Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 25, 1927, Page 4, Image 4

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    Dean Allen Fills
Faculty Position
On Summer Tour
Journalism Trip to
European Countries
On Itinerary
Foreign Problems and
News to be Taught
Eric W. Allen, (lean of the school
of journalism, will make a European
trip this summer as one of the three
(faculty members on the second jour
nalistic tour. The tour is extensive
and will include England, Belgium,
France, Holland, Germany, Switzer
land, Italy, Austria, and Germany
in its itinerary. Generous stop-overs
will allow time for leisurely per
sonal exploration of Europe’s nat
ural wonders and the miracles of
its civilization. Because of the
growing need for understanding
European political and social ap
paratus, especially in newspaper
work, the trip has been intentional
ly planned thus.
The first journalistic tour was last
year, and was such a marked suc
cess that when the touring news
papermen were still in Europe last
year they drew up the plans for the
trip this year, which will have
Quebec as its starting place, May
28, and will end September 3. The
cost of this glorified summer school
is $850, and teachers, editors and
journalists are the students. The
“tour as you go to Europe plan” or
iginated from the growing need for
first hand information about Europe,
especially in journalism, in order
to edit and evaluate European news.
The largest centers are naturally the
d)cst sources for this sort of infor
mation. For this reason, mainly,
<3eneva, capital of the world, Brus
sels, Paris, Vienna, Berlin, Rome,
and The Hague are included.
Has Charge of Courses
Bean Allen will have ontiro per
sonal charge of all the courses deal
ing with European problems and
news. In his opinion, European news
■deals less with accidents, crimes,
and the more personal stories so
popular in America, and tries to con
centrate on an effort to interpret
the shifting balance of relation
ship between classes and nations.
The substance of European news
will be covered in the readings as
signed, but channels and sources of
news will be covered by Allen in
bis lectures.
What with visiting Shakespeare’s
country, the Rheim’s and St. Peter’s
cathedrals, the leaning tower of
Pisa, Florcntino galleries, the fam
ous Bridge of Sighs, sailing Ven
ice’s water streets, exploring Ox
ford and the neighboring univer
sities with an Oxford guide, willing
to tell all the traditions, and the
typical college life there—with all
these, not to mention getting a
glimpse of the Blarney stone, bath
ing at the Belgium beaches, the
tour should yield as much in real
enjoyment as it does in information,
in Dean Allen’s opinion.
Prepares Program Now
“I am preparing my courses now,
and have been for some time,” de
clared Bean Allen, “but the trip
will more than atone for the time
spout getting courses planned to
teach while it is in progress.”
American correspondents will also
give lectures on the boat going over,
and topics will be assigned for in
vestigation in the various cities.
<L (km tacts with newspaper editors
will :he made throughout the tour.
(Continued from page one)
‘ technical error and scored on au j
ISally Palls Short
The Aggies continued to score !
with one in the eighth and two in
the ninth. An Oregon rally with
three singles and a double scored
three points in the eighth.
Oregon Aggies B R II O A E
Bouton, 3b .4 0 0 0 0 0
Hafenfeld, 2b .5 4 2
Belleville, rf .4 3 2
Schulmerich, cf —.4 2 3
Maple, c .5 3 3
Quayle, ss .5 1 0
Ward, If .5 1 1
Cloyes, lb .3
Ford, p .5 1
Jenlcs, 3b .1
3 12
4 0 0
4 0 0
2 0 1
2 0 1
10 0 0
1 10 0 2
10 3 1
1110 0
Total .41 18 14 27
Oregon B R H O
Dutton, cf .5 2 2 1
Ridings, 2b .3 2 11
Gould, rf .5 0 3 1
Jones, 3b .5 12 4
Epps, If .5 0 2 2
Kiminki, ss .4 0 0 1
Johnson, lb .5 0 0 0
Woodie, c .5 1 1 12
West, p .0 0 0 0
Gunther, p .2 110
MacDonald, p .0
Epps, p .
Baker, If .1 10 0
Learned, x .1 0 0 0
Eddy, xx .1 0 0 0
Mimnaugh, xxx ....1 0 0 0
10 7
0 0
3 0
0 2
2 1
0 0
1 0
1 0
2 1
0 0 0 0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
Total .43 8 12 27 10 0
x Batted for Gunther in 0th.
xx Batted for Johnson in 9th.
xxx Batted for Woodie in 9tli.
