Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 12, 1931, Image 2

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University of Oregon, Eugene
Vinton Hall, Editor Anton Peterson, Manager
Willis Duniway, Managing Editor
Rex Tussing—Associate Editor
Dave Wilson, Harry Van Dine, Rnlph David—Editorial Writers
Carol Hurlburt, Society Warner Guiss, Chief Night Editor
Lester McDonald, Lfterary Phil Cogswell, Sports
Barney Miller, Features
Reporters: Jack Bollinger. Merlin Blais. Virginia Wont/. Oscar Munger, Madeleine
Gilbert, Thelma Nelson. Betty Anno Macduff, Helen Cherry, Jessie Steele, Vincent
Mutton, Genevieve Smith, Kenneth Fit/vrerald, Ruth Dupuis. Willetta Hartley,
Florence Nombalais, Roy Sheedy, Eugene Mullins, Caroline Card, Frances Taylor,
George Root, Robert Patterson.
Day Editors: Thornton Gale, Lenore Ely, Thornton Shaw, Eleanor Jane Ballantyne,
Ralph Yergen. , r, , .
Sports Staff: Pal Goodnough, Bruce Hamby, Jim Yergen, Esther Hayden, Joe Saalavsky,
Walt Baker.
Emerald Radio Hour: Ralph David, Merlin Blais.
Editor's Secretary: Mary Helen Corbett Assistant: Lillian Rankin
Managing Ed. Sec’y: Katharine Manerud
Harry Tonkon. Associate Manager
Jack Gregg, Advertising Manager
Larry Jackson, P'oreign Advertising
Larry Bay, Circulation Manager
Ned Mars, Copy Manager
Martin Allen, Ass't Copy Manager
Mae Mulchay, Ass’t Foreign Adv. Mgr.
Edith Peterson, Financial Adnr..
Laura Drury. Sec’y Associate Manager
John Painton, Office Manager Dorothy
Victor Kaufman, Promotional Adver
tising Manager.
Harrictte Hofmann, Sex Sue
Betty Carpenter, Women’s Specialties
Kathryn Laughridge, Asst. Sex Sue
Carol Werschkul, Executive Secretary
Wade Ambrose, Ass’t Circulation Mgr.
Bob Goodrich, Service Manager
Caroline Hahn,, Checking Department
Hughes. Classified Advertising Manager
Copy Department: Beth Salway, Mirtle Kerns, George Sanford.
Coj v Assistant: Rosalie Commons. Office Records: Louise Barclay.
Office Assistants: Evangeline Miller, Gene McCroskey, Jane Cook, Helen Ray, Mary Lou
Patrick, Carolyn Trimble, Nancy Soumela, Katherine Felter, Magdalen Zeller,
Rosina Forrest. # .
Production Assistants: Gwendolyn Wheeler, Marjorie Painton, Miriam McCroskey,
Edward Clements.
Ass’t Adv. Mgrs.: Jack Wood, George Branstator, Auten Bush.
Advertising Solicitors—Monday: Cliff Lord, Lavina Hicks, Auten Bash, Vic Kaufman.
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 the Pacific Intercollegiate Press. Entered in the postoffice at
Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year. Advertising
rates upon application. Phone, Manager: Office, Local 214; residence, 324.
To Oregon Mothers
rinHE aim of every Oregon mother is to have her son or daugh
■*" ter grow to be among the finest, highest-minded, and best
respected people of the world. They hope for utmost success
of their children. Mothers spend sleepless nights hoping above
all that they, sons and daughters so imbded with the family
blood and recognized as bearers of the family names, may live
to be morally sound and spiritually enriched. Ybung people of
today CAN be as mothers wish, but a complete and unlimited
understanding between mother and son or daughter is the great
est essential.
At one time every mother was a daughter. She should know
what the son or daughter needs most to hold them to the ways
of life which are morally right. In many cases mothers DO
know, but in many others the environment in which their chil
,-dren find themselves has so changed that the value of their
mothers’ practical experience has been lost. Often mothers are
extremely maladjusted to the situations in which “they find their
In fact, most mothers fall in this category—maladjusted. We,
as children of Oregon mothers, know that trust infour judgment
is supreme in our attempt to become the best and make our*
lives worth-while. We must have ovr mothers to confide in and 1
we must have their assurance that they believe in us. Mothers
must trust us from childhood until death. There is nothing more
that a son or daughter could wish than to know that a mother
will be on his or her side throughout thick and thin.
