University Students Get Work Through Y. M. JOBS FOUND FOR 105; i Pay Last Term is $11,979 Says Mrs. Donnelly Some unusual occupations that University men engage in were brought to light recently in a re port by Mrs. C. E. Donnelly, head of the University employment bureau, to the .advisory board of the United Christian Work of the University of Oregon. Mrs. Donnelly, who has head quarters at the Young Men’s Christian Association, has for sev eral years been the friend of men who have had to work their way through college and has aided them a great deal in finding employment. She is affectionately known as “Mother” Donnelly to the boys around the “Hut.” Jobs Are Varied Some of the men are dishwash ers, dishwipers, or waiters in fra ternity houses, downtown lunch counters, restaurants and hotels. There are janitors, clerks, stenog raphers, and electricians. One freshman has made over $180 milk ing cows. Another is a professional rug weaver. There is a junior whij takes care of children in private homes when their parents are out for the evening. Several men mark or sort clothes in laundries. Many Earn Board The report shows that the em ployment bureau has found regular jobs for 105 men and a very much larger number of odd jobs. Seventy two men have made more than their board and room. Eleven men have made more than their board, and twenty-two have made more than their room. The total amount of money made by these students who have had regular jobs in the last term is $10,479. A conservative estimate of the amount made through odd jobs was placed by Mrs. Donnelly at $1,500, making the grand total for the term $11, 979. One year ago, for the same term, only $10,928 was earned, which shows an increase of $1,051 for this year. CONVENTION SPEAKERS DISCUSS THE WEST (Continued from page one) capacity to put themselves in an other’s situation and who are es pecially prone to forget that the native whom they regard as a ‘ foreigner, ’ probably, and with greater justification, views the mis sionary in the same light. “It is an error, for example, to assume that all the institutions and sacred traditions of centuries must be ruthlessly supplanted by the practices of a western civilization.” Dr. Ching Yi Cheng, national , leader of the student Christian movement in China, declared the greatest desire of China today is to learn. The Chinese want to study for themselves. They do not want to take everything for grant ed, or to take unpremeditated the predigested thought food of the western peoples. They jvelcome missionaries, preachers, teachers and physicians, but they want men of authority, with deep convictions, who are willing to work in the spirit of co-operation, of a big brother, and as a co-seeker after I truth. The history of Japan for the last few decades indicates what may be accomplished by these former dor mant nations in the realm of pro gress. But if we merely impose western customs and western pro gress on them, what contribution can they make’ to a future and, we hope, a better civilization? Africa, too, is becoming self conscious. Her people are no longer willing to accept everything second hand, but are desirous of an oppor tunity to work out their own salva tion under the guidance, but not the dominance, of more fortunate na tions. Dr. J. E. K. Aggrey, native of the Gold Coast, Africa, with a strength of oratory excelled by few, j predicted the day when Africa I Treat yourself to a Real Haircut at the Club Barber Shop First Class Haircutting would contribute her share to a world civilization and to a world Christianity. In what spirit shall we go as mis sionaries to the foreign field? Shall we go with the idea in mind of dominating these peoples, of im posing on them an American civi lization and an American Christ? Or shall we go as a big brother, living Christ, rather than teaching him, willing to work under native leadership if necessary, guiding our brothers under God into a fuller life? For after all, is it not possible that the world- Christ will not be complete till China’s Christ and India’s Christ and Russia’s Christ shall have been added to