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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1928)
University of Oregon, Eugene
BAY NASH, Editor MILTON GEORGE, Manager
l .. 1 -' """ "
Robert Galloway __ Managing editor
Clandla Fletcher _ Ass't. Managing Editor
Arthur Scboeni - Telegraph Editor
Carl Gregory___P. L P. Editor
Arden X. Pangborn _ Literary Editor
Walter Goover___ Associate Editor
Richard H. Syring_Sports Editor
Donald Johnston _Feature Editor
Elizabeth Schultze .Society Editor
News and Editor Phones, 655
DAY EDITORS: William Schultze, Mary McLean, Frances Cherry, Marian Sten,
NIGHT EDITORS: J. Lynn Wykoff, chief; Lawrence Mitehelmore, Myron
Griffin, Rex Tussing, Ralph David, Floyd Horn.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Joe Rice, Mil Prudhomme, Warren Tinker,
Clarence Barton, Joe Freck, Gordon Baldwin, Glen Gall, A. F. Murray, Harry
Tonkon, Harold Bailey, W. J. Loundagin.
SPORTS STAFF: Joe Pigney, Harry Dutton, Chalmers Nooe, Chandler Brown,
FEATURE STAFF: Florence Hurley, John Butler, Clarence Craw, Charlotte
Kiefer, Don Campbell.
UPPER NEWS STAFF: Amos Burg, Ruth Hansen, La Wanda Fenlaaon, William
NEWS STAFF: Margaret Watson, Wilfred Brown, Grace Taylor, Elise Shoeder,
Maryhelen Koupal, Josephine Stofiel, Thirza Anderson, Etha Jeanne Clark, Mary
Frances Dilday, William Cohagen, Elaine Crawford, Audrey Henrikson, Phyllis Van
Kimmell, Margaret Tucker, Gladys jllake, Ruth Craeger, Leonard Delano, Chrystal
Ordway, Margaret Reid, Glenna Heacock. Irene Urfer, Joe Rice, Leonard Hagstrom,
Margaret Thompson, Alice Gorman.
LARRY THIELEN—Associate Manager
Buth Street .- Advertising Manager
BIIlHammond Ass't. Advertising Mgr.
Ltfdeile George _ Mgr. Checking Dept.
Ed. Btssell ... Circulation Manager
Bill Bate® -- Foreign Adv. MgT.
Wilbur Shannon ~~ Ass't. Circulaticn Mgr
Ray Dudley Assistant Circulator
Frederica Warren . Circulation Assistant
ADVEKTISINO SAL£/oMi!<iN—v^naries nee a, r ranees MUinna, n. uay roster,
Richard Horn, Harold Hester, Ray Smick, John Caldwell, Sam Luders, Kenneth Moore.
FINANCE ADMINISTRATOR—George Weber.
ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS—Harold Bailey, Herb King, Ralph Millsap.
OFFICE ADMINISTRATION—Doris Pugsley, Haryette Butterworth, Helen Laur
gaard, Margaret Poornian, Dorothy Davidson, Betty Boynton, Pauline Prigmore, Mar
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, United Press News Service. Member of Pacific Intercollegiate
Press. Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscrip
tion ratal* $2.50 per year. Advertising rates upon application. Residence phone*
editor, 721; manager, 2799. Business office phone, 1895.
Day Editor This Issue—William Schulze
Night Editor This /suae—Rex Tussing
Assistant Night Editors—Mil Prudhomme
W. J. Loundagin
FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 192«
A New Angle
In Climate Determinism
fT'EOJAN noses snobbily uptiltod
"*■ toward the azure California
skies are causing no end of dis
quietude for the editor of the
Southern California daily. His so
cial conscience is stricken sore as
he sees all the amiabilities of cam
pus life being dissipated into petty
feuds, jealousies, and narrownesses.
• Despair grimly grips him as lie
recounts the ill-fated “Soy llowdy
and Smile Week” effort on which
his ardent faith in a strong spiritual
comeback had been bravely but
haplessly pinned. What chance for
even the ghost of a spirit when
howdies are all halting, and smiles
all droopy 1
But the prophet has braced his
feet anew for another round with
the powers of darkness. He haran
gues his stiff-necked and high-hatted
people and finally, at the climax of
his exhortation, seemingly imbued
with almost divine insight, ho I
wheels the perfect symbol of Inter
national Rotary fellowship before
We’ve not the temerity to mix our
clumsy hand in the affair. It would
take supreme audacity indeed, for
how often have wo not reverenced
the college editor who can casually
chuck an ad under his masthead
whenever he has an off day ? The
Trojan reins are the only ones we
know which can be so trusted to
carry on, away from the driver’s
grasp. Can the Emerald condole
such a. one?
For our private edification, how
ever, wo have searched out tin' rea
son for the upstagors down south.
Note the relation right hero on our
own campus between the spring sun- '
shine and cordiality among students, j
The hello, no less than the swallow, !
awaits sunny days before it appears. !
