Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 09, 1929, Page 2, Image 2

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    University of Oregon, Eugene
ABDEN X. PANGBOBN, Editor LAURENCE B. THIELEN, Manager
EDITORIAL BOARD
W. E. Hempstead Jr.Assoc. Editor Leonard Hagstrom-Assoc. Editor
Joe Pigney.Assoc. Editor Wilfred Brown.Assoc. Editor
Barry Tonkon....Chief Night Editor Arthur Schoani.Managing Editor
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Carl (jrpffnry ..Aut. Managing
Donald J-'inston -Feature
Serena M.idsen..Literary
Editor
Editor
Editor
Joe rigney-aporw muoi
Lavina Hick*_Social Wilpr
Leonard Delano-_P. I. r. ■allor
Newt and Editor Phono 865
EDITORIAL STAFF
DAY EDITORS: Vinton Hall, Lawrence Mitchelmore, Serena Madsen, Carl Gregory,
Mnry Prances Dilday; Mary Klemm and Harry Tonkoh, assistants.
NIGHT EDITORS: Ered Bechill, Thornton Shaw, Charles Ilarr, Merlin Blais, Max
Carman. ,
ASST NIGHT EDITORS: Evelyn Hartman, Beatrice Bennett, Jo Barry, Graccmary
Rickman, Dulcie Lytscll, Jessie Foley, Gladys Mack, Marticl Duke, Dorothy Page,
Fern Baker, Ellen Solway, Alyce Cook. , „ „ , _
GENERAL ASSIGNMENT REPORTERS: Wilfred Brown, Carol Hurlburt, Bes»
Duke, Elise Schroeder. _ _ „
SPORTS STAFF: Delbert Addiaon, Alex Tamkln, Joe Brown, Fred Schulte, Berry
Van Dine, Warren Tinker, Harold Fraundorf, Jim Ycrgm.
REPORTERS: Mary Klemm, Myron Griffin, Maryhelen Koupal, Cleta McKennon,
Margaret Reid, Alice Gorman, T. Neil Taylor. Willis Duniway, Dorothy Thomas.
Phyllis VanKimmel. David Wilson, Aileen Barker. Elise Schroedcr, Osborne
Holland, Merlin Blais, Mack Hall, Helen Cherry, Barney Miller, Bob Guild, Mary
Ellen Mason, I.enore Ely, Ruth Campbell, Alyce Cook, Bernice Hamilton, Dorothy
Kirk, Elizabeth Painton, Jean Carman, Kathcryn Feldman.
BUSINESS STAFF
William H. Hammond—Aaeociate Manager
George Weber Jr.Foreign Adv, Manager
Dorothy Ann Warnick....A»et. Foreign Mgr.
Phil Hammond.-.Service Ddpt
fJnrnpv.Secretary
Charles Reed--Advertising Manager
Harold Kester— _Aeat. Adv. Manager
Ted He vitt...Circulation Manager
Larry Jackson.Asst. Circulation Mgr.
Margaret Poorman_Mgr. Checking uept.
Business Office Phone 1895
ADVERTISING SALESMEN: Addison Brockman, Lucile Catlin, Margaret Harris,
Bernard Clnpperton, John l’ainton, Elaine Henderson, Bob Holmes, lua Tremblay,
Betty Hagen, Jack Gregg, Don Abher. . . _ T ,
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Constance McKenzie, Louise Gurney, Florence Jordan, (
Estelle Mays, Helen Sullivan, Dorothy Bell, Kathryn Perigo, Jullanne Benton,
Harry Hanson, Fred Reid, Harold Alien, Lloyd Henagip.
The Oregon Dally Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of the
University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday an* Monday, during the
college year. Member of the Pacific Inter-collegiate Press. Entered in the post office
at Eugene, Oregon, as sccon,d class matter. Subscription rates, *2.60 a year. Adver
tising rates upon application. Residence phone, manager, 2799. Jo Stoflel, secretary.
Day Editor Thit limit—Serena Mudscn
Niaht Editor Thit Issue—Charles H. Burr
Aut. Night Editor! Thit issue— Dulcie Lytsell
Jesse rolev
Magazine Worthy
Of Camous Support
“'T'ABAKI) Tales,” the first
A literary publication in re
cent years will make its initial
’ appearance on the campus to
morrow. The magazine is be
ing sponsored by Tabard Inn.
writer’s honorary, and the pur
pose is to present to the readers
of the campus the highest type
of literary production here.
