University of Oregon, Eugene_ Sterling Green, Editor Grant Thuemmel, Manager Joseph Saslavsky, Managing Editor EDITORIAL BOARD I Doug Polivka, Associate Editor; Julian Prescott. C.uy Sliadduck, I Parks Hitchcock. Don Caswell. Stanley Rohe. UPPER NEWS STAFF Don Caswell, News Ed. Malcolm Bauer. Sports Ed. Elinor Henry, Features Ed. Bob Moore, Makeup Ed. Cynthia Liljeqvist, Women’s Ed. Al Newton. Dramatics Ed. Abe Merritt. Chief Night EcJ._ Marv Louice Edinger, society . Ed. Harney Clark, Humor Ed. Peggy Chessman, Literary Ed. i Patsy Lee, Fashions Ed. George Callas, Radio Ed. 1)AV EDITORS: Bill Phipps, Paul Ewing, Mary Jane Jenkins, Hazle Corrigan, Byron Brinton. EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Betty Ohlemiller. Ann-Reed Burns. Roberta Moody. Xewton Stearns, Howard Kessler. FEATURE WRITERS: Ruth McClain, Henriettc Horak. REPORTERS: Frances Hardy. Margaret Brown. Winston Al lard. Clifford Thomas. Carl Jones. Helen Dodds. Hilda Oil lam. Thomas Ward. Miriam Eichner, Marian Johnson. Vir ginia Scovillc, Gertrude ham!). Janis Worley, Reinhart Knudsen. SPORTS' STAFF: Bob Avison, Assistant Sports Ed.; Jack Mil ler, Clair Johnson, George Jones, Julius Scruggs. Edwin Pooley, Bob Avison, Dan Clark, 'fed Blank, Art Derbyshire, Emerson Stickles. Jim Quinn. Don Olds, Betty Shoemaker, Tom Dimmick, Don Brooke, Bill Aetzel. COPYREADERS: Elaine Cornish, Dorothy Dill. Pearl Johansen, Marie Pell. Corinnc LaBarre, Phyllis Adams. Margery Kis sling. Maluta Read, Mildred Blnckburne. George Bikman, Milton Pillette, Helen Green. Virginia Endicott, Adelaide Hughes. Mabel Finchum, Marge Leonard, Barbara Smith, Bill Ireland. WOMEN’S PAGE ASSISTANTS: Janis Worley, Betty Labbe, Mary Graham, Joan Stadelman. Bette Church, Marge Leop ard, Catherine Kisman. Marie Pell. NIGHT EDITORS': Fred Broun, Ruth Vannice, Alfredo Fajar do. David Kichle, Boh Parker, George Bikman. Tom Binford. ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Eleanor Aldrich, Henryetta Mummey, Virginia Gather wood, Margilie Morse, Jane Bishop, Dorris Bailey. Marjorie Scobert, Irma Egbert. Nan Smith, Gertrude von Berthelsdorf, Jeanne Mahoney. Virginia Sco ville, Alice Tillman. RADIO STAFF: Barney Clark, Howard Kessler, Cynthia Cor nell. SECRETARY: Mary Graham. BUSINESS STAFF William Meissner, Adv. Mgr. Fred Fisher, Asst. Adv. Mgr. Ed Labbe, Asst. Adv. Mgr. William Temple, Asst. Adv. Mgr. Eldon Haberman, Nat. Adv. Mgr. Ron Rew, Promotional Mgr. Tom Holman, (lire. Mgr. Hill Perry, Asst. Lire. Mgr. JJetty Ifentley, Office Mgr. Pearl Murphy, Class. Adv. Mgr. Willa llitz, Checking Mgr. Kifth Kippey, Checking Mgr. Jeanette Thompson, Exec. Sec. Phyllis Cousins, Exec. Sec. Dorothy Anne Clark, Exec. Sec. OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Gretchen Gicgg, Jean Finney, Mar jorie Will, Evelyn Davis, Charlotte Oiitt, Virginia Ham mond, Carmen Curry, Alene Walker. Theda Spicer, June Sexsmith, Margaret Shively, Foggy Hayward, Laurabelle Quick, Martha McCall,, Doris Oslanrt, Vivian Wherrie, Dor othy McCall, Cynthia Cornell, Marjorie Scobert, Mury Jane Moore, Margaret Hall. ADVERTISING SALESMEN: Woodie Everitt, Don Chapman, Frank Howland, Hernadinc Franzen, Margaret Chase, Ilob Parker. Dave Silven, Conrad Dilling, Hague Calliater, Dick Cole, Bob CrcBswell. Hill Mclnturff. Helene Kies, Vernon Buegler, Jack McGirr, Jack Lew. Wallace McGregor, Jerry Thomas, Margaret Thompson, Tom Meador._ EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism Bldg. Phone 3300-News Room, Local 355 ; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 35k. BUSINESS OFFICE. McArthur Court. Phone 3300 Local 214. A member of the Major College Publications, represented by A. T. Norris Hill Co., 155 K. 42nd St., New York City; 123 W. Madison St., Chicago; 1004 End Ave., Seattle; 1206 Maple Ave., Los Angeles; Call Building, San Francisco._ The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of the University of Oregon, Eugene, published daily during the college year, except Sundays, Mondays, holidays, examination periods, all of December and all of March t xcept the first three days. Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year. RALLIES AND LIBRARIES LAST night’s rally was a splendid one a well organized and yet spontaneous demonstration of school spirit and loyalty that could not help but have had a tonic effect upon the group of gridiron heroes who departed for the south eager to keep their unbroken record of victories intact. The rally chief and his crew of assistants are to be complimented on their work, but we believe that the student administration is going a bit too far when it arranges to have the University library closed an hour early in order to force students to attend. The library of course is only too glad to oblige. Every hour off the daily schedule means salaries saved and overhead reduced. Already library hours have been pared to