Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 17, 1929, Page 2, Image 2

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University of Oregon, Eugene
editorial board
w. E. Hempstead Jr.As.so.'. Editor Leonard Ilagstrom.Arf#c. Editor
Arthur Bchocni.Managing Editor__
Carl Gregory
Donald .lohnsf ’
Serena Mao
..Asst. Manarfw Editor Joe I'teney ..Mttor
.Feature Editor Dorothy Bakci .;;So,u „y j.',|itor
Literary Editor Leonard Delano .1. I. 1- Editor
.Clarence Craw .Makeup Editor
Jo Stolid. Secretary
LOliei .• ■ ■ err
a ml V.Hitor rhone Oou
DAY EDITORS: Vinton Hall, Lawrence Mitchdmore, Serena Madsen, Carl Cregoiy,
Elaine Crawford; Mary Klemm, assistant.
MKJHT EDITORS- It. n russing ehief; Fred Hcchill, Victor Kaufman, Chari.* Ban,
ASST^HTJXucSrrie. John Dodds, Ual,d, Morfitt. Beatrice Bennett,
Jean Carman, Jo Harry, Kalidi Yergen, Alyec Cook, Dave 'lotion.
CFNKKAI. ASSICNMr.N'i REPORTERS: Hal,,I, Millsap, Fa Wanda I'enaiuon, Mal
lard Clark, Wilfred Brown, Mary McClean, Harry lonkon.
cp0f ATK- Delbert Addition. Alex Tamkin, Joe Brown, l ied bchultz, liariy
<. Warn n Tinker, Harold I* raundorf.
REP01- , S- Marv Klemm. Myron Criffin. Foster McDonald, Maryheden Koupal,
Kb;. , ; MrK< niif.ii Audi." llenrickwii, Man/aret Roid. Alice Gorman, I. Ned Taylor,
(w!nis Duni'e-iv’ f,„i , 'Nelson, Dorothy Thomas, Dorothy Kirk, Carol Hurlburt.
Phylih. VauKimmel, David Wilson. Alloc., Barker, El.ae bchroeder, Osborne
Holland, John Dodds, Henry Lumper, Lavina Hicks, Merlin Llais,
Rex 'fussing.
WilPam IF Ham.id Assodate Manner Charh, ^...............Ad^Hsin, M=r
gX" ™ f 'rniek . A^t. Mgr. Keater «
^ .MBr'Ched<inB
AnVfRTlSING SALESMEN: Addison Brockman. Bob Miller. Larry Wiggins, Jack
A, V' ll'.l Ha Hob Holmes lna Tremblay, Betty Hatton, Margaret Underwood,
n i ■ l.'l'rie I ST AN TK ■ Jane Fraley, Harriet Arens, Dorothy Jones, Carol Hurlburt,
Kathryn pfrigo JuIianne BentonTcuy Stoddard, Jim Fandreth, f.awrenee Jackson.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Student* of the
University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday during the
wUege year. Member of the Pacific Inter-collegiate Press. Entered in the foat office
it Fugenc, Oregon, as second class matter. Subscription rat™. *2.50 a year. Adver
tising rates upon application. Kcsidence phone, manager, J,9J. Jo btoficl, secretary.
Day Editor This Issue— Lawrence Mitchelmore
Night Editor This Issue— Charles H. Burr
Asst. Sight Editors This Issue—Jo Barry
Ralph L. Morfitt
If You Will He Great,
He Silent
Last week's international happenings disclosed many things
among which number the following:
L President-elect Hoover and Mrs. Hoover returned home.
2. Al Smith..is back home.
:{. (iernnmy may he able to make reparation payments
as hoped.
I. France is expecting a change, in Prime Ministers soon.
f>. Goimgga beat Oregon.
Prom this summary ol’ world events the Kmc raid draws
this eonelusiou greatness consists in shrugging the shoulders
and saying in whalever language of which the accident of
birth Ims made one the victim, this, in essence—nothing.
President-elect Hoover . . . “Concerning Cabinet form re
lief, navy bill. Kellogg paeti extra session . . • maintained an
unbroken silence.''
“Annoyed. Mr. Smith said that lie had no announcement
to make, that lie did not desire daily visits from the press,
that lie Imped he would not be asked to confirm such rumors
as t he possibility of his accepting a position as a ball player
with the New "N ork (limits.