“Tabard Tales” is worthy of
the support of every student
on the campus. There is a
great quantity of very credit
able literary material produced
here, and heretofore there has
been no medium of conveying
it outside of the very small
group able to read it in manu
script form. Every year E<|i-:
son Marshall, nofi'd novelist |
who at tended the (diversity of
Oregon fifteen years ago
awards a prize of ^bf) to the
student writing the best short
dtory. The contest provokes,
a great deal of interest every
year, but not until this year has
tin* winner been available to
t he readers of the campus.
The first issue of “Tabard
Tales" includes the story win
ning first place in tin* Edison
Marshall contest, and one of!
the stories receiving honorable
mention. If the plans of its
promoters materialize, it will
be issued regularly next year
and will serve as an incentive
to further literary production
op the campus.
Of I'll, whirl! despite somu
JL forcetl optimism oil tlu* part of
o few elders is quite general!'
fro" licit upon secretly if not eon
ilemneil outwardly, wipis Welcome
ami needy encouragement in a re !
cent article liy Kit; i IS. Ilalle in I lie I
New York Herald Tribune magazine
sect ion.
Miss Ilalle is concerned princi
pulls with presumably the most
shocking personality in the sinful
whirl of young people Hie college
girl. The writer’s pleasant amt fas '
The Naughty
College Girl
arable impression is not mere con
jecture to make her story popular
and widely rend. Jt, is bused .on
wliut Miss Hullo soys arc undisput
ulde facts obtained from presidents,
ejenns and many students at a num
ber of the most renowned eastern
colleges for women-—Wellesley, Vas
sal-, Bryn Mawr and a host of
Others.
“Nothing to them,” says Miss
Haile in referring to the chief ac
cusations against the college girl
which are that she ^smokes and
cliinks, and pets and is very bull
ion nnOrcd.
Smoking, Miss Halle dismisses as
a diversion not concerned with any
moral problem. Several colleges
permit smoking under certain pro
vision^. Where it is prohibited,
Miss Halle admits nicotine is inhal
ed secretly. But, she writes, “The
authorities do not have a dispro
portionate amount of trouble on this
account.”
As to alcohol and other liquors
which piVp-oycd individuals apart
finm university life believe are con
sumed by every college attendant,
Miss Hallo finds: “Out of the 8,301)
students in seven colleges I visited
there have been less than twenty
eases of drinking brought up in«thc
last three years.” The girls inter
viewed by Miss Halle declared that
neither would they drink at or
aroupd college, nor would they
shower attentions and party invita
tions upon young men who indulged
indiscreetly in the use of intoxicat
ing liquors.
After talking with a wide number
of all sorts of girls attending these
representative eastern institutions,
Miss Halle concludes that “spoon
ing,” which in the modern age has
inclined tjie titles of pelting and
necking, is indulged in promiscuous
ly by none of the college girls.
"We have other entertaining in
terests," Miss Halle reports was the
prim statement of one of the most
popular eastern college girls when
questioned on this subject.
And so it is. Those who arlualh
studx college life outside the class
room where it is said to fall to a
cyrenaic level, are finding the social
offenders to.be few and far lie
tween. It is these few students
whose escapades enlarged upon and
spread rapidly o\ ershadow the work
of the majority of others who are
going to university with expanding
ideals which are being realized In
diligent and n inmeiidaIdo study
and thought
l)ail\ Nebraskan.
Top of
The Glass . . .
Edited by : : Serena Madsen
TAPESTRY
A.outli .is a new tajiestry
Wiivvii ut |j:tin(i mid joys
That glare in bright new enters.
Ami sliarji outlines
Against the neutral ground of time.
Age is an eld tapestry
\\ n veil ■ t |>a I ns a n I ,jny s
That lileinl in mellowed enlins.
And softi• 111• 11 lines
Against tin neutral ground of time.
Ilaii iel A l ive Meland.
Drippings Eroin
1 lie Keg Spigot
Edited liy : : Mike Gill fill
By Gordon Daviot
rills very neu book In Miss 1 la i
vint is souiet king the reader will
remember. It starts in very •
i|liietly, bandy bolding one's atteu I
tiun, lint along in some indefinite |
i enter of the thing y. .t find that ^
vi!u can ’t dt'vp it. It I urns into
a tragedy, still a (|lik't tragedy, tint
a terribly touching tiling.
