Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1929)
Univ^rsiij of Oregon, Eugene
- 2 :x ■■* -"■■ ■■ ■•■ ■ *
ART)BN X. l'ANOBOKN, Editor J. VUBENCB li. THIBLKK, '
W. E. JTempBt. "d Jr. A-jsr.c,
Harry lor.kon. 1 Met XigM
Leonard ilagstrom_Assoc.. Letter
V.'iificd Brown.Ashoc. [vlito.
Arthur Schooni. ,’Iinr.ging JrMito.'
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Curl Gregory ... A'xX. MEu!'
DonrJJ Johnaton -..feature Editor
S^rcaa ^ladaeii _—-- Literary Editor
Jo Etolie! .
■Joe* Pighty ...... . ?£orta IMlVr
^nvifta Hlc!:a ___Society Kditor
f-( omud Delano -.. J\ I. Jr». Kklitor
New# and Edit- i I*toouy
JSDITOBIAt, ST AI•,K
DAY EDITORS: Vinton Half. T- ■::e Mitehclmore, Serena ftP.-Lo,. Car! Gregory,
Mary i- ranee** Hilda v; Mr.ry Klemm ur.d Harry Tonkon. a — 4
NIGHT KDI'HvK. I* red uechill, Chari*s - v, Th'.rnioti Shav/, A!y c Ct>ok, M-rib.
ASST. NIGHT KuiTOR(?; Fvelyn liar navi, B»a’rice 11 ‘l. To U ivy, dru rna*‘y
J* i.’kman Pi; . I.ytseli, Jc.-.ie I'oiey, Ci.Ty- M; Marlicl Duke, Dorothy I’apx
I\ri- baker, KiFn .suJv.av. *
GENERAL AL'MCXMEin UEi'ORTEJGS: Wilfred Bro-rn, GY. re) IIu hu. ,
1/ukc'i EJ!sr- Selin mJ<.r.
ErOHTS STAKE: Delbert Addison, Alex Tamkln, Joe Drown, Feed Sehuitr, Kir ry
Van Dine, V/ari'n Tit her, Harold Era'-idor!’, Jim Yerfjiu,
REPORTERS: Mary Incrrsm, Myron Griffin, Maryhelen Koupai, Clot* L-.h rum
.M,,r;J.VcF Afti',e Gorman, T. N i! r yior, Willie Duniv/ay. Dorothy '!’! ■•u».
Tnyllib ViUH-.Tmn • i. David Wilson, AilnTii Darker. Eli.'. Sc five ebf?" O I orne
Ho!l>,j J Merlin Blais, Muck Hall, H'Jon Cherry, Barney Tiller, Lob build, Mary
Id!lcr Mas<.f!, Fmoi. Ely, Ruth hamubell, Alyce Coo!:, iJernice Hamilton, I *r**t; ;
Kirk, LiiZabcth l'aioton, Jean Garnfuti, KatheryriFeldman.
YVili;ain II. Hnmmond ..Associate Manager
George Weber Jr. Foreign Adv, Manager
Dorothy Ann Wbrnfck .. Asst. Foreign Mar.
Phil Hammond.^....Service Dept.
Harold Km tor-rT.,,, Awt, Adv. <vi •> .
Ted Hewitt .Circulation V. . ■
Larry Jackson.Asst. Circulation uL
Margaret Poorman..Vfgr. Checking Dept.
Business Office Phone 1895
ADVERTISING SALESMEN: Addison Brockman, Lucilo CuMin, Margaret Handt, !
- Bernard CJappcrton, John pnintori. Elaine Henderson, Bob Holmes, ina Tremblay,
Betty Hagen, Jack Gregg, Don Abner.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Constance McKenzie, Eonj.se Gurney, Finn rvr Jordan.
Estelle Mays, Helen Sullivan, Dorothy Bril, Kathryn Perigo, Juli , r V i .
Harry Hanson, Fred Keid, Harold Alien, Lloyd Hcnagin.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Stud’"1 *
University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday, toe
college year. Member of the Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press, Entered in Te p*. ' "Mice
gt Eugene, Oregon, ns second class matter. Subscription rates, $'.’.50 n yftt.r. Adv» *
Using rates upon application. Residence phone, manager, 2799. Jo StofieJ, secretary*
Pay Editor This Ruth Newman
Nir/ht F. 4 it or This Jvne - r hornton Shaw
Asst. Niyht Editor This Issue—• Marthiel Duke
Now to V" jrz
■DEFORMS to the student
body constitution proposed
yesterday and to be voted upon
by tlie members of flic A. S.