the absolute minimum, and stu dents whose week-ends are the most convenient time for study find the library doors closed against them during a large portion of Saturday and Sun day. That they should be closed again on a week night, with but a day’s notice, is a further hard ship upon that element in the student body who must do most of their studying while the rest of the campus is at play. The rally committee and the A. S. U. O. offi cials should remember that a large number of stu dents and faculty members will not attend rallies whether or not the libraries are closed, and the in terests of that minority which does not accept foot ball as one of the major interests in a college ca reer, should be protected. The Emerald will continue as in the past to sup port rallies and urge that every student attend them. The rally committee, however, should draw the line at abbreviating the already limited sched ule of library hours. AGAIN THE < AHNEUIE GJiANT TTEST1NG to the high esteem in which the -*■ *■ University’s department of art and architec ture is held by the great educational foundations, came news yesterday that the department will for the fifth successive year be awarded a Carnegie grant of $6,750. The grant is to be distributed as fellowships among art teachers from other schools of higher education whose art departments need bolstering. This is recognition of a sort that should bring a glow of pride to Dean Ellis F. Lawrence and his associates. It amounts to an acknowledgment that the University’s teacher-training facilities in this field are the finest in the Northwest. About two weeks ago another branch of the University won signal honor. This was the law school, whose entire graduating class of last year, with the exception of one man, successfully passed the state bar examination. No words of praise can sufficiently laud the splendid work being carried on under the direction of Dean Morse and Dean Lawrence in their respec tive departments. Working under enormous handi caps of reduced staff and lacerated budgets, they are maintaining and even raising the standards of former years, and by their efforts are bringing glory to the University of Oregon. THE C'AMl’l'SEESS CA.MI'l S -\JKWS that the University of the State of New ’ York (not to be confused with New York uni versity i is in reality no university at all. but merely a board of regents who do little but meet and oc-! easionally hand out kudoes, is uot especially shock ing, but it leads us afield into pleasant speculation as to the advantages of such an institution. Think what perfect peace and quiet could bo maintained in such a school! There would be no squabbling over studeut morals or grades, no dis graceful labor trouble, aud bed of all uo such end less quaneL over matters of policy aa have af-1 flicted our more material schools. The only oppor tunity for the dignified board of regents to get a bit heated under the collar would be in a squabble aver prospective recipients of honorary degrees. And they wouldn’t even have to sow their hon orary degrees where they would reap the most bountiful political harvest! Consider this idea of the figurative campus. Ponder its restful peace, and consider whether c. paper university would not be better than a gun- , powder university, such as it has been our lot to i attend. The strange paradox of the campusless campus points alluringly to a new road for educa tion a way that leads not in the valley of dispu tation and squabbling. An Emerald editorial on the farm strike was made to sound more than usually inane yesterday by an error which mace us repeat a sentence twice. Consolation is derived from the assurance of quite a number of people th t they didn’t read it any way. , We can’t see any great future for the Oregon State football squad. They don’t sound like a foot- j ball team, somehow: Curtin, Pangle, Joslin, Frank-, lin, etc. There really should bo a few Mucszynskis, | Mikulaks, or S.ulkoskys in the lineup. A survey in an eastern university showed that i 60 per cent of the students sleep through at least j three hours of classes each week. The University of Oklahoma football team ! gained a half mile on forward, passes alone during j the 1932 season. A study of scholastic averages at Temple uni versity revealed that membership in a Greek letter organization was not a handicap to a student. On Other Campuses Formal (Journo Saves THE University of Wisconsin, which has made the name of Madison a symbol of liberalism in education, is to offer its student body a course in debunking. It is rather amusing, in view of Wis consin's reputation as a university willing to espouse the minority viewpoint, that the university dons should find it necessary to subject their stu dents to any further exploding of popular fallacies. At Wisconsin, and for that matter at our own uni versity, the student of