'Kit"’ is l lie nickname of the
In'>0. Wlty "Kit," instcail of ‘‘t^ua,’’
oc “Zop,or anything, for that
matter, is a mystery. ilis name is
really ArdiiiiaUi \ icar. He’s a !ioy
ot t it teen when the story opens,!
working on a farm. But lie craves
blo.nl ami excitement ami joins the1
army. While in the war he makes ;
several lifetime friends, falls itu
Jove, is court martialed (not for
tailing in love, though I, ami final!'
is woumksl unit is sent to a hospi
tal.
M hen war ends lie finds hiuiself
once more devoid of excitement!, :
and sets out anew to manufacture'
some.
He does, jt'lial s the trouble in
his fin ding excitmeiit lies the tru
geily. 0
INycliolo^y 4.IInb Meet*
The psychology club held a meet
iug at the tHIla (iauima house Tiles-;
day evening following a dinner.
Miss Celia Hager, graduate assistant
in the psychology department, re !
' ion ed “(iestalt Psychology" t»\
Wafgang Kuhler. The meetings of
Hie club arc held every other Tues
day. i
DUCK
NOBODY TAKES ANYTHING
IN THIS COLUMN SERIOUSLY,
BUT THERE REALLY IS A HOBI
AIRPLANE CONTEST STARTING.
Duck Soup will honest and truly
give a fr.ee ride in a Hobi plane
for the best original contribution.
RULES, FEW AND SIMPLE
1. No bright cracks are to be
taken at either Dr. Ernst or Prof.
Lcsch.
2. You need not be a licensed
airplane pilot ty enter the contest.
.'!. Till' winner will be expected to
go out to tlie flying field. The
plane absolutely will not call for
the whiner at his or her home.
WIN THE CONTEST AND SHOW
YOUR MOTHER HOW SMART
YOU ARE. SHE HAS BEEN GET
TING YOUR GRADES AND
DOESN’T BELIEVE IT.
WORD TO CONTESTANTS
Remember you are not to expect
too much. We cannot guarantee
you a part in the campus movie if
you wiu, or even a chancy to sing
for the Emerald Radio Hour. You
will have your picture in this col
umn, then you will be taken up in
an airplane, and then the whole
thing will be dropped.
ONE OF THE DEFEATED CAN
DIDATES WAS SEEN IN A DOC
TOR’S OFFICE THE OTHER DAY.
COMPLAINED OF EAR TROUBLE.
Yeah? Maybe he thiaiks he didn’t
hear the election returns right.
INTRAMURAL DOG FIGHTS
Several important scheduled mat
ches have been called off lately.
The only fight of any importance
in the last day or so was between
the Sigma Xu bar-tender and thp
Phi Belt ,snipe hound.
AUNT DUCKLIE
(Ask her to help you with your
troubles. She is always willing to
give you what advice and help she
can.
Dear Aunt Durklie, *
What is meant by “giving the
bird?’’ It seems to be a common
campus term but nobody offers to
disclose to me what the underlying
meaning is.
PERPLEXED " BtO TRAIN”
MAC DONALD.
Dear P. B. T. M.,
I know what it means, but can’t
quite explain it. If a cat killed a
robin on the campus and somebody
saw the poor thing and handed it
to you he would be “giving you the
bird.”
AUNT DUUKIHK.
LITTLE L RETCHEN WANTS TO
KNOW IF THE FLOATING UNI
VERSITY IS G.6.ING TO BE EN
TERED IN THE CANOE FETE.
Speaking of the canoe fete, we’re
going to keep right on calling it
that. Qur linotype operator refuses
to stay overtime. And besides, he
says lie couldn’t spell it even if he
did. TBc nearest he can come to it
is “Fantomc du Flop.”
THE FUNNY CART IS THAT
HE ISN’T SO EAR OFF.
Yess .wo are serious about the
Horn airplane contest. Got Busy,
and remember your contribution
MUST BE ORIGINAL Tile priae
isn't for the person who is handiest
•vitli the scissors.
THE COOK
mrArns
MCDONALD Wallaee Heerv and
Klo renee V idol' in “Chinatown
Ni^lits, ’ Also (ieorge Lewis ;iml
I Joint li \ liiillivcr in t tic “C'ollcif
i;i ns.",
COLONIAL '"’'Tlic Duke Sti‘|is
Ollt,” starring William Haines.
Also comedy and first mu news
reel.
IIEIL1G I’lie Tavlur flavors
present " Married Hut How.”
REX ‘1 Hoot wing," with Jiarry
Norton, Dorothy Janis and Hen
l!ard. Also Chapter ft of "Tyjv.au
the Mighty.”