What other than exhaustion, then, ;
can be the lot of the poor California
howdies, working year in and year j
out through how many seasons of i
perpetual summer? *
A Legacy for
TT is quite probable that the ma
-*• jority of those who heard Private
Peat at yesterday’s assembly heard
something -which was vastly differ
ent from what they had expected to
hear from a war hero. While the
advance publicity given his address
stated that he was to speak against
war, one felt, somehow, that there
would be more talk about the War.
There was nothing particularly
ue.yv about mpst, of wliaf Private
Peat had to say. We have read
books that told us of . the ugly side
Of the spectacle. We have learned
that the war of school histories and
romantic novels do not tell the whole
story. It remained for one who
knew from his own experience the
awfulness of war to make 11s duly
cognizant of what we were already
The problem of assuring a. con
tinuance of pence is one of the most
important questions confronting the
nations of the world today. To find
a cause for war is but to present
the task of eliminating that par
Although Private Peat was able
to put his finger on what is un
doubtedly a real cause of readiness
for war, he could not, and did not,
offer to point the way out of the
dilemma. It is highly improbable
that the present, generation of diplo
mats will solve the problem, but
will leave it as one with which the
students of today will be confronted
when they take their place in tho
conduct of affairs.
Late dispatches from Chicago say
that the Federal government has
been asked to furnish guards for the
polls at next month’s primary elec
tion. Tho navv department, might
make use of the opportunity of sea
soning a few more marines without
sending them out of the country.
The proposal to drop the word
“agricultural,” from the official
title of our sister institution at Cor
vallis has encountered what will
probably prove to be a real obstacle
in the threat of several granges to
vote the repeal of the millngo tax
should the change be made.
Unique Plans Formed
Bv California Seniors
U. C. Jj, A., Mart'll L’8. IM.I*. The
fur-(aim'll Hollywood Howl which
nestles hack in the hills of the movie
city will he the scene of the com
mencement exercises for the class
of 1928, if favorable action is taken
by the administrative staff of the
University. While no definite state
ment has been yet issued it has been
rumored in academic circles that in
terest would center on the request of
the graduating class to hold their
exercises in the Bowl rather than on
the campus as hitherto.
Similar proposals have hern made
by previous senior classes hut have
met with disapproval of the admin
istration who feared to begin a pre
cedent. However, as the class of
IDihS will be the last class to gradu
ate before moving to Westwood,
Buy ley Kuhlnieior, president, has ex
pressed the belief that favorable
action may lie forthcoming.
Mrs. Belaud Atherton Irish, pres
ident of the Hollywood Bowl As
sociation has offered the Bowl to the
graduating class free of charge. The
amphitheater scats about 20,000 peo
ple and would be able to accomodate
a much lurger crowd than have been
able to attend previous commence
I Spring Program Listed
For Extension Division
Activities in ttie extension divis
ion tor (lie spring term lmve st.-irt
ed in curliest, according to report
! given out l>v Dan E. Clark, assis
| taut director of the division.
| \V. O. Beattie, extension lecturer,
is in Eastern Oregon this week lec
turing in towns of I'mntilla, Union
and Wallowa counties.
E. L. Stetson of the education de
partment will lie in LaOrande on
| Saturday to speak at a meeting of
the superintendents and principals
j of Northeastern Oregon.
An invitation has been extended
| to Miss Alozello Hair of the exten
sion division, to serve as a patroness
at a tea to be given in Portland to
day by the Oregon Congress of Par
j ent-Teaelier associations. This toil
will be given to raise funds for the
1 Pine Arts building. Miss Frances
W. Carroll is to be in charge of the
Announcement was also made to
the effect that enrollment in the
correspondence courses is one-third
larger than it was at this time last
Psi Kappa auuouiiees the pledging
I dm Seott of Harrisburg.
IT SEEMS THERE WAS A ROB
BERY DOWN AT THE CO-OP
We don’t see anything so out of
the ordinary about that!
• * •
Hero we have Baron Wastes, whe
has been recently appointed chair
man of a faculty committee which
will emleavo# to find any remain
ing schemes of increasing student
expenses. Ho believes that the
extra 10 and 15 cent foe for pack
ages mailed at the “U” depot will
not hit enough students and in its
place he favors the building of a
toll bridge across Thirteenth street.
Baron Wastes, at a luncheon yes
terday noon, defended the recent as
sessment for the Thirteenth street
tennis courts on the grounds that
the money will be used to buy a
Frigidnire for use during the hot
test part of the day, at which time
the courts arc open to students.
TODAY’S DIRECTORY ANSWER
(Formerly Geographical Answers,
which were temporarily abandoned
until the world grows a little big
“Have you heard that new song
"No, what’s that?”
“Who Stole My Galloway.”
• • *
The other day Prof Anity spoke
about the bright and shining coun
tenances in elass and evesy girl
reached for her powder-puff.
• * *• H 1
Changed . o^r
dors; . . ‘
But cranking his car
He stooped too far
And cut them on one of the fenders!
The professor with the shiny blue
serge suit says that a lot of midnight
oil is burned in automobile engines.
Award of the barbed wire back
serateher goes to the Oregon Club
ber who started to the library in her
bathrobe exam week.