Oregon Aggies—
Runs .030033012—18
Hits .033112013—14
Oregon .002011130— 8
Hits .014011140—12
Winning pitcher, Ford; losing
pitcher, West; runs responsible for:
Ford 8, West 4, Gunther 9, MacDon
ald 1, Epps 2; struck out: Ford 1,
Gunther 5, MacDonald 2; 3 base hit,
Epps; home run: Schulmerich,
Jenks; 2 base hit: Hafenfeld, Maple,
Gunthor, Ridings; hit by pitcher by:
Gunther 2, MacDonald 2, Epps 1;
umpire, Moran; time 2:15.
Ohio State to Issue 49
Ph. D. Degrees in June
—A new record will be made when
49 candidates receive the doctor of
philosophy degree, and 200 the mas
ter’s degree in June.
Of the 214 Ph. D.’s granted since
the first class was graduated, all
but 13 have been granted since 1912,
when the graduate school was estab
lished. Twenty-one have been given
this year, while 28 others are can
didates for the honor next month.
Only 19 women have completed
the requirements for the doctor’s
degree. Of these, 15 have been is
sued since 1912, in lines usually
closed to men.
W ashington Editors
Chosen at Banquet
TON, Seattle—(PIP)—Editors for j
next year's publications werts chos
en at the annual publication ban
quet last night. Dook Stanley was
elected to edit the daily for the
fall term. Sid Patzer is to edit the
Columns, Maxine Blake the Tyee
year book and Charlotte Smith the
Summer School Journal.
Stars of Heavens Are Shorn Locks
Of One of First Bohhed-haired Girls
Berenice, Wife of the Third Ptolemy, Ruled Egypt
In 243 B. C.; Constellation Tells Story
(By Science Service)
Possibly not the first, but cer
tainly one of the earliest maidens
to bob her hair, achieved immortal
ity in the sky, in the constellation
shown in the map. Look overhead
this evening, if it is clear, and there
you will see a swarm of rather
faint stars. These are the locks
which were sacrificed by Queen Ber
enice, and are known as Coma Ber
enices, or Berenice’s Hair.
Berenice was the wife of Ever
getes, who was the third of the
Ptolamies and ruled Egypt about
243 B. C. Previously there had been
no such constellation in the sky,
but tlie tail of the nearby lion, Leo,
stretched straight out into the space
that it now occupies.
One day the king went to war
against the Assyrians, and fully
aware of the danger to him, Bere
nice was much alarmed for his safe
ty. Going to the temple of Venus,
the goddess of love, to pray for his
safety, she vowed on the altar of
Venus that if Evergetes returned
victorious, she would cut off her
beautiful hair and give it to the
The king did defeat the Assyrians,
anti when Berenice heard of his vic
tory she was true to her promise,
and bobbed her hair. Like modern
husbands who learn that their wives
have cut off their tresses, the king
was distressed at the appearance of
his wife with bobbed hair, even
though he appreciated her kind in
But his anger was aroused the
next day when it developed that the
queen’s tresses had been stolen
from the temple of Venus during the
night, and he consulted his court
astronomer and sage, Conon, who
seems to have been one of the orig
inal “yes-men.” Conon had to ex
plain what had happened, and after
due consideration he announced that
Jupiter had himself removed the
locks from the temple and placed
them among the stars. Pointing out
what had previously been regarded
by astronomers as the end of the
lion’s tail, he told the king that this
was his wife’s hair. And as the
king was not familiar with astron
omy, he took Conon at his word, and
he and his queen were highly flat
tered at the approval thus shown by
the gods. But as the lion had to
have his tail, it has been represent
ed ever since as curled into a loop.
Balsiger Is Nominated
For Cosmopolitan Head
Combining business with work the
Cosmopolitan club, foreign students
organization, will meet tonight at
7:30 in the Y hut to elect officers
for the coining year and also enjoy
an evening’s entertainment, with
games and refreshments.
Wendell Balsiger has been nomi
nated for president, with Idella
Tong as vice-president. Ricardo
Leones is running for treasurer,
and Roy Yokota for secretary. Nom
inations for committee heads in
clude Elsie Cirnino, membership;
Pauline Winchell, social; and Gil
bert Brighouse, publicity.