Carnival Entries May
Still Be Made
(Continued from l’a</c One)
>U each event. A silver clip will be
awarded to each of the houses rep
resented in the winner of the canoe
race and free canoeing privileges
will be given the runners up. The
eups and the .swimming suits are
on display at the College Side Dim |
Entries will still he accepted for
the swimming races. Anvouc wish
ing to e.nter.-should" iio^iVy either
\nderson or dim Sharp at cure.
Entries in the canoe race should
he practicing together, Sharp said.
Rules ot the contest are posted at
the Anchorage.
Ihe roller skate- whieh wilt he
used in the roller skate hockey
match on the library tennis court
have been secured, and from all in
dications the match will be as big
a kick as was the one at the Igloo
last term. There is still an oppor
tunitv tor men to sign up for the
S>. I. . ! ling te Hal 11. • -U. •
who is in charge of the meet. Any
one who can skat-e and is not afraid
of risking his life or limb should
sign up with Hatton at once. There
will be seven men on each teem. 1
Lib. Steps Yes? No?
+-H H"b
Decide Today; 10:50
Soups imd fish mixed with hams
and eggs or what have you will be
the feature presented on the library
steps bv the Sigma Delta Chi pledg
es at 10:50 today. .
Five pledges will mount the li
brary steps while dodging a. bom
bardment of rotten eggs, tomatoes,
and the proverbial dead cat, will
present a new and different stunt, i
according to the pledges.
Abandoning the usual practice of
witty speeches, the neophytes have
promised something new in the line
of a stunt. But, that’s a big se
cret, and can only be found out by
visiting the library steps today be
fore 11 o’clock.
The five men pledged to member
ship were chosen on the basis of
their achievement along journalis
tic lines. Those elected were Vin
ton Hall of Lakcview, a day edi
tor and formerly on the news staff;
Neil Taylor of Portland, a member
of the general assignment staff and
editor of the Fmerold book; Harry
Van Dine of Portland, a sports writ
er; Rex Tussing of Halsey, former
chief night editor; and Delbert Ad
dison of Kugene, sports writer for
the Biperald and sports editor for
Old Oregon.
Miss Olive Adams, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Adams, an
nounced her engagement to Reuben
Carl Young, son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Young, at a tea given by her
mother at her home yesterday after
noon between the hours of 2 and
5 o’clock.
The announcement, with the date
of the wedding, which is to be June
It), was told to the guests on small
cards which wore passed around in
a basket.
Miss Mary-ellen Foley and Miss
Catherine Adams assisted in serv
ing.
Miss Adams is a member of Phi
Beta Kappa, national scholastic
honorary, and Pi Lambda Theta,
educational honorary society. Mr.
Young, who attended the university,
is now with the Eugene Register.
The faculty of the school of music
gave a no host luncheon at the Qs
bnris hotel, Wednesday noon, Inn ing
as honor guests the four soloists for
the Oratorio society’s “Requiem.”
They included Mrs. Bernice Alstock
Wrjliaiuson, Miss Jane Burns, Ar
thur Boardjnah, and Roland Pease.
In the evening the four soloists
were entertained at a supper party
after the concert at the home of
Mr. ami Mrs. John Stark Evans. A
group of -hi were 'invited to the af
fair.
Cabinets of Y. M., Y. W.
To Have Joint Meeting
A joint social meeting of the Y.
M. and Y. VV. C. A: cabinets will be
held Tuesday, May 1-1, at the home
of Henry W. Davis, secretary of
United Christian work oil the cam
pus. Members of the two groups
will go to Mr. Davis’ home, The
Horizons, for a dinner around his
outdoor fireplace.
A dinner for members of the Y.
W. C. A. and their friends will be
a second event of the week. It will
be given Thursday evening at (1
o’clock. Estelle Mays is in general
charge and will direct the ticket
sale. Marguerite Looney is head of
the food committece.
Classified
LOST—Broun Conklin fountain pen
with *Ii|i Tuesday, between Ore
t,r"ti bnildinj; :111<i llcndricks Hall,
fall Winifred Kaiser, tiSS.
u-U-2
LOST Square blue and tan silk
scarf Saturday at lleiliu. Finder
please call: 1.. Jaeyar, 2i!IO.
od>-;i
You Can’t •
Run... «
front mol her when she a
arrives this week-oml ;uul p
finds your clothes soiled. |j
You'll want to see her |f
with the eleaiiest ilmls h
you eau itiusfer. fcjpryee ■
up by eallimr
504
NU- WA Y
They Deliver Quickly’
Cleaners §
CAMPUS
*EULLETI\^
l&Z -1
Kwama members and pledges meet
at Woman's building today, at 4
o’clock.
