^w-0- ^ 2 feette/i... By C'ORKIN'E NELSON' and MILDRED WILSON I thinking- of spring- and the romantic atmosphere created by flowers, birds, and sunshine, we are reminded that there most likely will be additional love-tri angles for us to worry about. Daiy must have been thinking1 similarly when he wrote “Between Two Loves.” I gotta love for Angela, I love Carlotta, too, I no can marry both o' deal, So wot I gonna do? While still in a poetic mood we want to tell you how surprised we were to learn that our old friend “now is the time for all good men to come to "the aid of the party,” is actually a poem, It's called “Typewriter Song," and the author is Edward Meade Robinson. “A penny for your thoughts,” isn’t so new either. It's in “The Proverbs of John Heywood,” the earliest collection of English col looqtiial sayings, and Jonathan Swift also used it in the “Intro duction to Polite Conversation.” * * >: Finally, we think you ought to be interested in the definition of MAN, given in Ambrose Bierce's “Devil's Dictionary.” ‘ An animal so lost In raptu re s contemplation of what he th iks he is as to overlook what he indubitably ought to be. H/..s chief occupation is exterm ination of other animals and his own species, which, how ei’ -r, multiplies with such in sistent rapidity as to infest the whole habitable earth and Can adx.” Q&ti §p,0-tli<flit Faster breakfasts, dinner and teas highlight society this week cv :.i with Sigma Chi radio dance and the Sigma Nil fireside sched uled for Saturday evening. Good Friday evening is closed to social activities. Alpha Omicron Pi and Kappa Sigma will entertain guests at breakfast Sunday morning. Sig iv.>. Nus have planned a prefer ence' dinner Sunday and the SAEs nr having their annual Easter tea. Desserts Gossetts for the week include Alpha Tau Omega-Gamma Phi IV-l.i; Beta Theta Pi-Kappa Kap pa Gamma; Delta Tau Delta p Terence; Alpha Chi Omega Sigma Nu: Alpha Delta Pi-Sigma IV Epsilon; Alpha Phi- Sigma Of. Delta Upsilon-preference; Kappa Sigma-Delta Gamma; Phi Dc.va Theta-Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Alpha Theta-Phi Kappa Psi; Sig n. Kappa-Sigma Alpha Mu; Phi Ga ima Delta-Alpha Omicron Pi; The.a Chi-Alpha Gamma Delta; Chi Omega-Alpha hall; Delta Del ta Delta-Sigma Alpha Epsilon aac Hendricks hall-Phi Sigma Kn ;pa. By LOIS HULSEK. Mark Twain L ‘t us he thankful for the fools P for them the rest of us could v.o';. uicceed. Balzac v e exaggerate utisfortuue and ha: liness alike. We are never either so wretched or so happy rts r e say we are. Qioe Sifyht taa ^ba+tcisuf tfoal I have, perhaps, just come into the sunshine, and I look up the street and see the old red coat ahead of me. She will walk up three blocks, I know, then over one and up three more and turn into the stone house and shut the door. (“And are your shoes all shined, your smile fixed on?’’) Before, of course, I could meet her and we would talk and Mail Wail By JOANNE DOLPH Earl Holmer is a typical big' shot ala Duck. He looks rather like Clark Ga ble, talks rather like John Kie ran. and acts a lot like Mickey Mouse. Upon the subject of wo men he is profuse. ‘‘They get in my hair,” he spoke darkly, in measured son orous tones. "They take too much time. I have to study.” This frank and utterly bald admittance knocked the ques tioner of her pins. Did he think women as a race are necessary, she asked tremulously. The Man frowned and conceded slowly, ‘‘I would say that with out them there would not be many people, so taking all and all into account, I would say that women as a race are necessaary." ‘‘Now don’t get me wrong. I’m not a woman hater,” he soothed. ‘‘I just don’t feel much of any thing about them. I don’t have an ideal girl. I never have. I sup pose I’ll marry some day, and when I do I’ll pick a gal kinda strong to help with the spring plowin’. Plowin’s mighty impor tant." “I have a few improvements to suggest,” he offered. ‘T think that washing her face and comb ing her hair improves any young miss, whether the Oregon gal thinks she needs it or not." “I would say that women’s place is either in tha home or out of it. depending upon circum stances. It seems indubitable (here comes Kieran) that many women will be in the house. I view with alarm recent tendenc ies leading women to participate in business and government. I don’t like to deal with women in business because they are rough and will make you all black and blue.” As the time for that ‘‘two o’clock” drew near, Earl Holmer grinned and said, “Oh, say, any reference to persons living and dead is purely intentional. If you smoke our cigarettes over tne kitchen table. This is just after the rain, I think, and the old red coat goes on. We meet now and then, natur ally. We smile, I light her cig arette. The smoke come up and makes another screen before our faces. (“You are a fool.”) I am, per haps, and so I play the monkey. What can she say to me? Can she just simper of forgotten things? There is really nothing either of us can say and so we say nothing. We blow our smoke and she will not look at me. (“You did not plan this right. YTou did not have your entrance and your exit properly consid ered. Are your words, perhaps, the correct thing now? Or should you change your phrases?”) I don't know. I pretend to work and do nothing. There were four walls to ev ery room, I thought, and then she showed me one that had no wall at all. But I can’t go here and there knocking down walls. (“Suppose you never built them? Suppose there was a building once which no one ever planned? Would it be liveable?”) More so than now, I guess. But it's impossible. I tried to build my room of an old red coat, black hair, and coffee across a table. Now it’s resolved into a screen of smoke. I can still see her through it but it makes no difference. The old red coat, black hair, and coffee walk up the street and I do nothing. I shall go now but not without the screen. think I’ve sat here for an hour answering your questions with out meaning people in particular — you’re nuts!” Which statement leaves us wondering. REED’S MILLINERY ‘’Famous for Hats" 98r> Willamette Street Eugene. Oregon ■n LAST MINUTE ACCESSORIES For Your Spring and Easter Wardrobes May Be Forgotten Check up now—match your suit, coat, or dress with Handbags—Patent leathers, corded silks. All leathers in the latest fashions. Black, navy and colors. $1.S9 to .$7.00. Neckwear—Lacy, frilly creations—of lace and sheers, or tailored piques and silks, 50c to $1.95. Gloves—Fabrics or kid in slipon or button wrist styles; black, navy, white and colors; plain or novelty stitching. $1.00 to $12.95. Aberle, Phoenix and Theme, all nylon hose, part nylon ami lisle, ami all silk. Spring shades. As ad vertised in the fashion magazines. Silk Hose $1.15 to $1.65 Nylon Hose $1.50 to $1.85 All this iiitii moro. too. at ^BROADWAY* 20-30 East Broadway a For a Successful Spring “FOR OREGON COEDS" Oregon's Casuals Here’s where you’ll find the skirt you want. All wool. Plaids and plain in yellows, blues, and the popular colors. All sizes. Pleated and flared. $3.95 to $7.95 " Pastel Prides Soft, springtime, woolly sweaters in “coordinat ed" shades for your skirts. Long and short sleeves . . . pull overs, buttoned, and cardi gans. $2.98 to $4.50 1004 Willamette /Weak a febUfbt tf-osi ZaAtesi 1-98 f Vivid contrast to your suits and dresses in these flattering eye-catchers. Dressy straws or sports felts in Fashion Right shapes. Budget-priced, too! Hundreds of new arrivals to choose from!