TJ. 0. on Wednesday, April 17.
are worthy of most serious con
sideration. Five amendments
including two re oiutionrry
changes, 1 be abolit i.- i of 1 he
student council and appoint
ment of the Kmeruld and Ore j
"ana editors by the public-'' l
tions committee, are flic Jd-11its j
of scientific invcsliyation and I
sincere but, critical analysis of ;
the structure of government. I
Every son and daughter of ;
Oregon should read these
amendments printed elsewhere
in today’s Emerald.
A competent, committee of
leading officials probecMo the
bottom of the outworn methods
now regulating the method of
elections and untnb m* of offi
cials to execute A. S. ! . O. busi
Without exception Hie j
Amendments, it \vi I i; • observ
ed, arc designed to better j
results. Inuuiubrane.es siieli as j
an unwieldy student council j
will be alleviated by uentvaliz-1
ing re.sponsib'llty, financial and
executive, in the hands of a r.tu-.
dent affairs com: h io- ,.f sis 1
i lembers. three o!' wham will j
be clouted by the students 'i'lie
amendments in h,y order i
of importance: |
Amendment I will abolish!
the si mlr .! i ouueil.
Ann miun id II will provide I
Appoint:*: nt of editors by pub i
Heat ions uotnmiti.ee instead of I
ehv lion !>;. si mbon body.
A>ti. ' ’r'l'rt III u iii abolish
member of Hoard of i<icgents
01 gOWl . Iliil.' bed v.
Aineivlmeid IV redness ntins
her of amour! A. S. I7. < >. meet
ings from live to two a year.
Amendment V provides that
class treasurers submit budgets
of estimnt \1 class expeudi
mres to expedintr financial ex
penditure and insure efficiency.
No sane, logical objeetions I
which can be offered weighty j
enough to defeat, any of these I
amendments. Hver\ one of ;
them should be parsed.
The committee on constitu- !
tional revision l;as ironed out I
the defect- of 11: on u it otiou.
providings i.- J i 'iuf-.s :.re eon- 1
firmed ne> ' -. l..e«d *u oK .
student be ’ ' have ,
seen their duty nul have done
it. They 1 to 1-e cimyrn: ulat j
ed. Their rmimuu in!. lions may
well be accepted wholesale.
\ Level Leaded
Vhw of Yo uth
1K\ Til I’, re U| ot’ 1 nf w writ- .
"Tiers. I'diuaT. -s ,] • cs who |
‘may have ;n tick 1 !ho «.-*>11 >; '
youth of today as bonify ‘ w iKi ’' ,
and of the yeat mam* writers !
fduoatoi's and t-riti«*s such as!
Henry (>rattan Doyle, who are
i*n 11 \ injjy to the defense and pit-!
n»"' up evidence refilthy hypo-!
thotieal aeeusations, come*!
Jesse Ly in-ii Williams, Prince-!
ton D‘J, writing in the enrvent j
issue ot the Princeton Weekly
dunums his impressions of
Princeton nndor;rrauir ‘■ J7
years after his own day. ids
sensations are rather of v.-oml t
and amusement, u jwd with
a certain me.r-'Mi'c ■ f in, ' t
j “I admit lliat >f is <i 1 Cfiei It
j to understand the youth of to
j day," lie writes in ]>,■ f. ‘ We
] are hardly capable of it. They
speak a differenl language,
standing on a different, plane,
looking at life f'rom*a different
angle. It is more than the itsn-d
and recurrent gap between gen
i rations. Probably there ne\
i v.-jis a period in social evolu
tion when two generations oer
t copied the same globe at. the
same time with such utterly
dissimilar notions as to what
it is all about. 1 Jike their ap
proach to reality better than
(lie. one into which our instruc
tors did tlwur best to shunt us
poor innocents. They are deter
mined to face 1 he facts of life
a they are, and not as the are
told to believe they are by the
mere authority' of tradition and
superstition. They insist upon
tin1 backing of science. Of
course that is not stiff icier ,
hut. so far as it goes, it is bet ’ .•••.
‘But fhc amr.sjnp iii
about them, though I h;i e l' |
ti;II litem 1liis because it ’ : ;
hurt tlieir feelings, is tiiat t •
arc all. products ot \r,<.*t<>: i ?
ism.. If it had not he<ui ro
tain eminent Victorian;, I >.>.•
"■’ii, Huxley, Sn, l! i\ ci id,.
1 !e y ■would nevt r lc: ! /» J : u
look reality in ihe . :;ee. 1 ken
• ir beloved Fr< ud am meed
Ins tin ory h..ek 1 ■ I s“ *. !;<•
Nineties- just think of . .
