Classes Will Elect Officers For Next Yeai Polls to he in Villart; Hall; Open From 9 to 3 Two in Race for Senior President Student Body System W^ill Be Used in Handling Election Class elections will bo held frorr 0 to It in Villnrd hall today, no cording to class presidents' wliicl will decide wlictlier Eugene Laird oi Carl Nelson will win the presidencj for ngxt year’s senior class, Ken Curry or Hill Wliitely for junioi class, and John Erdley or Jack Stipe for the sophomore class. Practically the same system wil be carried out as was used at the regular student body election, ex cept that there will be separate sections for the three classes. Candidates Listed Next year’s senior class candi dates consist of : presidency, Eu gene Laird, Carl Nelson; vice-presi dency, Eleanor Poorman, Beryl Hur rah; treasurer, Margaret Barratt; secretary, Edwina Grcbel; class ser geant-at-arms, Orville Bredthauer, Ramsey McDonald; class barber, Wilfred Brown, Avis Seines. Net year’s junior class: presi dency, Ken Curry, Bill Wliitely; vice-presidency, Gracia Haggerty, Reba Brodgan; secretary, Elizabeth Oriscll, Harriet Kibbee; treasurer, Mervin Simpson, Ilal Paddock; ser geant-at-arms, Jerry Lillie. Erdley and Stipe in Race Next year’s sophomore class: pres idency, John Erdley, Jack Stipe; vice-presidency, Elizabeth Strain, Tima Logan; secretary, Sally Runes, Dolly Horner; treasurer, Kermit Ste vins, Kelsey Slocum; sergcantt-at arms, Art Adams, Ken Scales. Election boards for next year’s senior class has been published. Those persons who will serve on the counting committee for next year’s junior class, are: Dorothy Eberhard, Gladys Clausen, Windsor Calkins, Delbert Addison, Fred Felter, Mar garet Doorman, Mary Gauntlett, Ted Park, George Christensen, Vernon Arnett, and Francis Monroe. Election Board Scheduled The election board will consist of: 9 to 10, James Dezendorf, Vernon Arnett; 10 to 11, Mary Gauntlett, Margaret Doorman; 11 to 12, Doro thy Eberhard, George Christensen; 12 to 1, Harold Johnson, Dorothy Shaw; 1 to 2, Lavina Thicks, Fred Felter; 2 to .">, Windsor Calkins, Del bert Addison. Those who will serve on the elec tion board for next year’s sopho more class are: 9 to 10, Paul Bale and Muriel McLean; 10 to 11, Marie Nelson and Bob O’Melveny; 11 to 12, Hunt Clark and Jean Knapp; 12 to 1, Charles Teague and Virginia Paris; 1 to 2, Jean Leonard and Jack Blanchard; 2 until 3, Jean Rogers and Chet Knowlton. Moser Gives Address E. L. Moser, associate professor of business administration, gave commencement addresses to the graduating classes of Lexington and lone, Oregon during the past week. Women 9s Honorary To Hold Book Sale , Library Stops to bo Stago of Ballyhoo | A book snle that will include a take-off on the campus movie and will have as its ballyhoo artists Don Johnson, editor of Hack Soup, and Scott Milligan, prominent for a number of things, will be held this morning at 11 o’clock on the steps of the old library. The auction, which is being con ducted under the auspices of Theta Sigma I’lii, national honorary jour nalism fraternity for women, will offer for sale to the highest bidder >mch books as “The Green Murder Case,” by S. S. Van Dine, which has twice eluded theft by a stu dent desirous of its possession. Other books to be sold include “Trader Horn,” by Horn and Lewis; “The Golden Dancer,” Cyril Hume; “Cherry Square,” Grace S. Itich monl; “Tar,” Sherwood Anderson; “Ked Sky at Morning,” Margaret Kennedy; “Romantic Comedians,” Ellon Glasgow; “Your Money’s Worth,” Stuart Chase; “Early Aut umn,” F. .T. Sclilink; “Gal'aiad,” John Erskine; . “Mother India,” Katherine Mayo; “Labels,” Hamil ton Gibbs; ‘‘Gentlemen Prefer Blonds,” Anita Loos; “The Thun derer,” E. Barrington; “Julna,” Mazo de la Roche; “My Two Coun tries,” Lady Astor; “Early Aut umn,” Louis Bromfield; ‘‘Tides,” Ada and Julian Street. Oregon Tennis Team Captures Coast Honors Intercollegiate Title Is Taken from Stanford Squad Harrison, Lockwood Take Doubles Laurels When the Oregon tennis team re turns to Eugene tonight from a week’s stay in California, they will Lockwood bring back with them tlie Pacific coast intercolleg iate team cham pionship and the doubles champion pionship. Yesterday after noon at Palo Alto *• the