Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 04, 1927, Page 2, Image 2

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    QDregmt Sailg fmetalii
University of Oregon, Eugene
eon ABRAMSON, Editor EARL W. SLOCUM, Manager
Rar Nash _ Managing
Harold Mangum --—. Sports
Fbmev Jones - Literary
Henry Alderman . Contributing Editor.
Bertram Jessup . Contributing: Editor j
Paul Luy .... Feature Editor |
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iNewn ana tuiwr r uuucs, ww
DAT EDITORS: Beatrice Harden, Genevieve Morgan, Minnie Fisher, Barbara Blythe,
Bin Haggerty. Alternates: Flossie Radabaogh, Grace Fisher.
NIGHT EDITORS: Wayne Morgan, Jack Coolidge, Bob Hall.
SPORTS STAFF: Jack O’Meara. Dick Syring, Art Schoeni, Charles Burton, Hoyt
gteaTTrag- WRITERS: Donald Johnston, Ruth Corey, A1 Clarke, Sam Kinley, John
UPPER NEWS STAFF: Jane Epley, Alice Kraeft, Edith Dodge.
NEWS STAFF: Helen Shank, Grace Taylor, Herbert Lundy, Marian Sten, Dorothy
Baker Kenneth Roduner, Cleta McKennon, Betty Sehultze, Frances Cherry, Mar
garet'Long Mary McLean, Bees Duke. Ruth Newman, Miriam Shepard, Lncile
Carroll hiaudie Loomis. Ruth Newton, Eva Neaion, Margaret Hensley.
Margaret, Clark, Ruth Hansen, John Alien, Grayce Nelson, Dorothy
Franklin, Eleanor Edward*. LaWanda Fenlason, Wilma Lester, Walter Coover,
John Black, Tboraen Bennett.
Million George __ Associate
Herbert Lewis -— Advertising
Jac IJ«a _ Advertising
Manager Francis McKenna .. Circulation Manager
Manager Ed Bissell . Aaa’t. Circulation Mgr.
Manager Wilbur Shannon ... Circulation Asa't
Larry Thielen _ Foreign Advertising Mgr. Huth Corey .Specialty Advertising
Bath Street __ Advertising Manager Alice McGrath . Specialty Advertising
Advertising Aaaistanta: Flossie Radabaugh, Roderick LaFollette, Maurine Lombard,
Charles Reed, Bob Moore, Bill Hammond.
Office Administration : Dorothy Davis, Lou Anne Chase, Ruth Field.
Th* Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of
tha University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday during
As college year. Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press. Entered in the postoffict
at Bugene Oregon, as second-clasa matter. Subscription ratea, $2.60 per year. Adver- I
thing rates upon application. Residence phone, editor, 2293-L; manager, 1320. !
Business office phone, 1896. [
Day Editor This Issue—Bee Harden
Night Editor This home— Charles Burton
Assistant— Sidney Dobbin
Unsigned comment in this column is written by the editor. Full responsibility
-Si Miumed by the editor for all editorial opinion.
THE strongest man in the
world is ho who stands most
TIETHER there be a veritable
T ▼ “'wave’' of college suicides or
no must be answered by a more de
tailed and interpretive examination
of the (lata than has so far been
Mafic by any of the howlers who
have raised the cry. For instance,
an intelligent answer would neces
sarily take into consideration the
ratio of college suicides to suicides
generally,—past and present.
Howsoever, there is no escaping
tho fact of a tidal wave of shouts,
pratings, wagging of heads and wise
finalities anent the cause of the phe
nomenon. Pick up a newspaper or
a magazine almost, any where or
any time and the chances are even
that you will find some fresh opin
ion on the matter.
The assigned causes have long
since out-numbered the famous
Hfty-seven varieties. They range
from “modern philosophy and psy
chology” to the weather. Over-edu
cation and under-education; coward
ice and boldness; extroversion and
introversion; all these and many
other easy guesses have been fas
tened upon as the source of the
suicidal “fad.” Every man from
high priest to country editor con
sults his particular religious or so
cial prejudices and reads the writ
and pronounces.
The latest and the funniest comes
from no Icsh a dignitary than the
erudite head of a neighboring uni
versity—President \V. W. Campbell
of the University of California. Un
less it be that some embryo reporter
•on the worthy “Daily Californian”
has bungled an assignment, Mr.