The newest genera;ion i.
like their o'-lor Urol> ••<■■■ in ;Inn
they are determined ,o rk!
of bunk. They -ire slightly lil.e
us in their desire to e.in ;<»
beauty. For even w 'll he ’ •••,!
intention’s to debunk ill !;iY you
. a11not. scrap tlie thin- ■. hi .
loo closely' allied
be crushed permam
I ■oonnrd St ovens, who v, <et'
outrageous song hit, "I Favr ■
and Go I’oom,” is reported by the1
papers to have been hit Ip, ,
a lid-rail motorist. The
to do now is to roiU:sr '
probably Caved down
boo in, \\ c ret'rn in : i in n ,,,
e\ t r, and instead. ■ ■, ■
ward to l he liit-aine. e . me.
SOU v '
i T)t!f'Ihj. p —- , o
t 1) MI I-- t• •;!!!!•/ MATC!' : TT
•!' \K! i.Y FOL
LOW HAT i:
Always remember that pc-w. be
is an old i,: .Ii.oi.r g,..i ;„.t Iter ,
ent.o ir; vo b ;n,stead f elec*
' trie lights.
• <i ’yn u/ t ' lia iv
■.binuning mo but insultin m ; - '
Cisteii, I ! 1 aVf ou k••'»w
;n i bell pi man ihan At anti if I
won firl I KNOW" ' M I • a be'tor
,,m than Lu. Who's niton, nous ; iy*
Bay, if A1 & Lu want It hear ,.,a"
cubs words that h i \ "i'ni would1
r ten to, let ulon -1it, h«i ‘env
••< in- ■; ,'ii’f ; i ‘ Lib’ Kappa
. •. ' ml I'll slu.iw ' hi who’s a he-'
•>.r >iher thing, if I don't
i some ill: 1 hose theaUT
• ■ .'onnu 11uit writing for1
i is oiiifun. To date nU
! I t my efforts has been in -
formation *!.':■ j in a no-good, ifj
bum and nev.-, ivn of them all, that"!
I’m a woman!
KINO CHARLES, i
To the “Pipe Course” student we
should say, “Don’t overlook the
Form & Outline class which meets
at the Nicotine Bench, especial y
during these fine windy days.
Sin-l IS STUDYING EVOLU
TION SO 1 CALL HER MY MON
1st—Hurrah! Five dollars for my
2nd—Congratulations, young man,
from whom did you get the money?
1st—From the express company.
They lost it! —H. J.
LITTLE 11LUE EYJis TV A NTS'
TO KNOW IF PEOPLE WLO
LIVE IN GREAT NECK, N. .,
ARE CALLED CPE ’• T NECK”!
.n.D‘0 , ns to „e<. coiluiut J
L this cc-luun: >1 V.u 1 . VC ij o' o
th: co.nii wu;k day. . i
Dwinn i.-t j if. ...... o:, padlock v
ch ss ro .io., . a,; fire all th
1 ci,i:. *.'o.
KIT: She ain't so d’ .no. Site's
a! .v..ya lislit there <_a nil ti.o
V IT: ' call, and what picks
„ dirt tha: a vacuum
. ^:-OVI £ rEOM THE
•TIG AUCTION SALE
LI • -.i.i i. : ■■’‘■'otedi Twen-!
t) . ' v 'i s' ■> hit.--!! An ori- 1
: i: an.-- Homier going i'or
. 'y- . , f ,! Twenty-five once,
T v. *i-> - i. i ' cents—thirty once, j
i > .1 t’or thirty to the man :
in A. gi--i .ill!"
"V >' .. nrling,” says one girl
a. Vector to another at the!
ale—“wlntt Uo you know! I)
F^Y/’rr x ! V
J <, p?
^£>=--’~- A*"! Cui to Order ^>=“
S' :.i":L. J ' ■—’r^~~ -•
ESTABLISHEP ENGLISH UNIVERSITY
STYLES, TAILOREO- OVER ^YOUTHFUL
CHARTS SOLELY FOR DISTIN G UI SHED
SERVICE JN£TH^ U^h%» STATES.
Suite HO, *45, '53 yvcrcwati.
S •; - < « \
I paid at least a dollar for one of
‘’■'’so Spanish books two days ago,
"'ro one being sold for
: ‘Ay ’
-oca "iwl disperses and the I
f • I; stait to iea. .i shriek is i
i- “ • :io of the girl collectors.
"My :.o:,nlsh bra k, .•.-Imre is, my
•* Vvl■ v, you sold my1
k +’or t! irtv ""
Jo ., an:, !,.;- of life's little tra
v. f o.'ov; . 'vho’k so
. ■ USES I'K.-'P FOR
*• * »
'Z-, AN UGTJ HCEMENT
theater tickets this
week go to Mary Kathryn Johnson.
, 1K TROT !11 ,K WITH ' OUR ’
■ OMIfdMr; YOU' o ARTISTS IS I
. (AT THEY ARE “BROKEN”
* * *
Watch for a good “colyum” to-1
n: ,irow. The fi-oah will be at it! i
For a day tho column will be free 1
from campus-wide contributions.