Oregon quar tet of Bradshaw Harrison, Sherman .... Lockwood, Stan ley Almquist, and Henry Neer won four matches out of the six in a final meet with tlio highly-touted Stanford team, thus giving Oregon the team champion eliminated the other California ship of the Pacific coast, since Ore gon had previously defeated O. S. C. and Washington, and Stanford had schools. Win Coast Championship At Los Angelos last Saturday, the Oregon doubles combination of Har rison and Lockwood won the coast doubles championship by defeating in the finals of the conference tour nament the crack Stanford pair, Johnny Doeg and John Wheatley, 6-3, 6-2. Yesterday’s victory over Stanford was accomplished by winning two (Continued on Page Two) -- Collegiate Chaff : : By Ron Huhbs Editorial Comment on This and That Chicago’s boasting beer baton, responsible for the Quite famous phrase, “be nonchalant . . . light a bomb!” is dazedly enjoying an enforced vacation out Prison ay. Searfaee A1 Capone, of whom we write, has long led the gay social swirl in which machine guns and innocent bystanders participated. Mr. Capone was somewhat chagrined at the personal affront accorded hint bv the Philadelphia police who were brazen enough to place the king cf the beer racket in very uncomfort ’'able confinement. “Bugs” Moran, his arch enemy and of the same elect aristocracy, will no doubt ha%e a cpiiet jubilee in South Cicero, and the morning papers will conspicu ously list the removal of a few more undesirables as well as casual on lookers who were not infallible to machine gun bullets. Gang war may yet furnish a justification for teach ing military in colleges. Be your own gang! * * * Picture a department store fire sale or a Fourth of July celebration on any Main street and you have a complete characterization of Thir teenth street between classes. The sidewalk is crowded with a cosmo politan moh, all attempting to oc cupy a coveted place on the side walk. The street represents an even more hazardous spectacle. Dodging students and careening cars remind one of a game in which the pedes trian is deliberately sought out without actual manslaughter. We can widen the sidewalks, and prob ably eliminate the bothersome jos tle. After some sad accident we may also turn our attention to traf fic regulation, and wonder why we hadn’t provided beforehand. The present is an excelent time to avert a tragedy. * * * Oregon is the home of surprising innovations. The Crimson Tide of Harvard will attempt to roll a golf ball in a more successful fashion than the Oregon mashie swingers in the first telegraphic golf meet ever held in the United States, world in fact. Who knows but that the lead ing ping pong artists of the Orient will join with us next International week in an exciting cable match! In all seriousness, the idea is a good one . . . more power to it. Students Get Teachingjobs ForNextYear Eighty - four Education Majors t o Take Positions Education Bureau Selects Majority More Appointments to lie Made During Summer And Fall Eighty-four student of education hove received appointments to teaching positions since the first of January, according to a list issued yesterday by Miss Tda Pope, secre tary of the school of education ap pointing bureau. A few of the 28 men and the of! women whose names appear on the list have already be gun teaching, but the majority will assume their new duties at the be ginning of the school year next September. The majority rf the placements listed below were made directly by the appointment, renreau, and coop eration from the staff of the bureau figured in the securing of a large part of the appointments not made directly. “These names represent only the appointments made to date,” said Miss Pope in giving out the list for publication. “More appointments will be made and announced all through the summer and fall. From January first, 1928, to January first, of this year we made 2C5 ap pointments, and expect to equal that mark before this year is over. Prof. F. L. Stetson of the educa tion school is director of the ap pointment bureau. The list ef placements follow in full: Harold W. Allison, Eugene, Ore gon; Marion Elizabeth Anderson, Roseburg, Oregon; Olive Banks, Wallowa, Oregon; K. Deni try