Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 07, 1928, Page 2, Image 2

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    University of Oregon, Eugene
Arthur Schoeni
Carl Gregory.
Joe Pigncy.
Leonard Delano.
Serena Madsen...
Managing Janitor
Managing Editor
.Sports Editor
. P. I. P. Editor
.Literary Editor
Jo Stofiel.
l^eonara naguirym.
William Haggerty.Associate
Dorothy Baker..Society
Donald Johnston.Feature
Clarence Craw.Makeup
Editor I
News ana suitor /'none* voo
DAY EDITORS: Lawrence Mitchelrnore,
Gregory, Llr/ne Crawford.
NIGHT EDITORS: Rex Tossing, chief:
H. Barr Mc.lyn E. Maygcr, Mildred
Mary Frances Dilday, Serena Madsen, Carl
Winston J. Londagin, Walter Butler, Chas.
xx. Mja. i .. __ -vjuoreu E. Dobbins.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Ted Hetvitt, Alyce Cook, Mary Ellen Mason r red
Bechill, Stivers W. Vernon, Ruth Gaunt, Nils Ecklund, Barney Miller, Carl Metzen,
H. A. Wingard.
SPORTS STAFF: Estill Phipps, Delbert Addison, AY.
Brown, Fred Schultz, Harry Van Dine.
UPPER NEWS STAFF: Ralph Millsap, LaWanda Fenlason, Harry Tonkon, Chrystal
Ordway, Margaret Claik, Mary McLean, Wilfred Brown.
REPORTERS: Mary Klerom, Evelyn Shaner, Myron Griffin, Lester McDonald,
Maryhelen Koupnl, Glcta Me. Ken non, Audrey Henricksen, .Margaret Reid, Gene
i . • -.1 r p .. U, 1 f .. A O. .wi.i'it, '1’ \’/nl rr'ivlnr \A/ I 111 c
Tamkin, Chan Brown, Joe
Maryhelen Koupnl, Gieta niaKonnon, /\uurey nciirn^.^ii, alarum.:
I.aird, Rath Hansen, Alice Gorman, 'I'. Neil Taylor, Willis Iluniway, Loia Nolaon,
Vinton Hall. Dorothy Thompis, Dorothy Kirk, Carol Hurlhurt, I’hyllil
„ , • t) ... . 1. ’.I tA/;i. .... \/5. W •. ■ ■ fm ri 111.II,r Ilitrnnf A
, Phyllis VanKimmel,
Beatrice Bennett, David Wilson, Victor Kaufman, Dolly Horner, Aileen Barker,
El ise Schroeder, Os bur
Wilson, victor iuiiiiiiihii, uuny xbmiiit, dud
Holland, .John Dodds, Henry Lumpee, Lavina Hicks
William It. Hammoml Associate Manager
(iconic Weber Jr. ..Foreign Aclv. Manager
Wilbur Shannon.Circulation Manager
Charles Reed. ...Advertising Manager
Richard Horn....Asst. Advertising Manager
Harold Kester..„Asst. Advertising Manager
lousiness uince x none xovo
The Oix-Kon 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 of the i’aeific Inter-collegiate Press. Entered in the post office
at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year. Adver
tising rates upon application. Residence phone, manager, 2790.
Day Editor This Issue—Mary Frances Dilday
Night Editor This Issue— Waller Butler
Asst. Night Editors This Issue— Ruth Gaunt
Mary Ellen Mason
Irony Marks Addition
To Student Fees
It is ratlin' ironical that within a few days alter students
of the university voted dowin a measure 1o inerease student |
fees by the comparatively slight amount of $1.~5 a term tlie
regents of tin university should slap on.au additional tax of
$6.50. Il is not only ironical led a Irifle tragic.
Many students have in scrape lo the limit ot their finances
to remain in school under the present levy ol $10.75. 'I hough
$6.50 is not a great-sum of money, it nevertheless, when added
to the present fee and the amount necessary for hooks and living
expenses, assumes pretty large proportions to some especially
since il is demanded in one lump. Payment of the additional
$6.50 will be like making the last foot of a shot-put for the |
world's record. The first foot is infinitely more easy to make
Ilian the last quarter inch.
One of the sad aspects of Ihe additional fee is that, nothing
can lie done about it. 'Die money is absolutely necessary to
the functioning of the university. Dr. Hall does not favqr the
addition, except on grounds of necessity, and lie will not, if he
remains true to his interest in the welfare of the students, per
mit its collection after the time when it ceases to be imperative.