Anglers Get Primed
For Fisl&itg Season
Campus fislierrtnsA are carefully
remodelling their favorite fish
stories, rejuvenating campus flivers,
i and casting critical glances upon
|lhe;' tackle in anticipation of the
, opening of the fishiiig season on
There are a number of streams
within a few hours drive of Eugene
which offer excellent early fishing.
The upper ‘Willamette and Gates
! Creek, one of its tributaries, prob
ably will prove the most popular
to early anglers, as the McKenzie,
the other stream in close proximity,
is fished successfully only by those
who have studied it carefully and is
primarily a fly stream.
Triangle lake is said by local an
glers to be excellent fishing the
year round and so is bound to get
its share of early fishermen. Drift
'■reek, near Triangle lake, is an un
usually good stream early in the
season as well as later.
Numerous anglers will seek the
Umpqua river near fiosebUrg, which
is an exceptionally good early trout
stream. Those who are tempted to
go farther will find the Dig and
Litile_ Nestuoca rivers near Pacific
City both good trout and salmon
streams. The Trask river near Till
amook has been elnsfrd to trout fish
ing previous years, but this year
parts of it will be opehed to fisher
1 opens s
Sunday, Anril 11
fcjjMvia' (Jl.I k n Dinner
■***•*■ -a*-'.-- XiJBmere. gawK^UT—wi
Sophomore girls meet in women's
gymnasium ac o for April Frolic
Publications committee requests ’ all j
applications for both Emerald and j
OregAna • manager.; to bo in the :
A. S. U. U. office not later than ;
Musilic group of Philomclc.to ill
meet in the women’s room in the
Woman's building Sunday after
noon at 5 o'clock. |
Pi Lambda Thct?.—Important meet- ]
ing Tuesday at ~ o’clock in the
women's room of the Woman’s
Social swimming tonight in the
Woman’s building from 7:30 till
Freshman general ability tests will
be given Saturday morning at 10
o’clock in room 103, Condon hall.
Dial will meet Monday night at
8:30 nt Mi’S. McClain 's, 1390
OV Bill W ould Holler
‘Let There Be Light l'
___ o ■; ' ‘ _ .
MONTREAL, “Quebec' -y- (IP) --
“Sfiakespearc, „ if living today,
would exclaim, ‘Give me all tlie
jtower you can to produce a scene’,”
declar' d Dr. Cyrus MacMillan, pro
| jessor of English literature at Jte
(;i 11 university, in an address on
j "Lighting and the Drama.”
it was Letter for posterity, how
I i ver, the professor said, that such
s not the ease in Shakespeare's
time, since jtlie lack of scenic effects „
:u*;«U\it necessary fur (the ’-hetors to
suggest these in their; lines, and
thus the world’s greatest literature
j has been brought down through the
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY OF
3 Graduate Fellowships
The demand for graduate .dudawls is far greater than
Otic year of specialized training saves five years of hard
Iliustrated booklet on request. For further information,
write Dr. Norris A. Brisco, Dean, New York University
School of Retailing, ‘Washington Square East, New York
The most popular ready-to- «
eat cereals served in the
dining-rooms of American
colleges, eating clubs and
fraternities are made by
Kellogg in Battle Creek. They
include Corn Flakes, Pep
Bran Flakes, Rice Krispies,
Krumblcs, and Kellogg’s
Shredded Whole Wheat Bis
cuit. Also Kaffee Hag Coffee
— the coffee that lets you
Unless you have vigorous' health it’s
hard to keep up in college. In studies.
In campus activities. In athletics.
Constipation is the enemy of health.
Its poisons sap vitality and often cause
Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN is guaranteed to
bring prompt and permanent relief
from constipation — even in chronic
cases. It supplies the system with rough
age in generous quantities. Just eat
two tablespocnfuls every day. With
milk or cream or fruits added. Ask that
it be served at your fraternity house or
A. well known golf pm recently returned from
a vacation ia Glasgow, his home town, relates
a current golf magazine. "Well,” he was asked,
"howdid the boys treat you back home?” " Verra
reluctantly!” said he. Well might some smokers
likewise reply if asked about their cigarette,we
imagine. Mild, of course (most cigarettes arc,
today), but "verra reluctant” when it comes to
delivering taste and body and character.
Chesterfields were blended to supply just that
"body” which so man "mild” cigarettes lack.
For inadditiomo that desirable blandness there
is a distinct "edge” to its smooth, mellow flavor
which is just what the smoke appetite craves.
Mild—yes; just that mildness which-everyone
wants—but something more, something plus
character! The character that makes Chester
fields par for cigarettes. They satisfy !
UCCETT & MVE?S TOBACCO CO.