•' Almost equally secretive was Agent t.eneral ot Ucpara
tioiis Seymour Parker (tilUert, when eoniere.il l»y ship news
reporters on the. ‘^/^ngeV'ui.' With hands clasped lightly
behind 'his line'll, Mr. (lilherl rose slighlly on the balls of his
feet and observed: ‘You must realize, gentlemen, that this is
a good litre for me to be silent.’
“Naturally the ‘Most Amerie.au of Frenchmen’ kept as
mum about his plans, last week, as.Interviewed, he ad
mitted only that during the holidays he had kept up his golf.
To questions about the “Program of Uelizalion' he curtly and
characteristically replied, without attempting humor or evasion,
' Hein, maintenaul, messieurs !
Hillx Keinharl could not be found but he would undouht
edlv have replied with characteristic bluntness that in all
probability elsewhere were a more appropriate place for the
quest inner.
Defeat of Naval ( raiser Hill Should
Follow llatifieation of Kellogg Part
Now thiil the Kellogg anti war treaty has been ratil'ied
So to t Iiv tlir Cuited Slates Senate some people may think
that the nation has done all it ran for the present in promot
in”' I’rieiully inlernatiunal relations.
I’,III there are thousands of international'minded Ameri
eans who believe that all the good will engendered by the
ratification of the aid f war treaty would be offset if the h'ed
oral Congress were to pass the Nav\ bill for Hi additional
new erusiers.
Observers ol American relations with Kuropean powers i
realize I lie importance of tlir Navy liill which is soon to he
considered. If it is passed. such a hill will he nothin"' more
nor less than a slap in the,fare el' the foreign powers.
To enlarge the American navv by such an extent would i
not onl\ he, for practical purposes unnecessary, hut would
cause severe antagonism hot ween the I'niteil Stales and (treat
Britain. This momentous ill considered twisting ol the lion s
tail would displace fnglaud as mistress of the seas.
Authorities such as frank II. Simouds in the Keview of
Ucviews indicate the far reach ill”- evil consequences of such ag
gressive naval construction. While it would not lead to war
with the Kn,"lisle it would inevilahly cause strained diplo
malic relations and ostracize the United States in the esti
mation of competent critics everywhere who believe in the de
velopment of peaceful understanding and the ultimate triumph
of arbitration above war as a means of settling disputes.
Speaking not its a I’acifist, l>cau flic W. Allen. University
Oregon- wired the Oregon ({elevation in Congress of the pre
vailing: sentiment locally against the Cruiser hill. Senator
Steiwer. the only one front whom it reply hits thus far been
received did not commit himself definitely tilt hough expres
sion1 appreciation for the interest revealed.
With the ratification of the anti-war treaty, the federal
Congress Inis made a good beginning in its international busi
ness. It is ;t step in the right direction.
Kellogg Pact Forward Step
Toward Peace. Says Dr. Hall
(CuHtiiuud from Vtxyt: Oiltl)
war, it is deelured. The fart that
war is art aall,' outlawed means
mm It also, sitter thie will Initio
militarv aggressiveness into disfavor
and will eause nations to hesitate a
loti” time Indore taking a step that
will tiring eonilemnation front other
na t ions.
lint i fieat ion of the treatv also
will do in in- It toward furthering in
terna! ional relations between the
Uuitgrl states and other euuutries,
•■'“’I 11 • ^ immediately result
in .tin,ater activity alone various
line", saitl l>r. Hall. This step plan's
this count t\ iu accord with others
ami announces to the world our in
tent ion of hurt heri»u cooperation
tor hetteiinu conditions the world
over, it was stated.
hr. Hall was recent l\ w idols
tpioiod tni the problem of world
peace iu au interview based upon
\ iews expressed b\ sir IMiilip laibbs.
and a series of articles oil interna
tional peace written b\ hi. Hall
appeared iu main papers on the
Pacific coast. .
The following was from
the Minnesota Daily:
“Modern girl is happier than her
grandmother, aeeording to Mary
McLean, dean of women at the
University of Oregon. She says
that although the modern girl seems
to he always rushing about discon
tentedly, nevertheless she is living
a full and interesting life, taking
stock of business, politics and world
events as well.”
Dear Aunt Ducklic:
What’s this ‘‘Campus sediment”
we hear so much about? Wo want
to know.
—A1 & Lie
Dear A1 & Lu:
Campus sediment is sometimes
known as “Duck Soup.” Docs that
help you anyway?
—Aunt Ducklic.
