Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, February 11, 1919, Page Two, Image 2

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    OREGON EMERALD
Official student body paper of the
University of Oregon, published every
ruesday, Thursday gDd Saturday of the
tollege year by the Associated Students.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene,
Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.25 per year.
EDITORIAL STAFF
DOUGLAS MULLARKY .EDITOR
Helen Brentsn .Associate
Elizabeth Aumiller .Associate
Dorothy Duniway .News Editor
Erma Zimmerman,Assistant News Editor
Leith Abbott .Make-Up
Adelaide Lake .Women’s Editor
Nell Warwick.Society
Pierce Cumings.Features
Alexander U. Brown.Sports
Tless Colmnn.Dramatics
Reporters.
Helen McDonald, Louise Davis, Fran
ces Cardwell, Dorothy Cox, Klva Bagley,
Frances Stiles, Stella Sullivan, Velma
Rupert, Helen Muuning, Lewis Niven,
Raymond Lawrence, Wanna McKinney,
Forest Watson, Lyle Bryson, Sterling
Patterson, Mary Ellen Bailey, Eugene
Kelty and William Boiger.
BUSINESS STAFF
HARRIS ELLSWORTH ...MANAGER
Elston Ireland.Circulation
Catherine Doble .Collections
ASSISTANTS
Warren Kays
Margaret Biddle
Virgil Meador
Dorothy Dixon.
News and Business Phone G56.
WAVE OF RUTHLESSNESS
The sole of salted peanuts and ieo
cream at the basketball games, tickets
to the benefit play, tags to send a Y, W.
C. A- delegate to the national convention
In Illinois, and the execution of numer
ous other devices to secure student as
sistance particularly for the Woman’s
building has led to a general feeling on
the campus thnt the work was being
overdone—thnt the undprtrod student is
being hit too often and too hard.
From all sources, particularly among
the men of the University, has come the
continuous and exaggerated complaint
that n student cannot venture forth on
the campus in the morning any more
without about four dollars unless he Is
embarrassed by the demand of some fel
low student who wished to sell him a
hrlck to be used in building something
for the University. The complaints
which have originated during the past
week due to tho large number of finan
cial campaigns being conducted have
been emphasized by the rumor that these
Campaigns were only preliminary to
humorous other money - getting plans
which had been planned.
The student body found needs money
and ns long as tho burden is not un
bearable tho student body members wish
to see it on its feet; It is true thnt the
Support of t!u> student body toward the
fund of $100,000 to lie ruined by sub
scription to be added to the appropria
tion asked of the legislature will help
the fund and show the people of the
State that the students are working hard
for the erection of the womau'8 building,
and the students will do what they can,
all they can, for this cause; and so It
is with the other campaigns which have
been conducted during the past few
days all have worthy purposes and
their success in every ease helps the
University.
Hut the complaints made the past few
days indicate that student managers
should be careful not to overtax the stu
dents to the point where It Is unbear
able. The students who come to Ore
gon an- in the vast majority eitli- j
rs la MU* UI1 Small not*. « vme'kuif
their waj in whole or hi jhux. EXwuy
Oregon student has the ' Hjait Xvh*1*
and vuut.8 to hnip the l nmawKVt.y,, hut
he Should not he caliet! tyia xt gj.tc
parietal aid too oiler nr he t.aunur, ;u>
jmtlti as a nmnihor «tf the stutkarl Imiy
lie people of Oregon realise fillet (tfl !
iicuuie of the student* n.i *a..'
.fi relied and it t* ^uuiirfdl 1# fihey <*»
Jieet fhon: to raise nuire tints SSUnU jftuurr
> I
'of npy building fund
THE DOSCH MEMORIAL.
Professor W. F. G- Thacher makes the
suggestion in another column of the
Emerald today that the proposel me
morial in the memory of Roswell Dosch
be turned into a memorial for all the
University of Oregon men who have
given their lives during the war.
The work now being carried on by
the School of Architecture toward the
erection of the Dosch memorial is a
high honor to Mr. Dosch, and because
of his character and regard for the Uni
\ersity very commendable. It is entire
ly fitting that; a memorial should be
erected on the University of Oregon cam
pus for him. But it is equally true
that a memorial must be erected for the
other men from the faculty and student
body who have made the supreme sac
rifice.
In view of this, the suggestion made
by Professor Thacher is appropriate. Be
cause of the democratic spirit and gen
erous character of Mr. Dosch, it is
much more fitting that his last and best
work be devoted to a memorial for the
Oregon men who gave up their lives
rather than to put Mr. Doseh’s work to
use only for a memorial to himself.
Surely, there must be a memorial at
Oregon for her men lost in the war, and
It sepms there rotild he no more honor
able use made of Mr. Doscli's work than
to use it not only for a memorial for
himself but for the other Oregon men
who served rh he did. It would be par
ticularly fitting, too, that the memor
ial to the Oregon men should have been
designed by one of their number.
To adopt the suggestion of Professor
Thacher would mean the building of a
bettor monument, and one which could
be unveiled in (he memory of Mr. Dosch
and the other men of Oregon long before
it would liuve been possible were separ
ate memorials to be built.
some '
The Emerald bus noticed llint
of the freshmen nre obeying the ruling
of the student council that green cups
should be replaced by n strip of green
ribbon on the coat lapel where the full
uniform In worn, and that no green cap
bo worn under any circumstances with
the full United States uniform. Are all
the freshmen tn line?
“What Happened to Jones” comes in
an unfortunate time of money-making
i
campaigns on the campus. But it is
goiug to be worth the money.