America’s Christ ? CAMPUS IS TO VOTE ON BOK PEACE PLAN (Continued From Page One.) mendation or decision of other powers. Substitute moral force and pub lic opinion for the military and economic force originally implied in articles X and XIY of the League of Nations. * Vote is National Accept the fact that the United States will take upon herself no obligations under the treaty of Versailles unless Congress in the particular case, authorizes the ac tion. Change the first article of the League to permit admission to the body of any self-governing state that wishes to join and that re ceives the favorable vote of two thirds of the' assembly. Authorize a revision of interna tional law by the League with the aid of a commission of jurists. In this case differences of opinion are to be reconciled, and all points ade quately provided for. It is planned to take a straw vote of all the people of the na tion on this peace plan, so that the preservation of international peace as a great issue may be brought before the minds of the American people. The University vote is a forerunner of a state campaign on the same question. TRAINING HEAD HERE Episcopolian Deaconess Will Talk Today at Y. W. Bungalow Deaconess Anita Hodgkin, head of St. Margaret’s Training School for Deaconesses of the Episcopal church, is spending today and Fri day on the University campus “get ting acquainted with the students.” Students are not new to the deacon ness, whose school is located in Berkeley, California, in close con tact with the populous ten thou sand of the University of Califor nia. Deaconess Hodgkin is stopping in Eugene in the course of her trip running the entire length of the Pacific coast and into eastern Washington, and Oregon. Friday afternoon, she will address the Wo men ’s Auxiliary of the local parish, and tonight she will talk to a gathering of church women in the Bungalow at 7:15. FRESHMAN RETURNS HOME FOR MEDICAL TREATMENT George Mead, economics major and a freshman, from Portland, left Wednesday for his home, where he is to undergo medical treatment. Mead is a member of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. STUDENT EXPENDITURES BY DARTMOUTH PROFESSOR Dartmouth — professor C. H. Forsyth of the mathematics depart ment, says that the average student at Dartmouth spends $1,342 per year. _ HEIL1G THEATRE MONDAY, JAN. 28 MAY ROBSON m Rfjuvenauon OF AUNT MARY MUSIC — COMEDY — SONG Prices 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00. Seat sale Saturday, 10 A. M. RAINIER COAL CO. for High Grade Coal and Briquets 15 East 7th Avenue Phone 412 SECOND STRING MEN NOW TO BE “SORRELS” Dance Planned for February 8 to Foster Good Fellowship of Scrub Team The second stringers of the past season's football squad held a rather torrid meeting in the library last night; the chief argument be ing over the selection of a name for the club that could be handed down as a permanent tradition. By the exercise of parliamentary rules, backed by methods perfected on the football field, President “Scrap Iron’’ Toole managed to keep vari ous embryo Patrick Henrys from creating too much disturbance, finally after a close vote the name “Sorrels” was selected from among such others as “Scrub Club,” “Yannigans” and others of a similar nature. An official motion was also passed which made the members of the yell staff, who so ably supported Jack Myers last fall, honorary members of the organization. It was also moved that the sport writers be made members of thfe organization. George Hillis and Ed Warren re ported that the dance which is to be given February 8 will be an in formal affair and held at the Col lege Side Inn. The dance is not only a recreational pleasure, said President Toole, but is for the pur pose od developing a spirit of friendliness and good fellowship among those who failed to make their letters and the successful men. To further this cause, he explained that the members of the freshmen squad of footballers' who made their numerals will also be invited. GAMMA PHI BETA WINS MEET FROM ALPHA CHI Delta Zetja Forfeits Contest (to Alpha Phi; Virginia Wilson High Point Winner , Gamma Phi Beta beat the Alpha Chi Omega team in the meet held last night, with a score of 46 to 17. Both squads showed good fighting spirit throughout. The losers were handicapped by having only four girls to take part in all the events. Virginia Wilson was the high point winner of the meet, making the maximum 15 points. Francis Morgan, for the Alpha Chis, cap tured first place in the diving event. Delta Zeta forfeited to Alpha Phi, so no league 1 contest was held last night. Meets scheduled for tonight are Alpha Delta Pi vs. Susan Campbell (1), in league 1, and Alpha Chi Omega vs. Susan Campbell (2), in league 2. STUDENTS FROM AFAR WORKING FOR DEGREES Philippine Islands, and Various Parts of Oregon Represented in History Department The Philippine Islands, the state of Indiana, as well as various sec tions of Oregon, are represented by the graduate students who are taking work in the history depart ment of the University in prepara tion for receiving their M. A. de grees. Julian Bulaon, a graduate of the University of the Philippines at “BLACK OXEN” Is Here! illllHIllMItllll lUMimHimiiiiwii'W LEMON “O” BARBER SHOP (5 chairs) Give Us a Trial < 833 Willamette Street BERT VINCENT, Proprietor 1 -4§i:illBl!l!IBIilllBilll!BI!ll!B!!IIIBIilllBllljlBllIllBillllBIIIIII i!!l!IB!il!IBIIUIBII!!!B!l!llB!l»lflll!!lfl!ll!lBIIIIIBIIIIIBII!!IBI!UIB Manila, and for three years a teach er in that, institution, has come here for his master's degree. Mr. Bulaon is majoring in history and minoring in political science. Motoring across the country from Indiana, combining vacation and study, Ossie Johnson stopped at Oregon to finish his graduate work in history and education, which he had commenced at the University of ' Indiana. William Scholl, also taking advanced work, is a gradu ate of Willamette university in the class of 1922. * Alumni of" Oregon that have re turned to receive their M. A. de grees in history are John Gance, Veronica Tracy and Mrs. lone B. Harkness. Miss Tracy is a member of the class of ’21, while the other two graduated in ’22. The graduate students take regu lar work in the University and in addition each has to write a thesis. Most of them are planning to seek further degrees, either here or at some eastern university. DR. CASWELL IS ASKED TO CRITICIZE MATERIAL Electrical Data Compiled by the Scientist Group Will be Edited by Professor Dr. A. F. Caswell, professor of physics, has recently accepted a re quest from the international re search council to edit and criticize some data on thermal electricity to be published in the international critical tables w-hich are being com piled by this group of scientists. The international research coun cil, composed of experts in the fields of physics, chemistry, and technology from all parts of the world, in a recent meeting decided to compile these tables as time savers for scientists. “In the past if a scientist wanted to secure some of these important technical fig ures,” said Dr. Caswell, “it has been necessary for him to analyze the figures for himself. With the aid of these tables it is hoped that some solution for this difficulty will be made.” After the tables have been com piled, they are to be sent to the various critics to bo edited. Dr. Caswell is one of those who will edit the tables on thermal electricity. 1924 FOOTBALL PRACTICE STARTED AT MICHIGAN University of Michigan—Michi gan started her 1924 football team on the way to another big season last Monday. Eighty men reported for duty, but some of the best players are working at some other sport. COLLEGE SPORTS ARE NOT FOR FEW AT MINNESOTA University of Minnesota—-That college sports are for the benefit Rose La Vogue Beauty Shop .Manicuring, Scalp and Face Treatments. Marcelling Over Campa Shoppe Phone 1592 of “the few” appears to be dis approved by the official report of the university senate committee on intercollegiate athletics at Minne sota, which states that nearly 1,000 men students took part in organized athletics last year. STATE SUPERVISOR VISITS ON WAY TO COTTAGE GROVE Miss Louise Wood, instructor at Oregon Agricultural college and state