Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 27, 1933, Page 2, Image 2

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    University of Oregon. Eugene
Sterling Green, Editor Grant Thuemnael, Manager
Joseph Saslavsky, Managing Editor
EDITORIAL BOARD
Doug Polivka. Associaie Editor; Julian Prescott. Guy Shadduck,
Parks Hitchcock. Don Caswell, Stanley Robe.
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Don Caswell, News Ed.
Malcolm Bauer. Sports Ed
Elinor Henry. Features Ed
Bob Moore, Makeup Ed.
Cynthia Liljeqvist, Women’?
A1 Newton, Dramatics Ed.
Abe Merritt. Chief Night Ed
Ed.
Marv Louiee Edinger, Society
Ed.
Harney Clark, Humor Ed.
Peggy Chessman. Literary Ed.
Patsy Lee. Fashions Ed.
(ieorge Callas, Radio Ed.
DAY EDITORS: Bill Phipps, Paul Ewing, Mary Jane Jenkins,
Hazle Corrigan. Byron Brinton.
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Betty Ohlcmiller. Ann Reed
Burns. Roberta Moody, Xewton Stearns, Howard Kessler.
FEATURE WRITERS: Ruth McClain, Henriette Horak.
REPORTERS: Frances Hardy. Margaret Brown. Winston Al
lard. Clifford Thomas. Carl Jones. Helen Dodds. Hilda Oil
jam. Thomas Ward. Miriam Eichner. Marian Johnson. Vir
ginia Scoville, Gertrude Lamb, Janis Worley, Reinhart
Knud Sen.
SPORTS' STAFF: Bob Avison, Assistant Sports Ed.; Jack Mil
ler, Clair Johnson, George Jones. Julius Scruggs, Edwin
Pooley, Boh Avison. Dan ('lark. Ted 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, Corinne EaBarre. Phyllis Adams. Margery Kis
sling. Maluta Read. Mildred Blackbttrne. George Bikman.
Milton Pillrtte, 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 Leon
ard. Catherine Eisman, Marie Pell.
NIGHT EDITORS’: Fred Bronn, Ruth Vannice, Alfredo Fajar
do. David Kiehle, Boh Parker, George Bikman, Tom Binford.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Eleanor Aldrich. Henryctta
Mummey, Virginia Gather wood, Margilie Morse, Jane Bishop,
Dorris Bailey. Marjorie Scobert, Irma Egbert, Nan Smith.
Gertrude von Berthclsdorf, 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 Ilaberman, Nat. Adv.
Mgr.
Ron Kew, Promotional Mgr.
Tom Holman, Circ. Mgr. _
Bill Terry, Asst. Circ. Mgr.
Betty Hentley, Office Mgr.
Pearl Murphy, Class. Adv. Mgr.
VVilla Bitz, Checking Mgr.
Ruth Rippey, Checking Mgr.
Jeanette Thompson, Exec. Sec.
Phyllis Cousins. Exec. Sec.
Dorothy Anne ('lark, Exec. Sec.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Gretchen Grew, Jean Pinney, Mar
jorie Will, Evelyn Davis, Charlotte Olitt, Virginia Ham
mond, Carmen Curry, Alene Walker, Theda Spicer, June
Sexsmith, Margaret Shively, Peggy Hayward. Laurabelle
Quick, Martha McCall,, Doris Osland, Vivian Wherrie, Dor
othy McCall, Cynthia Cornell, Marjorie Scobert, Mary Jane
Moore, Margaret Ball.
ADVERTISING SALESMEN: Woodie Everitt, Don Chapman,
Frank Howland, Bernadine Franaen, Margaret Chase, Bob
Parker, Dave Silven, Conrad Dilling, Hague Callteter, Dick
Cole, Bob Crosswell, Bill Mclnturff. Helene Ries, Vernon
Buegler, Jack McGirr, Jack Lew. Wallace McGregor, Jerry
Thomas, Margaret Thompson, Tom Meador._ _
EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism Bldp. Phone 3300—-News
Room, Local 355 ; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 354.
BUSINESS OFFICE McArthur Conrt. Phone 3300 Local 214.