Bean, Cliiloquin, Oregon; Frederick Beck, Waldport, Oregon; Luola Benge, Medford, Oregon; Mrs. Edna Con verse Berst, Miss Ontlin’s Schoe.1, Portland; LaRoy Bove, Fossil, Ore gon; Lawenee Boyle, Florence, Ore gon; Hope Y. Brnnstator, Silverton, Oregon; Julia Y. Brnuninger, Moro, Oregon; Ruth E. Burcham, Silver ton, Oregon; Esther F. Chase, Ona laska, Washington; Lillie A. Chris topherson, Redmond,< Oregon; Grot chon Clemens, Cottage Grove, Ore gon; La Sello E. Coles, Princville, Oregon; Clarence E. Diebel, Eugene, Oregon; Dorothea Drake, Portland, Oregon; Howard Eberhart, Onalas ka, Washington; Graee Fleming, Wheeler, Oregon; Cecil II. From, Drain, Oregon; Katherine E. Gal braith, Wallowa, Oregon; Yena Gas kill, Saginaw, Oregon; Wallace C. Giiffith, Blackburn College, Carlin ville, Illinois; Merrill C. Hagan, Medford, Oregon; Ovidia Josephine (Continued on Page Two) Co-eds Asked to Finish .Records of Activities The following are asked to re port at the dean of women’s office immediately in order to complete and close the year’s records of stu dent activities. Frankie Adams, Olive Adams, Laura Anderson, Edna Assenheimer, Jeheanne Bai'her, Frances Bacon, Dertha Bailey, Josephine Barry, Maeeel Barton, Afeatha Beals, Mrs. Elizabeth Z. Bickcl, Anna Blom, Lo la. Brace, Louisa Bradway, Mary Bugar, Grace Caldwell, Iowa M. Carlton, Naomi Carlton, Ella Car rick, Helen Cherry, Mildred Clark, Eleanor Cleaver, Florence Clutter, Vera Codings, Gladys Collins, Es telle Cooke, Gladys H. Cooper, Mar garet Cooper, Lucille Cernutt, Es ther Crandall, Margaret Cuddeback, Vida Davis, Beryl Deford, Anne Dolph, Marthiel Duke, Catherine Dunlop, Henrietta Dunning, Arlene Earhart, Lavern Echerson, Victoria Edwards, Florence E. Elliott, Flor ence O. Elliott, Evelyn Erickson Gower, ^elen Evler, 'Marian Field, Ruth Fink and Floral Flanigan. Pi Sigma o Initiate Pledges Tuesday Night Pi Sigma, Latin honorary vrifj hold formal initiation at 5 o’clock Tuesday, in Alumni hall. The cere mony will be followed by a banquet at fi o’clock in the Osburn hotel, to which all Latbi students arc invited. Dr. Clara yT Smertenko, associate professor of Greek and Latin, will address the group, and Catherine Calouri, president of the honorary, will be toastmistress. The initiates are: .Tune Goodale, Ethel Mackey, Fred Calef, Margaret Turner, and Catherine Westra. Movie Workers W ill Broadcast EXTENSION DIVISION EMERALD BROADCASTS THIS WEEK Tonight—Special Campus Mov ie Night brradenst from 8 to !> o'clock. Featuring talks by tho stars, music, and comedy. Wednesday—Talk by Ilill Hay ward on the Pacific coast con ference track and field meet to be held here May .">1 and dune 1. A Campus Movie Night broadcast will be sent over the air from KORH between 8 and 0 o’clock tonight as a special feature of the regular Ex tension Division-Emerald time. dim Sharp will act as master ef ceremonies of the “whoopee” pro 'gr.om. George Weber is in charge of music for the broadcast. Two of the directors of- the mov ie, dim Italey anil Carvel Nelson, and Ron Ilubbs, business manager of the photoplay, will each give short talks. Raley will give the history of the movie, telling how the original idea of the film was worked out and how the first plans were made. He will trace the en tire baekgiound of the movie. Nel son will talk on the production end of the picture and tell of the tech nical work that has been done so far. Hubbs will outline his plans for the release of the picture and of the bookings it will have over the state. Leads to be Introduced The leads in the film, Dorothy Burke, Verne Elliett, Norman East man, Phyllis Van Kimmell, Helen Allen, James Lyons and Bill Over street, will be introduced to the ra dio audience and will give brief outlines of the parts they are play ing in the production. Johnny Robinson and his Varsity Vagabonds will lend their “whoo pee” by playing several numbers during the course of the hour, and Jack Dennis will be en hand with a new supply of popular stings. Graham Covington and Howard Wall will introduce a suggested theme song of their ewn composition -for the movie. Another call for theme srngs was sent out yesterday by the directorate of the movie. IT heme songs must be turned in to Jim Raley or Carvel Nelson