COMMUNICATION
To the Editor:
The movement which has for its ob
ject the erection of a suitable memorial
for Boswell Dosch is highly commenda
ble, and should receive the ungrudged
support of everyone who was privileged
to call hij! friend. But I cannot re
press the thought that no movement of
this nature should be confined to the
preservation of the memory of one when
there are so many others to be commem
orated—others of our own boys—mem
bers of the student body, of the alumni,
of the University family. |
I would not say anything that might
in the least way detract from the Dosch
memorial; but I would call attention to
the fact that nothing has been done to ;
express even a sense of loss in the death
of I/eslie Tooze, George Cook, “Pete”
Sexton ami the 14 other men who have
made the final sacrifice. The very least
that the University can do is to hold
a memorial service. This has beeen done
in many colleges, and to have neglected
it so long at the University of Oregon
seems inharmonious with the just pride
that we have taken in our contribution
to the great cause. No college in all
our land has given more generously of
her sons. Is it not fitting, then, that
we, publicly and solemnly, should recog
nize the fact that some of these boys
will never come back?
And further: I would have the Uni
versity—regents, faculty, alumni and
students—begin at once to fnake plans
for a suitable memorial that will stand
imperishably as a witness to our pride
and onr sorrow. There is, I believe, aid
ready a fund for this purpose, given by
the class of 1018. And it is my idea
that the model left by Boswell Dosch
should, in some way. be incorporated
in the memorial. It is beautifully ap
propriate, nnd by its use we shall be
carrying out the spirit nnd intent of its
maker. He modelled the figure to ex
press the spirit of the youth of Oregon.
And I do not think we could do him
greater service than to utilize his last
and most beautiful work in this way.
Boswell lived for others; he died for
others. Cannot the unselfishness, which
was the beauty of his life and character, 1
be more fittingly expressed in a memo
rial for ethers—those boys some of
whom he knew anil loved and who gave
their lives in the same great cause to
which he gave his — than by a memorial
erected for himself alone?
W. F. G. TRAC HEIt.
GRADUATES' RECORDS V/ ANTED.
Records of University of Oregon wen
uml women since graduation, so far as
they would be of interest to Phi Reta
Kappa, are desired by Dr. It. ('. Clark,
professor of history. Oregon’s application
for a charter of I’hi Beta Kappa will be
presented to tin1 senate of the United
Chapters at its meeting in New York,
March 7.
Wallace's Cigar Store, SOI Willamette.
Complete line Cigars and Cigarettes, tf
l
WORN HEELS
and
WARPED VISION
Krj pujfc Unm
An Ratw
When your shoe heels are worn down at the sides your
ankles must “turn” at every step. New shoes with level
hods correct this, yet at first feel clumsy. But after a few 1
days with the square heels, you have no use for the others.
ASTIGMATIC EYES
Like badly shod feet, are constantly strained. Certain
musdes must forever pull to prevent distorted sight.
SUITABLE GLASSES
Make this unnecessary, but the eye-muscles keep tug
ging for a while from force of habit, thus causing the very
distortion they formerly prevented. But the muscles soon
relax and perfect vision Is restored. The strain, too, is gone
and you see naturally and comfortably.
FOR CORRECTLY FITTED GLASSES, GO TO
SHERMAN W. MOODY
Bring Your
Prescriptions
Here.
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
and OPTICIAN
881 Willamette Street
I
factory
on
PmniM*
We Make Our Own Candies.
|
i
The Oregana Confectionery
llUa Near Akkr,
AH of Pastry, Fountain Drinks atx<j leu Croam.
~Get an Orrifom Short*—Thirk"
Fraternity" House Group
Pictures Are Now in Order
THE KODAK SHOP
Has the equipment to guarantee you a good
picture. Make a date now.
WE ARE GOING TO GIVE YOU
FREE EMBOSSING
With each box ot
Whiting’s Organdie
PURCHASED THIS WEEK.
Two sizes in white, pink, lavender, tan and gray:
Regular Price .........$1.00
Embossing..50
Both for $1.00
Coe Stationery Co.
941 WILLAMETTE STREET.
DEAN HOPE WRITES PAPER
Legal Treatise to be Published in Har
vard Law Review.
Setting forth a view opposed to that
held by Professor Wiliiston of the Har
vard Law School, on article on “Ignor- |
ance of Impossibility as Affecting Con- i
sideratioty” written by I lean E. W. |
Hope of the School of Law, will he pub- 1
llshfd in one of the spring numbers of ;
tiie Harvard Law Review. A letter to j
tills effect wns received yesterday by
Dean Hope from the editor of tbe maga
zine.
Dr. Hope bas made the field of con
tract law his special study for a num
ber of years, and his article on “Ignor
ance of Impossibility as Affecting Con
sideration'' deals with a phase of this
subject.
MISS FOX IN PICTURE
Miss Elizabeth Fox, deau of women,
who is engaged in war work at Tours,
France, appears in a picture in the last
number of the New War Work Bulletin,
published by the War Work Council of
the National Board of the Y. W. C- A.
.Miss Fox is shown with several French
peasant girls, all of whom seem to he
happy and having a good time. The pic
ture is at the bungalow
- Let’s Shoot a Game of Pool -
— At The —
, CIGAR STOIF
314 Willamette Street
PAUL HOPPE,
The University Tailor.
I do Repairing and Remodeling.
IN WADE’S CLOTHING
STORE.
Marin ello To'let Articles
Ilair Goods Made to Order
HASTINGS SISTERS
Hair Dressing Parlors
Register Building; Phone 1009
Manicuring, Scalp and Face Treat
ing. Switches made from combings
Friday Night
February / 14th
‘What Happened to Jones”
-1,1 ■ ■ ■ ^
Student Body Benefit Play
Eugene Theatre
Prices $1.00, 75c, 50c
Reserved Seat Sale at the Rainbow