A member of the Major College Publications, represented by
A. T. Norris Hill Co., 155 E. 42nd St., New York City; 123 W.
Madison St., Chicago; 1004 End Ave., Seattle; 1206 Maple Avc.,
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 except the first three days.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene. Oregon, as second-class
matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year.
DRAGOONISH YOUTH
DISCIPLE of pacifism managed yesterday to
get close enough to Syud Hossain, Moslem
journalist and lecturer, to ask him what he thought
of college military training. Mr. Hossain’s reply
was unhesitating. “I am opposed to any form of
training ’.hat regiments individuals, especially those
forms which create a dragoonish youth."
Mr. Hosaain’s reply was apparently eminently
satisfying to the questioner, for it was promptly
brought to the Emerald for publication. And since
Mr. Hossain's view coincides precisely with our own,
we have consented to give it the benefit of what
ever circulation will accrue from reproduction in
these columns.
We were most interested, however, in those
phrases "regimented individuals" and “dragoonish
youth." Can it be that Mr. Hossain is ignorant of
the fact that the entire American higher educa
tional system is dedicated to the purpose of herding
high school graduates into college, irrespective of
native ability and inclination, and making of them
so many Bachelors of Arts?
Surely Mr. Hossain can not have spent as many
years in this country as he has without realizing
that American colleges are as standardized as
Chevrolets; that American college students, in the
mass, are herded on a factory-type conveyor belt
through a four-year finishing process, with educa
tional mechanics along the way hammering in a
bit of history, screwing on a chunk of science, ap
plying a thin coat of philosophy, attaching a modi
cum of economics, and so on. And after fo\ir years
of this processing, the youth is wrapped carefully
in cap and gown, is issued a certificate of guaranty
by the head of the factory, and is released on a
market glutted with thousands like him.
Mr. Hossain may have been perfectly innocent
when he coined that word "dragoonish." But if lie
has not learned it yet, lie will learn soon the awful
truth that in attacking dragoonishness he is hewing
at the very roots of the American educational
system.
THE THREE-WAY RACE IN GOTHAM
NOT since Big Bill Thompson ran for tlie chief
magistracy of Chicago on his trumpeted war
cry, "Keep the King of England out of Chicago!"
has any mayoralty campaign stirred such nation
wide interest as the present three-way race now
being staged in New York City.
Former Congressman Fiorello LaGuardia, whom
the book "Washington Merry-Go-Round" dubbed
“the lone courageous member of the House,” has
entered with his Fusion ticket to clean up the city
and wipe out the stain of Tammany hall. His origi
nal opponent, dull-witted John Patrick O'Brien,
would have offered little opposition, but when a
third candidate, Joseph V. McKee, entered the race
With the stamp of Roosevelt approval, the fight be
came desperate. It is quite possible that McKee
will steal enough Fusion votes to allow O’Brien to
take a wholly unearned victory.
Every liberal newspaper and magazine in the
country is supporting the LaGuardia candidacy, for
LaGuardia’s record is evidence that he will make
short work of cleaning up the mess of corrupt trac
tion deals, politically mismanaged relief adminis
tration, racketeering, and a thousand other evils
that can be laid to the political manipulations of i
Tammany hall.
LaGuardia has never acknowledged allegiance,
to any single political party. His support lias come
from Democrats and Socialists as often as from
Republicans. He attacked every reactionary policy
of the Hoover administration, and is now branded
by the McKee forces as an unstable "will-o-the
wisp radical.”
Wl feel with The Nation prat the charge of
radicalism wtlFldfc M r * La Guardi .i 'v£?y Tew \ o't'es.
for if ever New York needed a radical change in
government, it is now. And New Yorkers must
realize that they will gain nothing by trading one
set of ward-heeling politicians for another; by
throwing O'Brien and his Tammany cronies out of
the city hall and putting McKee and his former
Tammany cronies in.
SALARIES AND PROFESSORS
■\7’J^STERDAY the Emerald teok occasion to com
pliment two departments of the University
upon the excellent rating they have maintained de
spite drastic slashes in budget, and upon the note
worthy spirit of cooperation and loyalty evidenced
by the members of the faculty who, though under
paid, remain at Oregon and give the school the high
standing it continues to enjoy.