Now that we have reached an age where we must leave home
and exercise our judgment to capacity, mothers have just one
more thing to do. They must forget that we are still infants,
ready to come toddling and climb upon aproned knees. We, as
students of the University of Oregon, expect to be treated as
men and women of the world expect to be thrust upon our own
responsibilities and backed by our mothers’ trust.
Nothing can shackle a child’s love for his mother nor a
mother’s love for her child.
Take care that your love for your son or daughter does not
blind you to his or her common sense and break that TRUST
which is valued so highly. This is our message to all Oregon
Spain Riots
IOT1NG in Madrid yesterday, in which churches were burned
and other damage done, may mark the beginning of a
period which may make the recent Spanish revolution not so
bloodless after all. After King Alfonso’s abdication in favor of
the republicans, hope was expressed all over the world that the
new government might be able to control the various factions in
the country.
But revolution, bloodless or bloody, always seems to offer
opportunity to those with grievances. Every party, every fac
tion, and every religious sect looks toward change of govern
ment as leading to immediate adoption of their own cause.
That martial government has been deemed necessary to sup
press the riots will be a hard grain to take for those whose
hope amt whose fight has been for liberalism. Some groups
may be definitely alienated, and especially in those sections al
ready prepared to set up republics of their own. Madrid dis
patches may be concerned with rioting, therefore, for some
months to come.
In our own country, even with peaceful changes in personnel,
the government is expected immediately to satisfy all the pre
vious “outs." It is human nature to expect definite progress
with every election. Our fault, too, is expecting that progress
to fit always our own desires.
Women students work for grades more often than do men.
Such is one of the conclusions Dr. Frederick H. Lund, former
head of the department of psychology of Bucknell college,
reached after a study of students. We might add that men spend
most of their time working for women.
A dance held at Butler university, Indiana, was quite novel
in the manner of its subscription. Each young lady was weighed
at the entrance ami her escort paid accordingly per pound. Don't
they ever give the heavyweights a break?
We’ve heard ot extreme cases of trying to kid a traffic offi
cer, but the worst of all v\as the other day back in Albany, New
York, when a gypsy father offered his baby sou in payment of
a traffic violation, saying, "Keep the kid."
Nicky anti Vicky v.aut to abolish Stanford sororitii. because
they itnow them inside and out.'
* Among our fan mail for the *
* day we received several mis- *
* siles to the effect that if we *
* didn'l ;ase our so-called writ- *
* ing tha' we’d be ridden out of *
* town ; stride the proverbial *
*' rail. To which we reply, natur- *
* ally, that we’d rather write *
’ than be a resident. And after *
* all we claim that this is unjust, *
* because, as far as we’re con- *
* cerned, it’s our privilege to *
* rail, which is the rail dope, *
* all choking aside. *
Finally we got him,
Joe Bim, our Buddy;
Sez he: “This is just
The weather to study.’’
* * $
And what’s this we hear about
the agitation up around the Fiji
dive to move the Phi Gam sleeping
quarters out to some meadows for
the rest of the spring, on the plea
that the sleeping porch is just
simply too far from the favorite
study quarters, the way it is now
♦ # Hi
Which plan, we might add, just
about Kappas every thing.
* * *
And while we’re in the dirt
spreading mood, little Isabel would
like to know the cause of the poi
son oak plague which is raging
around the Phi Sig domicile.
* * *
Vint Hall, when approached up
on the subject, admitted that so
far he had escaped unscathed, but
whispered confidentially that the
house council was taking drastic
measures and that it would be hut
a matter of hours before they
started knocking holes in the bot
toms of the house members’ canoes.
* * Si
And now that this mud-slinging
frenzy is upon us, we'll finish it up I
right. ‘We've just hearU something:
to the effect that a certain Delta
Gam, of coliege Humor fame, re
cently became inflicted with the
bridle fever (which by all tradition
shouldn’t be until June) and as a
result has been suffering from an
acute case of equibus bumpibus. If
she ever attends any more star
light canters, she can’t say that we
didn’t try to Warn ’er.
# * *
(An impressionistic effort with
no attempt at rhyme or reason.)
Locked within, our soul’s without
The unwashed window pane;
Watching couples strolling while
Lazy sunbeams inward rain.