Brotherhoods Bark
But Can’t Bite
'Pile federal ion of Church Itrolherhdods yesterday chal
lenged student voters with pious assiduity but without much
success. Il is a promising sign of interest in national issues on
the part of campus voters that; a great majority of them refused
lo pay any attention to the challengers other lihan to go through
the formalities necessary in easting their challenged ballot.
The Brotherhoods. with all their harking, didn't, get much
of a bile. Our only hope now is that they will lie kind enough
to carry the east' to a test so that 1the students will know in
the next election exactly what their legal rights are sufficient Iv
long enough before election time that they can arrange to vote
elsewhere if not in Jthyjoiic.
Baditf May Simplify
College Sport
The radio has made great things possible. It lias all but
used Ihe air for a punching hag. It has all but dt»iven pegs in
it and played horseshoes. In fact, the radio is very wonderful.
Look wliat it lias done for college, it has enlarged the
range of the educator until now tdiero is no limit to the number
of people who may hear his learned words, although the ranks
of the teaching profession have been sadly thinned by the call
of the huge salaries paid radio bed'time story tellers.
lint in the realm of sport the radio’s marvels will ever lie
the greatest, football games can almost he visualized, play
by play, with the cheering of stands thrown in for atmosphere.
And the next step television. Someday, who knows? we
may be able to buy tickets to all the football games in the
fnitted States, go into a large room where dozens of screens
are placed around the walls, each one portraying some far
off struggle, and seating ourselves in revolving chairs, proceed
to be visual witnesses of fifty games in the short spare of an
hour and a half, fifty loud speakers could carry the cheering
to the watchers Watson, Old Man, the needle please. L. 11.
The Ambler
JOK TAMl'KA :iM<l li is " ('luiplin "
m tm st it >• l» i.* I1KTI1 AUKlf \v ny l;i \
i llic 111:1 i hn. 11 sit; si: A sin IKK
writing mi tin1 anu of :i tlmir
\ I * A 1.1 \ K\ Mils niiikiii^ m;i|'s
M. I I H>U(' I, A s, liliun i:iu muni'!i
ing' an :i j ■ j 11** .1 \l'K 11 K M I 'ST K A I >
sitting on tl»o miildlo uI lii" loo k
M AIM IkAXU’A Kol.l ih.iuuinu on
u straw Al. KlflKS al'cuinj; \ olio
moil 1I \ •• K t: I»” I. A N(1 WOli’l ll\
1 ninto 1 lt>l.\ |!K\(iK’!S o\r.
('ll A l..\l KHX NOOK mK 11• 11 i 11.•
1 las.-.
(Continual from (hit)
go It, juninr, has boon named vir
filiation manage!, following a
Muir's r vjMt ifiUT as assistant in
ID27-2S. Ho is assistt xl b\ Fred Fd
t»or, gpphoniore, of Portland, who is
working lor tin* first time on the
Salesmen Selected
A'l\ m t*i.sing salesmen selected
are Addison Pioekman, Kugone;
Jna J'reniblay, Wnrrenton; Hott\
ilagt‘11, Bridal Veil; Kobert Mil
b*r, Pendleton; Larry Wiggins,
Portland; Jack t»regg, Portland,
Robert Holmes, Portland; Margaret
Pnderuood, Eugene; ami Ralph
llrookman. Port land.
Those who will assist in the ot'*
tiee are .Jam* Praley, Portland;
I>on»t h\ .loms, Pugoue; Katherine
IVrigo, Hood Ivi\ i‘i ; Harriot Aron/.,
Portland; Cai*d Hurlburt, Hood
Ui \ er; .1 ulianne l»ent<»u, Hood River;
Janus l.amhvth, P>aker; Lawrence
.hirksun, Portland.
Classified Ads
LOST Small Ida* k leather; note
l*ook and pair of ll-imh shears,
at \rinorv, PJ imh pair ot* shears
m Engine loom of Aits building.
Leave at Emerald office.
UK I ssM AKlNti, I'A l LOR l NO. Al.
ri:k \ noNs. ^uu k service.
miss NiSSEN. PIION i: 22 * * J.
ots K. LVFH. to 11*10
LOST V Waltham wrist watch
Priday, in tlu Woman’s building.
Reward. Phone LMSd ,1, ll-b-7
LOST Cheek for tjuh) made out to
Porothv Kathryn Webster. Kinder
please tall Kappa Alpha Theta.
d-b-7 ■ >
} TERM PAPPUS expertly typed.
» hie oarhou copy free. Myrtle M.
McAlpin, public stenographer
1 Eugene hotel. J-ti-7*i
Back Pages
In Campus History
That Tell How The
Collegians Used to Act.