Last week the University of Washington Daily
carried on its front page an editorial under the
pessimistic title "Wa: lington Totters,” in which
it was pointed out that Washington’s professors
are among the lowest paid in the country. Quo
tations .are given from the report of Henry T
Badger, assistant statistician for the United States
department of interior, bureau of education, in
which comparative salaries for full-time professors
are listed.
The report will likewise be of interest to the
University of Oregon, for scrutiny reveals that Ore
gon is only slightly higher than Washington in the
ratings, and that Oregon full-time professors are
receiving an average salary which places this in
stitution in the lowest rank in this respect.
Here is a list of average salary figures, selected
at random from the report;
Stanford . $5130
Michigan . 5117
Illinois . 4563
Minnesota . 4250
California . 4160
Washington State . 3200
Idaho . 3170
Montana . 3000
Oregon . 3000
Washington . 2925
It is evident that much the same condition ap
plies at Oregon as at Washington. Some phrases
from the Washington Daily's editorial will ring
strangely familiar to readers of the Emerald: "Un
derpaid professors are instructing crowded classes.
. . . If conditions continue, Washington parents will
soon be forced to send their children out of the
state to other institutions. ... A University must
be built of men. . . .”
Yet Oregon’s condition, we are inclined to be
lieve, is somewhat better than Washington's. Ore
gon is not embarking upon a million and a half
dollar building program, as Washington is. Politico
financial meddling, a curse in past years, has been
checked and under a reorganized and liberal board
of higher education seems soon to be doomed. A
University of Oregon Federation, uniting the ef
forts of the Alumni association, Oregon Dads. Ore
gon Mothers, the Associated Friends of the Uni
versity, and the Affiliated Living Groups, gives
promise of a statewide promotional program that
should have a strong influence in increasing the
size of the student body.
Most important of all, Oregon’s strong faculty
remains practically intact after two years of buffet
ing, salary slashing, departmental budget trim
ming, increased teaching loads, and, for a time, an
almost litter lack of administrative leadership. Few
faculty members have been lured by offers of higher
salaries in other states, although many have re
ceived such offers.
Oregon has had as much of adversity as Wash
ington, and has gone through experiences that were
far more demoralizing. For months the very ex
istence of the school as an independent entity was
threatened. But Oregon has so far refused to con
fess that it is "tottering." The same spirit of
loyalty and determination that has carried the in
stitution through school-moving fights, legislative
butchery and political knifing will carry it on into
a future which in prospect seems infinitely more
rosy-hued.
Contemporary Opinion
A Significant Event
MONO tne many interesting developments that
- *• come to our “downtown ears” from the uni
versity every week, perhaps none is more interest
ing or significant than the announcement from the
campus that Homecoming this year is to be, in so
far as possible, an all-city-campus celebration.
Even during the cooperative efforts of the:
"town" and "campus” during the strenuous months;
preceding the vote on the Zorn-Macpherson bill last i
fall, there cropped out at times a feeling of distance
between these two integral parts of the community.
The campus felt at times that the "downtown pro
fessors" were taking a little too much responsibility
in matters that seemed to them to belong in the
realm of university activity. And on the other
hand, businessmen and citizens found cause to com
plain, feeling that the campus folk expected too
much in help from the Willdmette street gang.
While to even express in words such a feeling
seems to exaggerate its importance, the situation
cannot be denied. In fact i? is not hard to find a
similar reaction in any college or university center
especially where the town is proportionately
small.
"But why must such a feeling exist?" is the
natural question to ask about the situation. And
the answer is simply that the city and campus have
grown apart. Where are the presentday proto
types of Sam Friendly. J. J. Walton. Tom Hend
ricks, George Dorris, and a host of others? There
are some, found especially in Eugene alumni, who
are constantly in touch with university affairs, but
far too few for the growttr that has transpired since
lire institution's early days.
And that is why we herald the Homecoming
announcement as significant. It portends a day of I
closer association with lire campus, when knowledge!
of university affairs will be gathered first hand
and not second hand through the few who maintain1
contact.