Dear Seven Seers:
In your description of Oregon in
1938 you hit it right on the fees
only I think you overlooked one
thing. The registrar’s office will
be down at one of the local banks
and the banks will notify us when
we have to leave school. It won’t
be grades then.
• * •
You may be right, but we don’t
think any of the local banks would
have facilities for handling such
Today’s famous painting:
"BODY BY FISHER’’
(Fisher is standing at the right.
The body is at his left.)
Qretchen said she knew right
along that if the fees ever got high
enough the number of students who
would be flunked out would be sur
STATISTICS NOT WORTH
Tt' nil the senior cords on the
campus wore stacked on top of
each other ii* one high pile, the
bottom pair would break.
• * »
If you ever read anything in this
column that sounds sensible, read it
again. Xou’ve read it wrong.
FAMOUS LAST WORDS
“The students’ own store.”
All sophomore women are asked to
be at the 'Woman’s building Sat
urday morning at 10:30 for April
Frolic tryouts. The committee
All Junior girls Interested in trying
out for the junior April Frolic,
report to the Woman’s building
gym between 11 and 12 Saturday
Correction — Girls interested in in
termural baseball may call Anona
Hildenbrand at 569 instead of the
number given in Wednesday’s Em
erald. Practice starts next week,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
at 4 o’clock. A nine-inch ball and
65-foot lines will be used this year.
The rules have been changed so
that they more nearly resemble
those used by men. There is
plenty of equipment for everybody
who wishes to play. A 3.5 average
in studies is necessary.
Mrs. Beck To Leave
For Chicago Meeting
Anne Landsbury Beck, head of
the public Bchool music department
of the University, will leave Friday
to attend the National Music Su
pervisors ’ conference to be held in
Chicago, April 16 to 20. This con
ference meets biannually in some
large city whore the schools are
used for the demonstration of all
types of public school music.
A feature of the conference will
be a national high school chorus
composed of delegates from all sec
tions of the United States, and an
orchestra made up in the same way,
which .will be conducted by Fred
erick Stock, conductor of the Chi
cago Symphony Orchestra. All
meetings will bo held in the Stevens
Miss Beck will also do some re
has at your service
four warm, comfortable and
safe trains for Portland
$5.30 Portland and Return
Tickets on sale Fridays, Sat
urdays or Sundays; return
Low Round Trips Between
Eugene and Other
0. E. Ry. Points
Albany ....$2.50 For’t Grove $7.10
Hillsboro $0.75 Woodburn . $4.75
Salem .....$3.80 Corvallis.. ..$2.25
Trains leave at 8:00 a. m.; 11:15
a. m.; 2:15 p. ui. (Ltd.); 6:20 p.
L. F. KNOWLTON, Trav. Psgr. Agt.
F. S. APPELMAN, Ticket Agent.
Waxes Poetic |
Have you. ever noticed 1
. right after a meal
How tired and lazy
you always feel?
I’m telling you folks
it isn’t a joke,
It will freshen you up --
if you try a good smoke.
But whatever you do
these lines you must heed,
There's a certain tobacco
of course, that you need.
It’s packed in a tin,
the tin’s colored blue.
Not only the smoking
but the chewing kind too.
Of course if you never
are bothered this way,
Just keep the prescription
for some other day.
Ask for tobacco,
the best that’s on earth;
To shorten the story,
just call it “Edgeworth.”
Chas. J. Butler
Feb. 2, 1927
Extra High Grade
New York University School of Retailing
2 Graduate Fellowships
Retailing is an attractive field for college graduates.
Kxporienee in department stores is linked with instruction.
Master of Sciencoiu Retailing dcgreograntod upon completion of
one your of graduate work .
Illustrated booklet ou request. For further information write Dr.
Norris Brisco, Director, New York University fwltool of Re
tailing, 'Washington fchjuare 1-last, N. Y. U.
search work at Stockton and Berke
ley, California. Stockton is one of
the two places in. California using
the same plan for preparing music
supervisors as the University of
Oregon. Under this plan the stu
dents do practice work in the city
Mrs. *Beck will return in time to
take a group of high school students
to the state high school music con
ference to be held at Pacific Uni- j
versity at Forest Grove.
The Amalgamated Order of Night
Editors of the Oregon Daily Emer
ald announces • the pledging of
George Turnbull of Eugene.
Campus Barber Shop
P E 1
O W E It
IIE AC E
AN ADDITION TO CAMEL SMOKE-LORE
We submit the sad case of the freshman in zoology, who, when asked to
describe a camel, said, “A camel is what you wish you were smoking while
you try to think of the right answers.” He flunked zoology—hut he knew his
cigarettes. For in time of trial or time of joy, there's no friend like Camels.
The subtle influences of choice tobaccos upon the smoke-spots of mankind
have been carefully studied, identified, and blended smoothly into Camels
—the finest of cigarettes. And ice'll bet an alkaflitch on this: Camels have
just the taste and aroma to pack your smoke-spot icith the t'fill-fullmcntn
every experienced smoker seeks. Got an alkaflitch you leant to lose?
Cl9:s R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, \Tinston. Salem, N. C,