Campbell is responsible for the fol
“Many students have a hard
time over the winter, and a state
of mental depression is a natural
result. In California, where there
is a mild climate, and where con
ditions are better generally, we
have no such contributing causes,
apd consequently no student trag
Now thiit (1 scholar has spoken wo
hope M,c matter is get I led, Hut alas,
there arises th'3 more stupendous
problem: How can we get the re
gents and legislatures of the forty
.seven remaining states to act in
time? For no one, being properly in- i
Out of the Air,
All Things!
formed of the dire discovery, will,
of course, fail to see the social neces
sity of making haste to transplant I
our universities en masse to beam- j
ing California where the realities
of philosophy, psychology, and such
like truths are rendered wholesome |
in soft breezes and roseate glows.— j
B. J.
What Next,
(McGill Daily)
rjx) EXPRESS surprise at any- ■
thing a modern university may j
undertake to teach nowadays is to i
confess lack of sympathy with mod- I
ornity. This may be a very good i
thing to confess and defend at
| times, however. The proposal to add
a course of lectures on the moving
picture industry to the curriculum ;
of the Harvard graduate school
seems to provide a case in point. [
While it is obvious that many people j
are engaged in this industry who j
know little or nothing about it, this !
after nU is a matter of business, not j
of education in a university.
The youth of a nation, and this
should apply to the students to the
south of us, are sent to its univer
sities not to learn how to make dol
j lars and cents, but to learn how to
live. In precise proportion to the
success it attains in aiding them to j
this knowledge is the university ful
filling its proper function. When it
begins to offer courses in the fine
arts of managing a peanut-stand at
a street corner or producing pic- ;
turns for the edification of the pub
lic, then the university might as well
abrogate its present proud position
as the source of inspiration and
guidance to young men and women
of today. To add purely commercial
training in one special business to
the course of any university is eth
ically wrong and a practical error of
the first magnitude.
We Greet
Our Peers
“TJ'KLLOW editors,” we call
tliem in this brief welcome.
And it’s so pleasant to call them
that, because in a few months the
best claim we’ll have will be “fel-i
low human being.” In the mean- I
time, though, WO are equals, and I
as we say “welcome, fellow edi- ;
tors," we feel mighty iiU||optnnT,
Even though we know the inevitable
tomorrow is just around the corner,
we’ll try to be on our dignity ttml
avoid ail air of patronage.
, Common-!
„ '■»?->j.
Eugene Bible University i
Eugene, Ore.
Dear Editor:
We girls of Rohm hall wish to |
thank you for the publicity you
gave us in the Emerald of March 2.
We are sorrv, however, to say that !
“Bethemy ” is now o\’er-stoeketl
with dates and ran use no more.
Some time ago Paul Luv (or one
rf the Seven Seers') made a plea to
the cooks in the fraternity houses
to save the empty coffee cans for
the “Rlieams Hall girls" to start
geranium slips in. We thank you
for the cans, but we would appre
ciate it more if you would get the
geranium plants for us. But still
better if you would get a door bell
for us so we eould always know
when the sheiks eall on us late at
I saw your notice in this morn
ing’s paper about not printing any
letter that had no name. I am not
asking you to print this.
I thank you onee again for vour
Yours very truly,
“One of the Rheums Hall girls.”
Editor’s note: This anonymous
contribution is published because
the communicant-’a sentiments are !
too precious for the editor alone.
For the Many or the Few?
To the Editor:
From reliable sources comes to
me the news that members of the
Executive Council have been pro-'
videil with complimentary tickets
for the Coast Conference games.
Yet only with one ticket but with
several, in order that they might
invite several dear friends. Under
these conditions the rumored gate
crashefs have my wholehearted en
dorsement and more power to them.
Of course there has been a great
deal of wrangling over what to Mr.
Beneliel is a small matter and to the
degree of what one correspondent
calls the corruption of Oregon spirit
over the "mere tritie” of a fifty
cent charge. Don’t worry, we’ll still
have that old Oregon Spirit—wr're
not forgot ting it at all. And fur
thermore we all know the games or
any part of a game is going to be
worth fifty cents. What we are
moaning about is the principle of
the thing. And why should the
Executive Council members be
shown any more favoritism than
anyone else? Why should they re
ceive more than one ticket? Don’t
worry if a person can’t judge how
anxious we are to see the Hreen
and VeUow emerge victorious bv
the remonstrances of the past week
over a mere fifty cent charge which
the majority of the students think
New Yorkers are paying as high
as $1 a box for hothouse strawber
ries. That’s nothing. Think what
Browning is paying for peaches.