And when Homecoming week-end comes around
ikvxi week, mar Eugene citizens feel it is their duty
to join in where they have been invited, may Eu-°
gene alumni accept a little more of their rosponsi-1
btlity as hosts to returning alumni; and may there
grow out of this week-end art even finer spirit of
cooperation than has existed heretofore.
Here's to Homecoming, 1933, may it be the first
of a long teing of " tti-J hMf Ho>i>rcc>m>ijg
Passing the Question Forward By STANLEY ROBE
H/awToR
c^oe snort
I
Honoraries-Cost vs. Merit
Editor’s note: The following
discussion of the excessive
costs of most college honor
ary societies is reprinted from
the Purdue Exponent.
CEVERAL times each year there
^ comes to issue the old ques
tion regarding creation of some
new student “honorary" group.
Finding hesitancy upon the part
of faculty on the point of recog
nition, the student "promoters”
have been known to become quite
rabid.
Few needs are more apparent
than reactivation of many of the
organizations now existing. It is
small wonder that permission to
create others has been hesitantly
given. In cases where injection of
new life is not plausible, a com
plete and final dispersion would
be a logical move.
The “local” organizations may
claim a right to remain in their
present status, even though their
major functions through a. rather
long period have been only the an
nual elections of pledges and offi
cers. Their soundest claim for con
tinued existence is their low cost
of operation and entrance.
On the contrary, national honor
aries in nearly every case should
be made to show some benefits to
members in. addition to the doubt
ful honor of membership as such.
A number of these groups, which
must maintain high initiation fees,
make a sizeable gross dent in the
student pocketbook each year.
High Fees Faced
It was said that the local chap
ters of national honoraries “must”
maintain high initiation fees. It
should be understood that the high
fees are not the choice of local
groups, but are a result of forced
assessments from national frater
nity headquarters. Failure to meet
the assessments of national groups
automatically invites a forfeiture;
of local charter.
Numerous defenses of the high
expense of ^national offices are j
given.
Perhaps the most common de
fense is citation of the printing of
a periodical magazine on affairs
of the group. There are few ex
ceptions to a general statement
that any one of the magazines con
sists of biographical material on
the lives of a few prominent mem
bers, "pep talk" type editorials,
and names of new initiates in va
rious chapters. Outside of the gen
eral spiritual uplift, little material
of professional interest is present
ed. It would be impossible for such
a periodical to present material of
true professional interest in any
scientific or technological field,
for such would require prohibitive j
extensive editorial facilities in any
single field.
The keeping of up to date direc
tories ot members and the opera
tion of employment bureaus for
stranded members should not ne
cessitate the establishment or
maintenance of expensive national
offices.
High Salaries I'nnccessarv
All material for active chapters,
and they represent the only active
portions 01 nearly any honorary,
could be handled without a full
time national office. The need for
a salaried group of leaders is in
itself a denial of the self-contained
strength of the organizations.
Kiom a professional standpoint,
benefit from one ot the engineer
ing or scientific societies, whose
student member-hip ?$.- negli
gible in contrast with the initiation
fees of the honoraries, is relatively
greater. Their periodicals cover
items of professional, rather than
membership, interest.
Men or women who intend to en
ter any but academic fields may
learn from a majority of honorary
alumni that a key has little or no
aesthetic or intrinsic value two
years after graduation, with rare
exceptions. The same alumni will
classify students who are willing
to join the organizations as noth
ing more or less than gullibles. This
attitude may be neglected if the
student wishes only that the hon
or of membership last through his
collegiate career.
It is not unfair to challenge the
honor fraternities to produce some
more tangible assets of member
ship than they now display, if ad
mission prices are to be maintained
for the upkeep of national offices
whose excuse for existence is
questionable.
The national honor fraternities
do not need high incomes for exist
ence is proven by a prominent ex
ample. Phi Beta Kappa, parent of
all Greek fraternities, charges $5
for entrance, and within that
charge includes the price of a key.
