from now on all games will be open
to the public, and that bleachers
accommodating nearly a hundred
have been installed in the men’s
gjfcnnasium. Standing room will ac
count for another fifty, at least.
Tonight at 7 o’clock the frosh
will again try to take toll of the
varsity swimmers, in an endeavor
to even up the series which is now
frosh, one win, and varsity two, in
the seven game series.
Beta Theta Pi will risk their high
standing in the donut league to
night, in a water battle with Phi
Sigma Kappa. The Delts will play
the Kappa Sigs. Other games to be
played during this week are:
Friendly hall vs. Phi Sigma Kappa,
and Chi Psi vs. Independents. Sig
ma Nu vs. Beta and Friendly hall
vs. Chi P3i will play Thursday night.
The league ratings are:
Betas won 4 lost 0, 1.000.
Independents won 3 lost 1, .750.
Sigma Nu won 3 lost 1, .750.
Phi Sigma Kappa won 2 lost 1,
Friendly hall won 1 lost 2, .333.
Delta Tau Delta won 1 lost 3, .250.
Kappa Sigma won 0 lost 4, .000.
Chi Psi won 0 lost 4, .000.
DES MOINES, Iowa—(IP)—Dr.
Raymond Hughes, president of Mia
The Comedy of the Season
A thrilling picture made
No Advance in Prices
mi university, Athens, Ohio, has
ibeen invited by the state board of
education to become president of
Iowa State college here, it was an
nounced last week. Dr. Hughes has
been president of Miami since 1913.
For Your “Junior Prom Date” |
You will want the most becoming marcell, to look ■
your best. Our trained operators please the exact- j|
ing co-ed. g
L&R Beauty Shoppe §
Where the “particular” college woman goes. |
Marcelling, Facial and Scalp Treatments 1
Phone 1734 Next to Rex Theatre B
LAST DANCE OF THE YEAR
Get your date now—take
her to a real Spring-time
will be the motif for deco
It’s at the
of the year!
This’ll be the last dance
of the year. Absolutely no
dances in the Campa
Shoppe after this Friday
night. It will be the last
dance besides the Junior
It’ll be a celebration—Old
Grads will be there cele
brating Junior Week-end.
Everybody’ll be happy, so
will you—mixing with the
All Aboard for the
Last Big Fling
WESTERN AUTO” tires of course ... lights, road lights . . . and, for that touch of
bumpers and wind wings too...Tooter color, courtesy lights on the runningboard.
horns are quite the “spiffy” thing, while racy These are ^merely “highlights” so to speak...
caps and figure ornaments snap up the Cars that “know”, keep abreast of the times
radiator. at “Western Auto” where they always find
For night wear, “Ryan” headhghts; spot modish accessories at reasonable prices.
Rod for left, green for right
they protect your car
and are very sporty in ap
rearance. Two sizes . . . .
1.85 and $5.25 the pair.
goad and Spotlights
Decidedly ornamental as
well as useful "Western
Auto's" low prices range
$1.28 to $13.00. Oval-Lite
..shown on car $13.00.
Pair-$24.50 to $42.00
Radiator Caps and Ornaments
Many distinctive styles at saving prices.
Handsome radiator caps . . . 45c to $5.75,
Figure Ornaments .... many beauties at
$1.10 to $8.00
-Marc than 150 Stores in the West
Supply Co. ss
608 Willamette St.
Largest Sietmil Auto Accessory House in (Ju
World — Serving the Motorists Since 1909.
They greatly improve the
appearance of both open
and closed cars, besides
adding much to your com
fort. Open Car wings . . .
$4.85 and $7.95 the pair.
Closed Car models ....
$5.90 and $8.55 the pair.
Too ter Horns
and exhaust whistles and
horns are very popular...
several “different toned"
models priced 95c to $16.