before June 1. The song that is accepted will be used with the film wherever it is presented. Bill Gille.tte and Omar Palmer will present a takeoff on one of one of the scenes from tho campus movie. Novel sound effects will be used by the pair in their comedy Sketch. Movie Tone Predominates The movie idea will predominate throughout the entire broadcast hour, Sharp said yesterday. Each number on the program will be in troduced as if it were a scene from the movie. The familiar studio call for lights, action, and camera will be heard. “The Campus Movie Night broad cast will offer a well-arranged, di versified program that will be well •worth listening to,” a member of the directorate said yesterday. “Don’t fail to tune in on ICO RE to night at 8 o’clock.” Farmer Honored at Pan Xenia Banquet A banquet in honor of Arthur .T. 'Farmer, manager <if the Maritime commerce department of the Port land chamber of commerce was giv en by Pan Xenia, national foreign trade honorary at the Multnomah hotel in Portland at 6:30 last Sat urday evening. Alfred L. Lomax, professor of for eign trade of the Portland exten sion division, who was one of the founders of the U. 8. Epsilon chap ter on this campus, spoke on “Fac tors Confronting the Foreign Trade Graduate Looking fr<r a Job.” Mr. Farmer spoke on a similar subject. Both talks were based on contacts made with Portland exporters, and personal experiences. After the banquet Mr. Farmer was initiated into associate mem bership. Six active members from this chapter and three Portland al umni members were present. ____ a Two Oregon Women Hold Temenid Offices IT'den Webster, senior in history and member of Kappa Kappa Gam man was elected national vice-pres ident anil Renee Grayce Nelson, junior in the school of journalism, national editor-historian of Temen ids, women’s Masonic honorary, at a convention of the national organ ization in Eugene May 17 to 19. Miss Webster retired from the of fice of guardian of the gates which position she has held in the national council for the past two years. Miss Nelson has been an officer in the local chapter and has also repre sented the group as a national eon volition delegate in 1927, Seniors Will Select Albert PrizeWinner Helen Webster, Hnbbs, McKenna Named by Committee Class Secretary Will be Elected Class Meeting Tonight Will Decide Questions of Business Selection of the winner of the Albert prize, election of a perma nent secretary of the class of 10—0, report of the committee on the class memorial, and a discussion of the class picnic are among the matters of business to come up before the last senior class meeting of the year, which is scheduled for 7:.'!0 to night at Guild hall. .Francis Mc Kenna, president, urges that all members attend as it is imperative that these subjects be decided im mediately. The Albert prize is awarded each year to the member of the class who has progressed most in character, service and wholesome influence. The cup is donated by Joseph Albert of Salem. Helen Webster, Ronald llubbs and Francis McKenna were named as candidates by the faculty committee on awards, and the entire class will vote on these names. Secretary To Be Chosen “The woman chosen for the per manent secretary should be like able, well-known and very conscien tous,” according to those making arrangements. “It is essential that the permanent secretary be interest ed in the class as a .whole and the individuals in it.” Frank Hall has been acting as chairman of the committee on the class memorial. Elsie Goddard, Rose Roberts, Al Cousins and Scott Milli gan are the other members. A re port will be submitted and the choice of the class secured in the matter. Action will be taken in regard to the class picnic, the (date, place and those to take charge of the affair. It has been suggested that it be held on May .'10, and a vote will be taken on it. Jeanette Calkins To Talk The alumni organization and pro cedure incidental to commencement exercises will be explained by Jean ette Calkins, alumni secretary. De tails of the graduation affairs will be announced and explained. The announcements for the commence ment exercises may be ordered at the Co-op, according to Paul Wag ner, chairman of the committee, and still