Unified Action Needed
The complaint of any single
chapter would be insufficient to
change the policies of a national
group to the point of abandonment j
of present high fees. It is not im- i
probable, however, that a unified ■
action directed at a national office !
by a majority of chapters would
result in substantial lowerings of J
assessments now exacted from all;
initiates.
The fall pledging season for
groups represented on the Univer
sity campus is not far away. Chap
ter officers would be wise to co
operate with officers in other chap
ters to force a great reduction in
present costs of membership.
The constitutional spirit of the
honoraries is to be commended in
every way. An undeniable notice- ;
able tendency toward decay in
many chapters has been the result
of excessive costs than of any oth
er cause. If the organizations are
to exist as scholastic honoraries,
let them prove their value as such
by making membership an honor
rather than a burden of expense to
the student candidate.
Innocent Bystander
By BARNEY CLARK
rT,HESE Phi Psi pledges are a
foxy lot. They have at last
devised an efficient way of mak
ing their presence felt around
the house. Wednesday eve they
staged a walk-out, and look all
the silverware in the house with
them. That is, almost all the
silverware, for Jerry Murphy
made a flying tackle and recov
ered 8 forks, 11 spoons, and 3
knives just as the last freshman
disappeared into the night.
The brothers are now eating in
relays with the above mentioned
implements, and the frosh are eat
ing in the kitchen with nature's
own tools; for the yearlings have
the booty wel! hidden and refuse
to report its resting place. THEY
claim that they are keeping it for
a wedding present for Bill Marsh,
who is threatening to commit
matrimony with his ever-loving
sweetheart in Portland at any mo
ment. Just the same, the broth
ers are glad that no sorority is
coming to dinner for some time
yet!
Innocent Bystander is gradu
ally working up to a high pitch
in the fiancee line. Last week
he was engaged only to “Boo”
Eton and lost her the next day
to a Fiji. Today he is engaged
to FOUR actual females, and
has an extremely hunted look.
The first maiden to succumb to
I. B.’s charms was Marion Vin
son, A. O. Pi's claim to glory.
She was closely followed by
Hilda “1 love kitties” Gillam,
who refused to be left out of
anything her roommate was in
on. Betty Graham took the fa
tal step because she felt that
she ought to atone for Eton’s
brutal treatment of B. Clark’s
tender feelings, and “Smile” Jo
hansen just followed the parade.
This unexpected popularity has
Classified
FOR SALE—Men's oxford gray,
single breasted suit. Excellent
condition. Size 38. Call Best
Cleaners.
LOST—Ostrich skin bill fold in
students’ stands Friday night.
Finder please communicate with
Jupe Prescott at 141 or 920.
LOST—A Kappa Sigma pin. Re
turn to Harlow Davis. .
We have a complete line of
ARROW SHIRTS
McMorran and Washburne
You’11 find complete new stocks at
Eric Merrell
Clothes for Men
•THE ARROW SHIRT STORE IN EUGENE"
gone to I. B.’s head, and he is
| now going around throwing his
j chest out four feet in front of
him and smiling in a superior
manner at the unfortunates who
, are only engaged to one girl, or
at the most two.
The report reaches us via Bun
ny Butler that Clay “Peaches”
Sherman has a very special girl
friend down around Eighth ave
nue. w'ho is better looking than
any six college gals put together.
“Peaches," you will recall, was the
best dressed man on the campus
last year, per Hurlburt, and is
now a leading contender in Sigma
Chi’s College Side endurance sit
ting contest.
* * *
OGDEN GNASHES
“O. S. C.
Spells ‘out’ to me!”
“When you said ‘blind date’ I
didn’t think you meant it LIT
ERALLY!”
The Emerald
Greets —
RALPH L. HOLLIN, one of
those 1933 babes.
FRANCES TIGGELBECK
BEN RUSSELL
KENNETH E. GRIMM
Reading
-and
Writing
PEGGY CHESSMAN, Editor
A SCOOP on Robinson Jeffer’s
“Give Your Heart to the
Hawks,” a book of poetry expect
ed to arrive in Eugene within sev
eral weeks, shows the poems to
be worthy of all the publcity
which has heralded their publica
tion.