liberal arts changes his ideas pretty swiftly without the aid of any course de voted exclusively to blasting myths. But Wisconsin, apparently, is not taking any chances. Their course will make it possible for students to learn the folly of “Buy American” with out taking a course in economics, or to find out that Germany is not solely responsible for the World War without taking a history course. To find out that an old, common idea is en tirely mistaken is a stimulating spiritual experi ence. Once the discovery is made, the student . should have the pleasure of playing the debunker, by bringing the word to his acquaintances who have not yet seen the light. But the best part of the whole experiece is that the student has to do a little digging himself in order that his ideas may undergo the change which comes with a college education. To set up the fallacies in wholesale antity and then knock them down while the stu dent sits by and watches smacks much of predi gestion. Minnesota Daily. Contemporary Opinion A New Board Chairman rpHERE is this which is refreshing about the election of Roscoe C. Nelson as chairman of the board of higher education: It promises a posi tive leadership in educational affairs, one that will be frank, definite and upstanding. No more whis pering in the alcoves; no more "this is not for pub lication” interviews; no more “confidential” audits. The new chairman’s statement with reference to supporting the chancellor is important both for his subordinates and should go also to the board itself. That requirement of loyalty should not ex tend, however, to any denial of freedom to express one’s self in fairness and candor, whether a mem 1 ber of a faculty or a member of the board. We do not interpret Mr. Nelson’s demand as one in augurating military discipline in the staffs of the state institutions. Instead they will grow and thrive by virtue of cooperative effort, directed and guided by the executive at the head. -Salem States man. The New Board npHK first meeting of the state board of higher •* education had an auspicious start. The elec tion of Roseoe Nelson as chairman insures that the business will be conducted promptly and that the meetings will not get beyond parliamentary con trol. His opening statement was heartening. It j was a promise of harmony even if certain instruc tors who have been at the bottom of much of the underhand attack on the chancellor have to be told where to head in by the board. As we interpret the statement, it was a fair warning that coopera tion is expected on the part of the faculty to make the new plan in Oregon successful. This does not mean a subserviency nor any abridgment of so called "academic freedom.” Corvallis Gazette , Times. The New Heard T T ERE m Oregon the college board of regents elected the two new appointees, Roseoe Nel - on. Portland, and Willard Marks. Albany, chair man and vice-chairman, respectively. This was done unanimously. There were no fireworks. Mr. Nelson, who is not well known throughout the state but appears to be very highly regarded where he is known, issued a wise statement to the effect that the board would back the chancellor and that "subversive" tactics within the institutions would not be tolerated. This was a needed warning and if heeded will greatly reduce the amount of friction in the system. Not all of this has "just happened." Some of it has been made to happen A harmoni ous board backing the chancellor or gett';ig a new one if the one they have does not command their confidence can work a big improvement. They have .‘Jr an excellent b^mum., —Pendleton Ldst Oregonian. i —__,I Passing the ‘Buck-Skin’ - - By STANLEY ROBE JAN/7QR , SfTVATlM/ Press Censorship and Propaganda By ELINOR HENRY Propaganda organization in the “new Germany’’ was described by Dick Neuberger, former Emerald editor, in a talk presented recently before members of Dean Eric W. Allen’s class in “Investigative Methods in Editing.” He is the author of a recent article in The Nation which has called forth much comment. Neuberger told how statements denying atrocities were obtained from prominent Jews for publica tion in a book. Touring cars drove up to their homes, he was in formed by several refugees, and i they were taken under armed j guard to the office of Dr. Joseph Goebbels, head of the propaganda division. Multigraphed statements were shown them, and, when they ; refused to sign, their lives and their families were threatened. Convinced by “third degree” meth ods that Goebbels meant what he said, they finally allowed their names to be used. Not only are German papers censored and used for the dissem : ination of misleading information, but a considerable number of for eign papers are barred from cir culation. "To possess a copy of. the Man chester Guardian is almost worth a man's life,” Neuberger said. This newspaper fought Hitler before