be’received in time to mail out to friends if the orders are placed immediately. Noel Thomas will be. in charge of the elections at this evening’s' meeting. Soph Picnic Now Attracts Attention „0f Entire Campus1 Day Full of Entertainment Is Promise of Committee Heads for Affair Now that the freshman picnic is a matter of history, all the campus has focused its attention upon the outdoor affair of the sophomore '•lass to be held at Swimmer’s De light on Thursday, May 30. James Dezendorf announced yes terday that the committee had checked over the financial allow ances for the affair, and felt assured that the class picnic next week will be complete in every detail. John Kitzmiller, chairman of the entertainment committee, promised that there will be something for ev eryoije to do from the time that they arrive at the grounds until the time the class boards the busses homeward bound In the evening. Bilf Whitely and Kathryn Langen burg are on Kitzmiller’s committee. The open-air floor dance will be gin at about <5 p. in. and end near the 10 o’clock hour, according to Joe Freck, who has lined up a snappy orchestra for the social event. Ken Curry and June Cul lers are serving under Freck on the music committee. Women Play Final Game In the last game of the women’s intramural baseball season, the first all-star team won easily from the second all-stars by a score of 7 to 1. Jeanette Hermanee and Hilda Top furnished the battery for the win ning team. Editors Listed for Big Emerald Issue Paper W ill Give Resume Of University Activities Editors for tHo six sections of | tin' lost Emerald of the vonr which I will he ixsueil Saturday morning, [May 2.1, hove been chosen by Carl Allegory, acting managing editor. They are Neil Taylor, activities section; Carl Gregory, faculty sec lion; Dorothy Kirk, women’s see tiln; Mary Klomm, commencement and seniors’ section; Delbert Addi [son, sports section; Mary Frances [ ltilday, regular news section. Tho paper will have 24 pages, four pages in each section, and is [intended to carry a resume of all university activities during the year, and to serve as a souvenir for students. A banquet will be given at the Osbnrn hotel for all staff members, Saturday, the day of the last edition of the Emerald. Such a large issue has never before been attempted, according to .•journalism professors, and all reporters will contribute to one or more of these sections. Oregon Golf Team To Meet Harvard In Telegraph Tilt Moe Devises Method to Play Matches By Wire Contest Will be First of Kind Ever Held The University of Oregon four mnn golf team will meet Harvard university golfers in the first tele graphic intercollegiate match in the history of the sport Wednesday and Thursday, it was announced here Monday by J. W. Bonefiel, grad uate manager. Players will use the system de vised by D. K. Mco, captain of the Oregon team, whereby team mem bers play against par on respective courses, scoring one point for each hole in par, two points for birdies and three points for eagles. Team members will be ranked, and scores of number one man compared with number one cf the other team. Victory will then be determined by individual matches between players of equal ranking. Players for the University of Oregon will be T). Tv. Moe, who re cently won the Pacific coast confer ence intercollegiate title; George ( Will, ’.'11, who with Moe won the coast conference championship pt the recent Seattle meet; W. O. Palmberg, ’.'ll, and F. J. Heitkem per ’31. Harvard plovers will be Philip Finlay, W. P. Arnold, ,Tr., K. 11. Mnr pliey and James Baldwin. Team members will be paired in the order named. The two teams will play 18 hops Jeach day, making a 30 hob* matcti. Scorer for Oregon will bo W. F. Tugman, editor of the Eugene Daily Guard and a graduate of Harvard. The Eugene Country club links will be used here, and is regarded as one of the best in the west. , The University of Oregon golf team has not been defeated this year and holds the championship of the Pacific Coast conference. Margaret Edmunthon To Head Student Group M a i ga r-nt Kdmunson, .junior m sociology and former president of the Y. W. C. A., Sunday night was announced head of the university department of the Methodist church, tlid