—Los Angeles Record
* « *
Twenty-three students have com
mitted suicide now. When I think
about term papers the number al
most leaps to twenty-four.
Object as you may but we take
off our hat to the Delt frosh who
got into the game free by carrying
a Corona case.
The first of the state editors ar
riving on the campus for the press
convention. It would be just our
luck to have a nice scandal break
while they are here on the spot.
Few of them have ink under their
nails, however. As many students as
possible should make an effort to
carry a copy of College Humor un
der their arm while they are here.
It is expected of us.
The guy at the theater who walks
through the row of seats behind us
dragging his overcoat across our
First editor: ‘‘Do you follow the
policy of nothing but the truth?”
Second editor: “Well, no; we
print weather forecasts.”
Joe Copydesk, art editor of the
Oregonian classified ad section, who
will address the editors’ convention
being held this week-end. His topic
for tonight is “Snow-shoes for the j
Linotype Operator,” and tomorrow
he will speak on “Canvas Gloves as
an Aid in Copyreading. ” Prior to
coming to Eugene, Mr. Copydesk
was art critic of the Police Gazette
but failing eye-sight caused by the
terrific strain forced him to resign.
He came west just at the time the
Oregon Journal was completely
baffled by the problem of printing
square papers with its new rotary
presses. Joe made a study of the
matter and found that by running
the presses In the dark the conven
tional paper could be produced. As
a token of appreciation Joe received
a genuine cow hide pocket flask, i
We hear that Margaret Munsey :
doesn’t know what it’s all about.* j
* See Doc Osborne or any Theta
or Fiji.
The time for handshaking is get
tin fail—well—ertl-ly to bed with him
on those throe nights! And, if it
collies to putting one over on the
students we sure give up to our "big
butter and egg man.”
One of 3500
Seeks Enlightenment
To the Editor:
Careful reading of the student
body ticket should do much to dear
up the misunderstanding in regard
to the payment of admission fees
to the games. Final intercollegiate
contests are there differentiated from
other campus activities or events.
Tho expenses of the visiting team
must be paid whether the game is
played in Eugene, or, as last year,
in California.
The whole trouble could be clear
ed up once and for all if the finan
cial status of the A. 8. U. O. were
printed, not merely read at a meet
ing. Where does the money from
the games gof Is it true that we
have made large sums of money
from them# What are the salaries
of some of the officials and the ex
penses of the teams? The atmos
phere of secrecy or indifference to
student opinion has done more harm
than good to the affairs of the A. S.
17. O. Print a financial statement
once in a while. It won’t hurt us.
W. L.
i Girls in charge of tickets for W.
j A. A. banquet must turn in money
' to Nellie Johns today.
| Teminids: Meet at Craftsman’s
j club 7:15 tonight to go to district
I convention of O. E. S. in mass.
; Bring 1926 receipts.
ting shorter every day. I imagine
that had something to do with La
Wanda Fenlason hastening to over
take her history prof the other day.
j Humor has it that the boat being
j constructed down on 11th near Wil
lamette is going to be used to patrol
the race this season.
She’d better use a bottle of Root
Beer to christen it. The Eugene
I home brew would eat a hole in the
! hull.
* * »
; Whatever troubles Adam had
i When he and Eve cut capers
He never had to stay up nights
I Writing on term papers.
Polo as an official sport has made
its debut at the University of Wash
A whirlwind drama
o flightning action
romance and
Things at
Two express
shipments of
Tudor Hall and
Langham Suits
Irl smart new
shapes and col
ors. Priced
Collar attached
i n the new
spring fabrics,
very good look
I hig.
! DeNeffe’s
Young Men's Wear
, McDonald Theatre Bldg.
i _ _
Our “Smartone” group of suits was specifically created for
young men who demand authentic fashion without eccentric
crudities. The “Londoner” has slim-and-trim London lines.
X STICKY STRIKES are smooth and mellow—
the finest cigarettes you ever smoked.
They are kind to your throat.
Why? All because they are made of the finest Turkish
and domestic tobaccos, properly aged and blended
with great skill, and there is an extra process in
treating the tobacco.
“It’s toasted”
Your Throat Protection