Twenty-five Years Ago
From Oregon Weekly,
Novembtr 9, 1903
After the football game between
O. A. 0. and Albany college last
week, one of the members of the
Albany team approached Captain
Pilkington of the “Aggie” eleven
and offered him the signals of Ore
gon’steam, which had beaten Albany
a few weeks before. The offer was
promptly rejected, for although the
Corvallis boys hope to defeat the
varsity, they will not resort to un
derhand methods.
President I’. L. Campbell will
leave for Seattle Friday in order to
witness the football game with
Washington the following day. “This
contest will, in all probability, set
tle the northwest championship for
the season of .1903.”
Society work among the Laurcans,
who compose the oldest literary or
ganization in the university, “is
steadily becoming a factor in col
lege life.”
Fifteen Years Ago
From the Oregon Emerald,
November 8, 1913
Prof. H. IN'. Allen praises the
spirit and self-sacrificing service of
I he workers for Oregon, who almost
without campaign funds, made pos
sible the victory of the university’s
building and repair measures in the
election November 1.
Last night an attempt was made
to burn the nearly completed fresh
bonfire pile before the appointed
time, luit it was foiled by the night
watchman,,who was unable to iden
tify any of the would-be firebugs.
'The “O” on Skinner’s butte was
also attacked some time during the
night and shone forth yesterday
morning in a coat of orange and
bhjck paint, but under the minis
trations of a band of fresh it soon
Was reclothed in its proper splendid
adoi nment.
Two tickets to the McDonald i
theatre will be given to the person -
submitting the best, original contri
bution to this column beforo Friday | <
noon. | I
which abolishes the office of cam- j
pus cop. (Camoil.)
a bill restoring freedom of the cem
eteries. (Carried.)
would have made Co-op money legal
tender only in purchase of life
time pens. (Defeated.)
BILL authorizing the University
to illuminate the mill race. (De
It’s a funny world. Stud
ents reject a $1.25 raise in
fees—regents slap on a $15.00
Ashes to ashes
And dust to dust
If the fees ain’t raised
The school will bust!
n * *
SENIOR (in bed) "Is it dawn
FROSII (struggling with cx- R.
O. T. C. boot) " !? ?’’ nope! Foot’s
too big!’’
* * *
' It is reported that sorority *
’ girls on the campus have been *
’ objecting to the "whispering
campaign” being waged against '
' t|]em by tin; fraternity boys. ' j
It isn't very political, they say,
' and besides the going is too
1 rough.
Ho walked into the barber shop,
sat down in the chaiy and said
gruffly: "I don’t care to talk about
the Sunday movie question, sports
or any other topic. I’m a #iji, un
married, and live on top of the hill
with the rest of the tong. My car
is running in good shape. My studies
are coming along fine. No I’ve
never been in Portland. Yes, I
think the weather’s fine for fall
term. I want a haircut. Don't need
a shave or a shampoo. Now get
busy with the scissors and clippers
and shut up!
contributed by a, 1. s.
Ballet ir^
Cosmopolitan club meeting toniglit
at 7:00 o’clock, Y. M. C. A. Hut.
There will be a meeting of the
Thespians tonight at 7:00 in the
Woman’s building. Be there on j
Y. W. C. A. choir will practice at
4:00 today at the Hut.
All members of the decorations com
mittee of the Homecoming board
will meet in 104 Journalism today
at 4 o’clock.
Advertising staff of Emerald. Meet
ing at office 7:10 tonight. Im
perative that you be there.
I Oregon Knight meeting, room 1, Ad
ministration building, 8:00 p. m.
sharp. Important.
Pi Sigma business meeting will be
held today at 4 o’clock in room
107 of flic Oregon building. It is
important that all members be
Those who have been to Seabeck
please meet at the Y Hut at 7:30
Wednesday night for a brief
Dr. R. C. Clark, head of the history
department, will speak at the
regular meeting of lie Cosmopoli
an club, 7:30 Wednesday, on “The
Probable Attitude of Administra
tion in International Affairs.”
Alpha Kappa Delta will honor Mr.
Howard Knight, execctive secre
tary of the National Conference of
Social Workers, with a dinner,
(1:30 Thursday, November 8, at
the Anchorage.
Mortar Board will meet at !) o’clock
tonight at Alpha Xi Delta.
An open meeting for all women
journalism majors will lie held
Thursday evening at 7:45 in the
men's lounge of the Woman’s
building by Theta Sigma Phi,
women’s journalism honorary.
Tcmcnids will hold a social and
business meeting, 7:30 tonight at
the Craftsmen's club.