Goaded by monotonous chatter,
In torturous writhing we’re
Till in desperation, We groan ex
“Oh Lord.”
* * *
“Tweet., tweet,” said little Wini
fred Wren as she chewed on her
favorite brand of brickdust. “Ha
Ha,” said little Amy Armadillo,
because she knew it wasn’t brick
dust at all, but just some sand
paper that Jehosaphett Jay left
around the last time that he clean
ed his teeth. A very careless per
son, Jehosaphett. And then who
should walk up but little Oscar
Owl, carrying a bag of peanuts,
• two cakes of Fleischmann’s yeast,
and three cans of stove polish. He
| immediately began hurling the pea
nuts at little Winifred. And Now—
to be continued in our next issue.
The great mystery what did he
do with the Fleischmann’s yeast
and stove polish, don't miss it.
(Continued from rage One)
are to be five minutes in length
for the preliminaries and six min
utes in length for the finals.
The contest for the women will
Classified Advertisements
Rates payable in advance. 20c first three lines; 5c every ad
ditional line. Minimum charge 20c. Contracts made by ar
rangement. Telephone 3300; local 214.
SMALL brown purse containing
$8.00 in bills and small change,
also a rosary. Finder please
phone 1160-R or leave at Emer
ald business office.
fVORY BEADS, between 16th and
Hilyard and campus Friday
morning. Phone 2068.
man. Please call Minturn, 841.
BLACK and white Scheaffer pen.
Reward. Call 2976.
SECOND-HAND copy of Sliake
speare’s Principal Plays. Phone
SECOND-HAND Lit Survey book,
will pay $2.50. Call 784-W.
For Sale
A NEW modern home, three
blocks from the campus. Two
large bedrooms. Leaving town
this summer and will sacrifice.
Reasonable terms. Phone 2963R.
Dressma king
Price right. Dressmaking, re- i
modeling, hemstitching. 573 E.
13th street. Phone 1733.
Surgery, Radium, X-ray
Miner Bldg. Phone 43 j
1'hree private U in ballroom j
dancing for $5.50.
<61 Willamette Phone 30S1 1
; Dr. Ella C. Meade !
> “Orthogon soft light lenses }
eliminate glare and <
distortion.” J
14 West Eighth
For Rent
NEWLY decorated apartment 3
blocks from campus; 2 bedrooms,
fireplace, garage. Phone 845.
Eugene’s high class modern apart
ment house. A real hcVie for
permanent tenants or short-time
guests, llth at Pearl. Phone
15G0. C. I. COLLINS, resident
TAKE your daily dozen at '’Flight'
Across the mill race from the
Anchorage. Arrows 10c doz or
25c per half hour.
The time for or
dering Caps and
Gown s, Book
lets, and Com
mencement Invi
tations has been
extended until
Wednesday, May
Put in your order
before that time
at the Co-op to
be able to gradu
ate with your
l MY. "CO-OP*'
be governed by the same condi- j
tions as that of the men’s, and will
include a representative from each 1
living organization on the campus.
The subject will be the same as
that to be used by the women’s
varsity debate squad next year,
“Uniform Marriage and Divorce
Legislation.” The preliminaries
will take place at 4 o’clock, May
27, in 105 Commerce and 105 Ore
gon, and the finals will be held
May 29 at 4 o’clock in 105 Com
The entrants in the last two
contests are asked to bring a let
ter signed by the president of the
organization which they represent
to the dean of men’s office for the
men, and the dean of women’s of
fice for the women, giving the
name of the contestant by noon of
the day preceding the preliminary
contest. Printed rules for the con
tests may be obtained at Room 4,
Friendly hall, on Friday.
What would be a good queS'
tion for this column?
“What do you think of spring
formals?”—Laura Parcells, sopho
more in music.
“What do you thinK of mill-rac
ing?”—Jean Leonard, junior in
• * *
“Should classes be held in such
hot weather?" — Harriette Hof
mann, sophomore in journalism.
“How about the prevailing
stockingless mode?”—Evelyn Hal
“What do you think of outdoor
concerts?”—CorinneCombs, soph
omore in music.
“What do you think of picnics?”
—Chuck Webber, freshman in
business administration.
“Should classes be held in the
afternoon during spring term?”—
Barbara Dielschneider, freshman
in journalism.
A very active week from the
standpoint of social events follows
the heavy schedule of last week.