supervisor of home economics, was here Tuesday as a guest of Irene Buckley of Timelier Cottage. Miss Wood was on her way to Cot tage Grove to organize trade classes. At the Theatres ♦ ■ • ■ — - •> REX “Lights Out,” which opened last night, at the Rex theatre, contains many screamingly funny situations growing out of the confusing similarity between a famous crook, “Highshine” Joe, and an actor who impersonates him on the screen. The actor, mistaken jfor the crook, is hounded by secret service men, while the crook himself, bent on committing murder, is treated with the utmost deference by the moving picture company. “BLACK OXEN” Is Here! PUT on your old grey bon net and hurry down for the thrill of— YOUR life. A lightning-like adventure of mystery and mirth. LIGHTS out! What a title; and, oh, what a pic ture it is. Light— OUT now, for the Rex. And, hurry for this is your last chance— TONIGHT LEARN TYPING AND SHORTHAND Shorthand and typing are both valuable assets to a college student. If you haven’t got it, get it now. Reasonable rates Efficient Instruction EUGENE BUSINESS COLLEGE Phone 666 992 Willamette A. E. Roberts, President “Say It with Flowers” “Say It with Flowers” PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW— for your house party, formal or pledge dance. We are specialists in corsage technique. CUT FLOWERS, POT PLANTS, ETC. JUNCTION CITY FLORIST 10th and Willamette Phone 616 “Say It with Flowers” “Say It with Flowers” ■llli]»IIIMIIlM!iiMlilllMiHMIiilMI)IMlnll—HIMIIIlMlIIIMIIIlMliHMIlHIHIIIMHIMffilBiillMIIHIMUllBIHilMHIMHIMIIHMIf I Will It Rain Today? | Perhaps It May Snow; | Anyway. I Be Prepared 1 A new stock of Radio Boots in today. Ideal for protection, for sport or evening. What Barnum Said Was Wrong (jj That saying of his that the public loved to be humbugged was circus talk in old days when circuses sometimes .folded their tents and left the town of a dark night. (| For this store and its trustful patrons no goods made can be too honestly made, or too correctly labeled, or too fairly priced in plain figures—the same to everybody. fjj The people who are bent on getting arti cles here are assured that they shall have the worth of their money, and the best and largest assortment to select from. (| And this is “as sure as shooting’,’’ as the old saying goes. Could You Make Your Room Look More Like Home by Placing a Piece of POTTERY, VASE or PICTURE in the Right Place. . WE DO PICTURE FRAMING Ludford & Caswell 922 Willameete Street Eugene I TRADE MARKS FIRSTS ViQU .st-mvix* KNQW. DR. RCTSAL GICK Correct Glasses Furnished Eyes Carefully Tested 878 Willamette St. Phone 620 DR. J. 0. WATTS Optometrist Thirty years experience in Eugene 790 Willamette Street, Eugene B. PIPER’S BEAUTY PARLORS Marinello Graduate 877 Willamette Phone 647 Phone 1009 663V& Willamette Overlands, Willys Knight Used Cars Tires, Tubes and Accesssories WEST & SONS MOTOR CO. Phone 592 Ninth and Pearl Streets EUGENE TRANSFER CO. W. L. Christenson, Prop. Five trucks at your service Phene 160 After 6, Sunday 1508L PETERS GARAGE Expert Motor Repair Auto Accessories Used Cars 519 Willamette SCROGGS BROS., TAILORS Style, Quality and Price 760 Willamette Street Opposite Smeed Hotel One Flight Up MODERN TAILORS 24 West 9th Avenue UNIVERSITY TAILORS 1128 Alder Ladies’ and Men’s Suits Phone 1247 Hemstitching Pleating and Buttons. Pleated skirts a specialty. THE BUTTON SHOP Phone 1158-L 89 E. 7th Ave. MOORE SIGN CO. High Grade Commercial Signs, j Show Cards Banners j 728 Willamette. Phone 24 Sweet-Drain Auto Company Phone 440 1042 Oak St. HASTINGS SISTERS BEAUTY SHOP Manicuring, Scalp and Face Treatments. Marcelling MILADY’S BEAUTY SHOPPE Mrs. R. A. Blake, Prop. Permanent Wave by the Lanoll Method. $5 for six curls Above Ye Towne Shoppe Phong 888 HOME MADE CANDIES Phone 56 Corner Seventh and Willamette Star and Durant Cars LANE AUTO COMPANY We never close 837 Pearl St. Phone 166 HASTY MESSENGERS Phone 442 MILLERS SHOE SHOP 43 West Eighth Avenue Eugene, Oregon THE HAT SHOP , Miss Patterson Hampton Bldg. Across P. O. 6th and Willamette DRESSMAKING Mrs. G. C. Platz 468 W. Eleventh Ave.