{Continued from 1'agc One)
ms we can secure, both old and new.
We can not get too much good ma
The question . for' the tryout will
bo: Resolved, that the nation’s wa
ter power resources should be gov
ernment controlled and operated.
Mach man will have five minutes
at his disposal to be used as he sees
fit on either side of the question.
“Every man who decides to try
out should post ,his name and the
side of the question he is defending
on tho paper; provided on the door
of my office, No. 4, Friendly hall,”
Mr. Horner announces.
Wliat Oregon
Students Think
Campus Views on Day’s
Topics Are Gathered
By Inquiring Reporter
Today’s Question: What do you
think of professors who lock their
doors immediately on the hour ?
Louise Ireland, sophomore in his
tory: “We have to wait five min
utes after the hour until we leave
a class when professors are late
so why should the professors lock
their classrooms on the hour?”
Dennis Trulove, junior in archi
tecture: “There are other classes
in the university besides their own.
and professors shouldn’t lock the
doors in consideration of the other
classes! where the doors are not
Charlotte Caill, senior in romance
languages: “I can certainly see why
they want to, I only think it is
common courtesy that students
should be on time.”
Dick Horn, junior in journalism:
“I think it’s terrible—they don’t
even give a man a chance to smoke
a cigarette in between periods.”
Leonard Steele, sophomore in
physics: “I don’t think much of
converts News
Editor to this
Pipe Tobacco
London, England,
Feb. 7, 1928
Larus & Bro. Co.
Richmond, Va.
Dear Sirs:
About two years ago I bought a tin
of Edgeworth tobacco. 1 was sc
pleased with its slow-smoking qualities
and wonderful aroma that I became
an Edgeworth enthusiast and have
smoked no other tobacco since, al
| though up to that time I think I can
1 truthfully say I had tried every well
I known British mixture and flake.
Moreover, I introduced one of the
other reporters to it. He in turn in
troduced another and he another unti1
i finally it reached the News Editor
There are now five of us all smoking
Edgeworth and enjoying it so muci
that 1 thought you might like to hav.
this little appreciation of what, tc
Britishers, is a comparatively un
known tobacco. I wish you everj
Yours faithfully,
(signed) David Moon
Extra High Grade
Smoking Tobacco
11, Ijt'Cii u»'- mun> luino ■*-*■*■*'.I
liave plausable excuses for being j
late. Besides ’ college students j
should hare that privilege.”
Shumaker To Lecture
At Teachers’ Institute
L. K. Shumaker of the English j
department will deliver two ad
dresses at the Clackamas County
Teachers’ Institute in Oregon City,
November 13 and 14. He will stress
particularly the entrance require
ments in written English maintain
ed by the university for the pur- '
pose of giving the teachers gather- i
cd at the institute a better idea,
of the kind of preparation they!
should give. Mr. Shumaker will
also have charge of the round table •
discussion of problems of teaching;
English in high schools.
Old Grad Night
Hear the old college
songs—and in the spirit
of the occasion have some
Isuan handy. Imported
Isuan Dry Ginger Ale,
tangy of fresh limes,
spicy of fresh ginger!
In Manila they say L'SWAJN
Does it rain
on the
Grand Banks?
Rain and sleet and spray are
all in the day’s work for Fish
Brand Slickers. They’ve cov
ered the backs of deep-sea
fishermen for 92 years. tf
The famous Varsity
model is built of the same
sturdy stuff. It’s a handsome
coat, full-lined, with big,
book-carrying pockets that
won’t rip. Strap-collar or
plain, buttons or buckles,
and your choice of colors.
If you want a lighter,
dressier slicker, there’s the
“Topper”—smartly cut and
finely tailored.
Tower’s Slickers are sold
everywhere. Look for the
Fish Brand mark. A. J.
Tower Company, Boston,
Ready-madcf. Jj
.. _'P"^
And Cut to Order, ^
*j/(Jhtseers returning from the Alps never
fail to babble of the marvelous echoes that re
verberate so obligingly from peak to peak.
But no such phenomenon matches a certain
echo that keeps circling this whole mundane
Sphere. It is the best-known cigarette slogan
ever coined — the Chesterfield phrase “They
Originated to describe a unique coupling of
qualities seemingly opposed—“they’re mild, and
yet they satisfy’’—its descriptive accuracy was
instantly perceived. Today it echoes and re
echoes wherever cigarettes are smoked:
“Satisfacen... ils satisfont.. .THEY SATISFY! ”
And rightly enough,for Chesterfields rfremild
— and jhey DO satisfy ... and what more can
any cigarette offer?
MILD cn ongh f o r anvbody.