Oregon Knights meet at 11 o’clock
in room 110 Johnson.
Alpha Kappa Delta will hold a busi
ness meeting in the office of the
Sociology building at 5 o’clock
today.
Webfoots Win Contest
With Eugene, 6 to 4
{Continued from Page One)
in basketball and baseball. Both
men graduated last spring.
Today Washington meets Oregon
State for the second time in Cor
vallis, and Wnshirt$toii State and
Idaho play at Pullman. On Friday,
and Saturday the only two teams
to be in activity are Oregon and
Washington. Both games will be
played in Eugene.
By the end of this week the sea
son will be half over, if Oregon
can win both games from the Hus
kies the team will finish above .500,
of only one game is won mid-season
will be finished with even losses
and wins, and if both arc lost the
Webfoots will be below the half
way mark.
Requiem Meets With
Greatest Approval
(Continued from Page One)
She pleased her audience, with the
rich tones of her voice.
To have a tenor from the La
Scale Grand Opera company of Mi
lan, Italy, is a singular honor and
treat for any Oratorio society, and
Mr. Arthur Boardman seems already
to have taken his hearers bv storm.
Mr. Boardman is a dramatic tenor
Ain’t Them
Hard Trials!
About this time of year, available
funds grow scarce, and the ‘that
comes—“Is it worth the effort!”
If it is financing your Way through
school that bothers you, investigate
the Consumer's Merchandise Asso
ciation offer to student salesmen.
Earnings during vacation for our
salesmen range from $4011 to $2,500.
Hard work does it. Experience is
an asset but not required. No in
vestment. Write or call for fur
ther information.
Consumers Merchandise Association
410 Cedar Avenue
Minneapolis
whn displays an enthusiasm in his
singing and an active interest in
tlie work of the Eugene Oratorio
society. We can hardly add more
praise to the work of Jane Bupns,
soprano, and Roland Pease, bari
toiie. We have known them both
before and have an especial fond
ness for them as just people aside
from our high regard for their fine
work.
Greatest praise of all, however,
is due John Stark Evans, and the
Oratorio society itself for it’s long
and faithful work on the Verdi
Requiem and the splendid manner
in which they gave the final per
formances.
Class Visits Bank
The nine o’clock bank manage
ment class, with their instructor E.
L. -Woser, associate professor of
business administration, were
shown through the First National
Bank yesterday morning at their
regular class hour. The visit to
the bank was under the supervision
of two bank officials, who carefully
explained the work of every,depart
ment as the students were shown
through. .
CAMPUS MOVIE
CALL LIST
FOR THURSDAY
Meet at 1 o’clock at the movie
office: Verne Elliott, Dorothy
Burke, Bill Overstreet; mill raco
serenade scene.
Meet at .'1:30 at Gamma Phi Beta
house: Dorothy Burke, Helen Allen;
sleeping porch scene.
Rooms for Mothers
Available on Friday
A list of rooms available for
mothers who are guests on the cam
pus for Junior Week-end will bo
ready at the registration office on
Friday. The rooms are being so
licited under the direction of Mrs.
Charlotte Donnelly, secretary of
housing and employment for men,
who has supervised the work for
several years. Solicitation is being
done by telephone from the employ
ment office.
LAST
TIMES
TODAY
The story of a Young Shiek who defied
tribal custom and desert laws and won
from the toils of the harem the girl of
his choice.
REX
JJ) ^ Chapter y
I TARZAN
THE
MIGHTY
Many kinds are needed
One man supervises the construction of
a new telephone line, a second is responsible
for efficient service on that line, a third con
ceives an idea for its greater scope and shows
the public how to use the service.
0Kach is furthering an important side
of the many-sided business of rendering
reliable, uniform and economical tele
phone service to every corner of the nation.
Bell invented the telephone, Vail made it
a servant of every-day life. 1 odav, the widely
different types of ability represented by those
two jnen are still essential.
. ^ hat is more, as the Bell System develops
m complexity, opportunities for interesting
life-work become constantly more varied.
“OUR PIC
BELL SYSTEM
t/f mtton-Kidc jjitem ef inter-connecting telephones
N ERRING WORK HAS JUST
BEGUN*'