All foreign students and others
who are interested in the work are
invited to come.
iForeign Trademarks’
Is Subject of Address
E. M. Burns, secretary treasurer
of the North Western Cannery asso
ciation of Portland, Oregon, will be
a guest of Pan Xenia, International
Foreign Trade Fraternity, and ad
dress members of the school of busi
ness administration, who are inter
ested in foreign trade, Wednesday
in room 105 Commerce building at
o’clock. His subject will be “For
eign Trademarks.’’
Mr. Burns, who has been actively
engaged in the shipping business
for the last few years on the Paci
fic Coast, will be able to give val
uable information pertaining to the
exportation of cannery products
from the northwest, showing the
need of registering trade marks in
foreign countries.
is every
The Best in The West
Is none too good for our campus trade. That is why we
handle the best food lines that can possibly be bought.
It is because of carefully protecting this policy, that we
have become so much in the confidence of the campus.
Everything for the table and picnics
Phone 95 13tli and Patterson
Date of Girls’ Final
Track Meet Changed,
The final track meet for women
will be held Tuesday, May 31, in
stead of this Thursday, according
to the announcement made by Miss
Ernestine Troemel, coach.
Track practices have been going
on for several weeks, with many
girls showing interest in the sport.
Teams will be picked and announced
sometime this week.
Henley’s ‘Invictus’
Interpreted by Howe
The feeling of Henley’s poem,
“Invictus” was interpreted by
Prof. H. C. Howe of the English
department in his weekly reading
yesterday, in the light of three
poems written by the same author
and giving his reactions before,
during, and after an operation, and
of an epilogue to the volume, dedi
cated to Mrs. Henley.
Then followed a selection from
Walter de la Mere’s “Ding Dong
Bell,” most of the poems in which
are written about graveyards, con
tains a number of apt tombstone
inscriptions not intended to be liu- ]
morous by the Englishmen that sup- j
posedly carved them. “King Ar- I
gimenes and the Unknown Warrior,” ,
a play by Lord Dunsang, of a con- !
quered and enslaved king of long
ago closed the program.
Ashland High Takes
DeCou Award Second
Time Here Thursday
Ashland high school for the sec
ond time captured the I>eCou cup
for Oregon high school debate cham
pionship from .McLaughlin Union
high of Milton, Thursday evening in
Guild hall.
Two years ago the same high
schools debated for supremacy with
the same result. If Ashland wins
again it can keep the cup perman
ently. Seventy-seven Oregon high
schools have participated in the
contest, which started in January.
Professor Edgar E. DeCou, head
of the mathematics department,
presided at the debate. Dean E. C.
Robbins, of the school of business
administration, J. K. Horner, Ore
gon debate coaeh, and Robert Pres
cott, of Eugene, acted as judges.
Adena Joy*and Richard Joy de
bated for Ashland, and Howard Ire
land and Mildred Murray represent
ed McLaughlin. “Resolved that the
severance tax should be made a
feature of the Oregon system of tax
ation” was the subject.
This contest marked the twentieth
anniversary of the Oregon high
school debate league. Professor De
Cou started the league and was its
first secretary.
Today, Thursday
What’s a satisfied
wife? One who
isn’t afraid of an
other woman—till
it’s too late. See
Mae Buseh fight
for happiness.
Mae Busch and Pat O’Malley
Uncle Izzy
Himself and His
Country Store
Alice Day Comedy
Aesop’s Fables
In the Ozarks a man named Adam Fowler buys by hun
ches. He’ll point to a sack of flour among several vari
eties, “I’ve a hunch that’s what I want.’’ He’ll wrinkle his
nose over several brands of tobacco, pocket a can, “I’ve
a hunch this 11 do.’’ He lets his hunches dress him, feed
him, doctor and shave him. If a hunch proves wrong, he’ll
start back to town. “Guess I’ve another hunch coming
about that razor I bought,” and buys another. His house
is full of hunch mistakes.
Hunch buys are rare in these days of advertisements. You
don’t buy by intuition, but by judgment and fact. You are
as sure a product is what you want when you buy it as
if you took it home, used it, used other brands with it,
then determined your choice. Advertisements tell you
frankly all that a product is and does. It had to be tried
rigidly before it could climb into the advertising class.
Hunch buys are hazard buys. A buy with advertising
knowledge is safe.
Read the advertisements in
these columns and banish risk