A pessimism throughout the
poems might have ruined the sub
ject matter had any other artist
but Jeffers created them. As it
is, they are beautiful in their
somberness, full of intensive vigor.
The plot of “Give Your Heart to
the Hawks” is woven around a
murder which culminated a rather
gay beach party. After this som
ber incident, the major characters
are confronted with the problem
of remaking the world in which
they live, trying to disentangle
themselves from the tragic net
which caught them.
It is a theme which only such a
poet as Jeffers could create suc
cessfully. With a power that is of
ten daring he leads his actors
through a life of inner remorse
and outer suffering caused by pub
lic opinion.
A true wife, even in the face of
disaster, Fayne Fraser, wife of the
murderer, shields her husband,
governs him with an iron hand
when he is willing to admit his
guilt, to confess all. With the
cleverness of Portia, Fayne out
wits the coroner and attempts to
repattern their past, to outline
their future.
Whether she is successful or not,
whether the memory of crime can
be erased from the mind—that we
will leave to the reader.
Many people, not interested in a
plot of this kind, will enjoy “Give
Your Heart to the Hawks” and the
other poems included in the vol
ume for, as a native son, Jeffers
can not forget to mention his Cali
fornia.. Unequalled in beauty of ex
pression are his descriptions of the
landscapes involved in his tales.
Ex-student Visits Campus
Hally Johnson of Monmouth was
a visitor on the campus the first
of the week. He is a former art
student in the art department.
Mannequin
By PATSY LEE
T STARTED out for the Delta
Gamma hotel yesterday after
noon, but unfortunately entered
the administration building by
mistake. These white-pillared
buildings g^t under my skin. With
out a doubt, the D. G.’s have one
cf the most beautiful sorority
houses on this campus.
In the first place, an elaborate
mirror, which closely resembles a
Victorian pier glass, greets the eye
upon stepping over the threshold
of Delta Gamma. It is luxurious,
iavish, and most austere looking.
Now, to get on with our work.
Ruth Eaton and Evelyn Zentbaur
have a most attractive boudoir.
Brown and burnt orange are com
bined most successfully in .its dec
oration. Brown dressers boast ot
cute little burnt orange knobs—
burnt orange and cream plaid cur
tains hang straight from the rod.
And the furniture—it is most dif
ferent.
Dorothy Roberts and Ramona
Grosser study (?) in a room called
the “Morgue” by their honorable
sisters. It is far from a morgue,
however, as it struck Mannequin
as being the most unique room in
the entire house. If you please—
a tailored couch of patterned blue
glazed chintz with plaits and tight
little pillows of the same material,
a blue Numdah rug accompanied
by two baby rag rugs on the floor,
while strings of china elephants
peep at you from a black book
shelf. A whole series of dog pic
tures hangs above a black dresser.
Black and blue are the most dif
ficult colors in the world to com
bine, but they did it, and how!
Caroline Rodger’s “Bird-Cage”
(all the rooms are nicknamed in
the D. G. tong) is a vision in
bright yellow furniture and a deep
brown Numbdah rug.
The “clown” room of Louise
Carpenter’s is a kick. Bright ta
blecloth red and white checkered
curtains hang at the windows,
while a bright red and green Kap
pa Sigma blanket covers the
couch. The furniture is white and
red, and a cute little radio nestles
on a corner table.
Spaciousness — that describes
the room of Virginia Proctor’s
with its green * furniture, white
frilly glass curtains, and bright
printed drapes. The modernistic
shelves hold a vast amount of
knick-knacks and books.
Virginia Van Kirk’s orchid and
pink study room is the true es
sence of femininity. Little cloth
puppies recline on the couch, and
lo and behold, if they aren’t mu
sical! She also has some interest
ing looking bottle lamps on her
bureau.
I could go on indefinitely about
the Delta Gamma hotel, but I
can’t. There is something to set
tle. In the first place, a discovery
was made today. That is—there
are some intelligent people on this
campus—they even knocked me
down today about using “we mo
rons” instead of “us morons” yes
terday. Well, “we morons” is cor
rect for moronish use, so what
are you crying about?
“Patronize Emerald advertisers.”
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