The outstanding activities of the
Week are:
Tuesday, May 12
Strawberry festival.
Friday, May 15
Delta Delta Delta formal.
Men’s dormitory formal.
Oregon Yeomen dance.
Alpha Gamma Delta spring
Delta Gamma spring dance.
Chi Omega formal.
Hendricks hall spring informal.
Beta Phi Alpha upperclass
Saturday, May 16
Bachelordon formal.
Kappa Kappa Gamma dance.
Pi Beta Phi spring dance.
Alpha Phi spring dance.
Alpha Delta Pi formal.
Beta Theta Pi formal.
Sigma Nu spring dance.
Susan Campbell spring informal.
Sigma Phi Epsilon formal.
Phi Mu formal.
Theta Omega spring dance.
Sigma Pi Tau barn dance.
Drama division spring play.
Pi Kappa Alpha informal.
Sunday, May 17
Junior-senior breakfast.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
May 18, 19, 20
Drama division play, “Hotel Uni
Tau Delta Delta will hold an
important meeting tonight at the
Music building at 7:15.
Campus Camp Fire club meets
at 7:30 tonight at Y. W. bungalow
for marshmallow toast and discus
sion on “Leadership.”
Independent women planning to
attend the junior senior breakfast
are requested to sign up at the;
Y. W. C. A. bungalow before to
Y. M. C. A. election this after
noon in Y hut. All men are eli
gible to vote.
Women’s Order of the O will
meet at 5 o'clock this afternoon in
Gerlinger building.
Phi Chi Theta will meet at 4 !
o'clock today in room 105 Com- !
merce. Very important.
Order of the O meeting at 6:15
tonight at the Sigma Nu house.
Samples of green lids are here.
Tonqueds meet at 4 this after
noon in 110 Johnson. All town
girls be present and bring dues.
All women interested in working
on women’s edition of the Emerald
meet in 105 Journalism at 5 o'clock
All students who have not yet
obtained their Oreganas are asked
to call at the graduate manager’s
office today.
Asklepiads meet at 7:30 tonight
in room 105 Deady.
Physical Examination
Given R.O.T.C. Cadets
Approximately fifty candidates
for the advanced course in mili
tary training beginning next year
were given a complete physical
examination yesterday by Major
Henry W. S. Hayes, medical corps,
stationed at Vancouver barracks,
assisted by Sergt. Fuller, also of
Vancouver barracks.
The examination is very com
prehensive, according to Sergt. F.
X. Agule, R. O. T. C. officer, and
designed to detect any physical
disability which would render the
candidate unfit for the advanced
Each man is required to fulfill
the war department standard be
fore being admitted to the course,
he said.
to the /^RIENT
and Back
The once-in-a-lifetime trip
becomes a vacation voyage.
You can go this summer at
a cost no more than that of
an ordinary vacation.
These foundtrip fares, strict
ly First Class, are in effect
April 1 to July 31 . . . Re
turn limit October 31.
Yokohama $450; Kobe $465;
Shanghai $520; Hong Kong
or Manila ?565. Stopovers.
Enjoy the Orient this sum
mer at a cost no more than
an ordinary vacation. Enjoy
days at sea on the famous
President Liners. Your ticket
includes meals, an outside
stateroom with twin beds . . .
all the luxuries of a great
ship . . . Let us help you plan
your finest and most unique
American Mail Line and Dollar Steamship
DAN E. GOULD, District Passenger Agent
152 Broadway BEacon 3157 Portland, Oregon
When you visit the Orient travel the American way.
IVe flown, with the Pathfinders of the Air
—says Chesterfield
@ W31, Iwiitrr & Myers Tobacco Co.
you meet me in the city’s crowded canyons” f
Along the invisible lanes of the air, or among jostling thousands in the f
city's streets . . . it’s all the same to Chesterfield. For here’s a cigarette that I
goes everywhere, and that tastes right anywhere. Milder and better tobaccos
— nothing else—that’s what you taste in Chesterfield. And, thanks to the I
"cross-blend,” all of chat mild, good taste and aroma is retained!
For NINETEEN years, onr Research Department has kept
intimate touch with every new development of Science that
could !oe applied to the manufacture of cigarettes. During-this
in r od there has been no development of tested value or im
portance to the smoker which we have not incorporated into
the xnukinjsr of Chesterfield cigarettes.
Liggett & Mj/ffS Tobacco Co,