his rise to power and printed the truth about his persecution of the Cath olics, Jews, and liberals—until the Mannequin By PATSY LEE r|'sHIS is on campus etiquette, * pals, so don't look for style (more poetry than truth). First, one should be intelligent if one is in college. If you aren't, don't cry, little girl, you have plenty of company. Even the six boys from a Salem institution came straight to Eugene, because they knew they would be perfect ly at home. In case you barge into a mem ber of the intelligentsia, who in sists upon pinning you down to a ; certain phase of literature (which isn’t often) go into a Barrymore trance, and then naively blurt out. "seventeenth century," because no one is sure, anyway, and be sides very few of we morons know about the seventeenth century. To go a little social if you have a date some night twe sometimes do) be different, be sophisticated don’t talk about anything. Be disinterested about football. Ask in a dull moment if Oregon is play 1 ing football this year. Try to look bored (not dumb, it's too common). Wait for at least 00 seconds after one of the jolly party has asked you a question then snap out of it. bring your eyes back to focus, and then solemnly ejaculate, "Did J you say something ?" Insist upon your going home at 12:15. You'll go over big, gal, and for the ex tra ''esprit-de-corps'' look up some famous hang-outs in Paris before you go out. and in your few con scious moments, tell 'em about your most recent trip to the conti nent. You can be assured of stay ing home the remainder of your college career. This tip is tor those who wish to be Phi Betes. To become a real rumble seat rider is one of the few practical accomplishments of a college ca reer. Otis must be grateful— clunb m with the grace of a goS paper was barred officially by the Nazis. Usually the London Times may be sold, but every issue is watched carefully, and any paper contain ing criticism of Hitler’s govern ment is ripped to shreds so it can not be read. The New York Times is obtainable in Baden-Baden and the leading hotels in Berlin as a rule. Foreign correspondents re ported that every obstacle was placed in their way when they at tempted to find facts. Neuberger traveled through Germany with an experienced observer, his uncle, Commander J. F. Neuberger, U. S. N. medical corps. German newspapers receive "news” from Goebbels’ office marked “display in prominent place”—and bitter is the retribu tion which follows if a story so marked is not the lead story in the next issue. An example of how foreign news is twisted was point ed out by Neuberger in a newspa per shown to the class. Much pub licity was given to the Schmeling Baer fight. When Schmeling was knocked out by Baer, in a fight described as clean and fair by com petent observers, German newspa pers reported that Baer had used dirty and unfair methods. Accom panying the article were two pic tures. One was a handsome, an gelic-looking German—Schmeling; the other a vicious pug-ugly Jew Baer. The deliberate manufacturing of I dess—alight with the feet first, please, or jump bodily into your Kappa Sig’s arms (they are the only ones who know anything abotft this kind of racket). I can not go into the details of the Jum ble seat rides. After all, there are censors. Only a few of the higher things have been touched upon—para chute jumping next time, maybe. A word of advice—it is better to have loved a short man than never to have loved a tall. (Be careful of hang-nails, they just aren't being done this year.) The Emerald Greets — “Felicitations" feels pretty im portant today, because it has been asked to suppress one name on the day's column, at the request of a certain prominent student. That's all right, so-and-so; vve won't breathe it to a soul. In the mean time, there have been no com plaints from: HOLLA GOOLD KAMILLA KLEKAR GEORGE MINTURN RAY SHEARD ALICE HESLER LOUISE WETTERSTROM T. G, BENNETT SWANTON l . OF O. ALI MS HAVE PART IN PLAC ING CAMPUS TREES (Continued from I'attc One i elms in case one failed to0mature. Both of these trees are now grow ing at the northwest corner of Deady. In case one sees an alumnus, or even several, with hats off and heads* bowed, standing in rever ence before some trees, she should not mistake him for a member of some curious nature-worshipping cult He v ill merelj be a grad re tailing bygone days. "news" is an important function of Goebbels’ bureau, according to Neuberger. In one case a "com munist air raid” was reported, when communist literature was assertedly dropped in the streets of Berlin by unidentified airplanes. Newspapermen, suspicious, had in cluded in their stories to foreign papers, “according to the depart ment of propaganda.’’ Later it was proved conclusively that such a raid had never occurred, but the incident was given much space in German papers and some credence in foreign countries. The problems of repressing facts are manifold, Neuberger said. “It's easy to keep out newspapers and movies, but it’s difficult to keep out back-biting ether waves.” When radio stations just across borders from Germany were in truding too freely, the Nazis set up electric stations on the other side of the borders, to be turned on only when the feared stations were broadcasting. In the most sensational of the German propaganda sheets, Der Sturmer, the name of the presi dent of the United States is some times spelled “Franklin D. Rosen feld.” Democracy is as much in disfavor as communism, and the paper claims that “Rosenfeld” is completely run by Jews. “How did you get these papers out of Germany?” Neuberger was asked. He explained that they were hidden under car seats when he crossed the border. Innocent - Bystander By BARNEY CLARK AT last after lo these many ~ * years, it looks as if a little of the pre-depression spirit is com ing back to the old institution. This column was written just af ter the rally last night, when In Practice Croquignolc Permanent Wave 95c Complete EXPERIENCED $3.30 TULIP OIL Permanent Wave $1.40 Complete Experienced Finger Waves (dried* . 23c & 33c Practice Finger Waves 15c Shampoo .20c Henna Packs .65c Bleach . 65c Practice Marcels .Free Experienced Marcels .25<* Practice Facials .15c. Experienced Facials 30c HOLLYWOOD BEAUTY COLLEGE MINER BLDG. PHONE 67!) nocent Bystander had considerable of a sore throat and a deal bright er look. For be it known that I. B. was lured to this den ox iniquity by the promise of frequent and vociferous rallies and when he gets up here, what does he find ? Everybody and his brother are sitting around on the back of their laps and moanin’ low about hard times and how there isn’t much hope tor tne | team. Not a. rally in a carload! ' Deader than a can of Siberian herring. Why, even after the Ore gon State game there wasn’t i enough spirit aroused to produce i a mild burst of handclapping! But at last there is a rift in the , clouds. The rally last eve showed ■ a faint revival of the old push; and now Mickey Vail, the pride of old Erin, comes forward with , that setup for the game in Port land, and, children, WHAT a set- ! up! Four or more sirens donated i by the fire department. Three big circular saws, and a pneumatic riveting hammer to go with each saw: and let us inform you, dear : readers, that when those things go off, the residents in St. Johns ./ill KNOW it! Also, we have a choice selection of hydrogen bombs, and a rooting j section that is going to be a 1 ROOTING SECTION this time. Af ter all, why shouldn’t we have some spirit on this campus ? It | isn’t a matter of money; it’s only ! a state of mind; and, brother, it’s i time some of us got off the dime! Emerald of the Air 44COme fawn, eh kid,” says the ^ huntsman on returning from a successful hunting trip. Well, anyway—this may be im material, irrelevant, et al, but any way. The society editor consents to dish out the info about the “400” this afternoon. Teas, dances, ana the like are the subject of interest on this broadcast. The time is 4:30. The medium is KORE. The weather is fine. Are you listening ? Herman Kehrli Leaves For Chicago Session Herman Kehrli. director of the Bureau of Municipal Research and Service and executive secretary of the League of Oregon Cities, left yesterday as a representative of the league for Chicago, where he will attend the meeting of the American Municipal association. Kehrli will attend a one-day ses sion and return next Thursday. You Can’t Hide on the Dance Floor |>EOPLE are watching and commenting. No matter how you thrill to the music ... or lose yourself in your partner’s arms your dancing is al ways on display. Your partners may say, "Thank you, that was wonderful” to you. But friends at the next tabic may tell a different story. And it's so simple and in expensive to be a really good dancer. Since 1920 Sid Woodhouse has been recommended by better dancers to their friends. They know the value of expert authentic instruc tion. Make an appointment to day at the Campa Shoppe. Studio, open daily from 1 P. M. Lessons strictly private. Results guaran teed. Special low rates now. Young lady and gen tlemen instructors. CAMPA SHOPPE STUDIO "WHEN A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND” ... here’s a friend, indeed! Placed on the market a few months ago, this pipe mixture made many friends be fore it had a line of advertising. Said one smoker to another: “Try a pipe ful of this mellow mixture. I’ve paid much more for tobacco not nearly so good!” Aged in the wood for years . . . there’s not a bite in a barrel of BRIGGS! But BRIGGS would much rather talk in your pipe than in print. Won’t you try a tin and let it speak for itself? I Mixture is also sold in 1-pound and • • and in 1-pouod Humidor Kefs. Briggs Pipe fa-pound tins .