d< partment including the Wes ley club, student, organiva tlon, and a morning class called the student forum. Miss Kdmunson succeeds Miss Mary K. Findley, formerly di rector of religious education at the church, though her position is not the same. Wesley club delegates to the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. conferences at Seabeek in June were voted upon at the meeting Sun day. The delegates, a man and a woman, will be named later. Group of Philomelete Gives Sunday Program — ‘ Mousike, Literature and Poetry group of Philomelete, held the last meeting of the term in Alumni hall ! Sunday afternoon. The afternoon I was arranged in honor nf the grad uating members and members bf I Phi Theta Upsilon. Vocal solos were given by Stella Fishburne and Mildred Wharton; Xelda Cooper played several selec tions on the piano. Margaret Or mandv, president of the group, read ' several original poems. After the program, tea was served on the sun for a social hour. | porch Oregon Loses Third Game To Cougars Webfoots Take Small End of 13-11 Score; Ahead at Fifth Epps Hittin" Star 1 Of Entire Game Oregon Outhats Opponent But Fails to Take Advantage PULLMAN-, Wash., Mnv 2(1.— (Special)—Washington State col lege demonstrated tlio thcoroin that a liall game is never won until the last out when it defeated tho Uni versity of Oregon baseball nine here today 111-11 after nine hectic inn ings of class F ball. In the fifth the score was' 7-2 in Oregon’s favor, but the Cougars kept clouting the ball and adding to their total until they overtook the Webfoots and won bv scoring three runs in the sixth and three in the seventh. Student Proxy MnoDowell started in the box for Washington State, but retired in favor of Cm gin af ter allowing seven runs. Jones, who relieved Cragin in the fifth held the Webfoots to four runs and won his second victory over Oregon by his relief pitching, the first being a (i-4 win at Eugene earlier in the sen son. Bill Bilker hurled seven innings :■ ml allowed 12 of the Cougars’ runs, Fuller turned them back with one for the rest of the game. Epps was the hitting star of the day with three solid blows, a home run, a triple and a single, in five tries. Edwards also steamed around the bases en a blow that tore past a distant outfielder and rolled into the next county. Although ontliit by Oregon, Washington State took advantage of its chances better. Dijulio, Ttolnver, Cole, Cragin and Damon of W. S. C. all connected for extra base swats, while Epps and Edwards were the enlv ones able to amass more than singles for Oregon. MacDonald will probably hurl to morrow against the Cougars. Wed nesday and Thursday Oregon moves over to Moscow to play Idaho. ' The score: The score: Tt. TT. E. ,Oregon .11 11 7 W. S. C.1.1 11 7 Batteries: Baker, Fuller and Ri dings; MacDowell, Cragin, .Tones and Buzzard, Mitchell. Van Dine Holds Tryouts for Jobs On Sports Staff Writers to be Picked at End of Term; New System to be Used Final tryouts for positions on the sports staff of the Emerald for next year are being hold this week by H. Van Dine Harry Van Dine, newly appointed •ports editor. Bev •rul embryo sports scribes are work ing for places on tke staff, but any men desirous of trying out may do so by getting • in touch with Van Dine. Selections for t the various sports | are expected to be made at the end of ttiis term according to Van Dine. The new sports head will in augurate a system slightly different thun that used during the past year. It is planned to have a writer for each sport, to handle that sport ex clusively during the year. An as sistant for the major sports will be selected from the incoming freshman journalists during the full term. Karh writer will be allowed to spe cify the game with which he is most familiar, and in which lie is most interested. “Hard work will win advance ments on the staff,” Van Dine de clared. “Any man who loafs on the job will be succeeded by a more in terested worker.” Applications for positions on the staff may be left on the bulletin board in the journalism building. ‘Congress’ to Elect “The Congress”, public speaking club, will hold its election of next year’s officers at a meeting to he held Thursday evening at 7:30 at the College Side.