“J)(> you know Hoot'2”
“Hoot who?”
“ Hoot is.”
if * *
why she wastes her time going
around with that guy. She could he
going with me.”
* * *
* *
(a’ la Duck Scup)
Today's torrid question: Do you |
favor Mil illustrated luggers’ gui.U- ? j
KHKD W.VDK: “Must oni|dmti-j
i-iillv ;iii.l assnn-.lly yes, little one! j
s. ST K PI l If N SO X SMITH: "Dim ’I
you know, iny tmll.v answer is jolly
well Vos, old doali.
HJ-: N W II ITI-ISM ITH : “ Under
ntlii-r ( inumstanres I would I"'
I'or.od to d.’.-liiii’ answering, 1'ut
succumbing to I Ho wiles ol sueli a
delightful inc|uiriug reporter, 1
should favor I lie stated revision.”
NIJIIKAK 1’AI.KS: *■ I am not in
favor of I lie |dan; it would remove
I lie element of eliunoe.”
ideii; 1 might then In- safe from
o\ or indust nous co-eds.”
HOB .1 ACKSON : " No, 1 feel that
a man should have sultieient initia
Without nerve - racking. tiouil
breaking scales and exercises. lull
are taught to flay hy note in regu
lur professional chord style. lu your
very first li'ssou you will l>o ul)lo |
to fl:iv a fofular number by note.
Thu "Hallmark Self-Instructor,”
is I lie title of this luethoil. Eight
vuiirs were required to furtuut this
groat work. The entire eourse with
thu neeessarv examination sheets, is
bound in one volume. The first les
son is unsealed which the student
ma\ examine and be his owen
••.li'IMt E and dl'UV." t’tie later
i1 part of the "Hallmark SJelf-lustrur
' tor," is sealed.
I'fon ttie student returning any
eo|iv of the " llalluii-’k Self-lust rue
tor," wilh the seal no broken, we will
refund in full till money paid.
This ama.-.ing Self-1nsfruetor will
be sent anywhere. \ on do not need
to send any money. When you re
reive this new method of teaching
musie. Deposit with the Postmau the
i sum of ten dollars. If you are not
entirelv satisfied, the money will be
returned in full, upon written re
quest. the Publishers are anxious
to place this ■■ Set f-1 nst rllctor ” in
the hands of music lovers alt over
the country, and is in a position to
make an attractive proposition to
agents, tscud for your copy today.
Address The " Hallmark Self-lnstrui
tor" Station tl, Postoffice, Eex 111,
New Volk, N. V.
j live to got dates, and not employ an ,
illustrated guide for the purpose.” j
—A. & L.
j Students who arc opposed to the
| eighteenth amendment should get
^considerable comfort from the state
ment which members of the Litera
ture Survey classes are now finding
I in Milton’s “Parqdi.se Lost”:
“The dire Snake.
Led Eve, our credulous mother,
to the Tree
j Of Prohibition, root of all our I
i “Yes,” said the president of the
street railway to his secretary. “And
1 want two carbarn copies made.”
Back Pages
In Campus History
That Tell How The
Collegians Used to Act.
Fifteen Years Ago
From Oregon Emerald,
January 17, 1914
Of 1275 freshmen on the campus
this year, 1 lie registrar estimates
that about, four will flunk out of
school tins semester. He bases his
figures on last year’s records.
Oregon defeated \V. S. C. li-' to 17
■ in Hie first conference basketball
'game of the season.
Lee Hendricks’ contribution won
the Alma Mater song contest for a
I prize of $-.1. The music has not vet
been written.
Twenty-five Year* Ago
from Oregon Weekly,
January 18, 1904
Villard bull was skillfully decor
ated on the occasion of Oregon’s
debate with Whitman, and was ten
anted by an enthusiastic audience.
Also an able gang of rooters was on
Oregon’s next debate is one with
Pacific university in Yillard hall.
Plans for an attempt to again
bring to life on the campus the
Kutaxian club were discussed at a
meeting of the alumnae members
• recently. _
The Ambler
yesterday we saw:
J.JOS JOHNSON smoking a pipe;
. . . MAKJOIMK NK l'il)11 AM dasli-|
ing leone for lnnc.lt . . . ISA15HDLA
YANATTA peeking at a typewriter
JKN NINOS MATH Kit chasing
a'cat . . . lMlOKBK FIN KLY read
ing a book . . . IN l« UAKTilKONO
clogging . . . K1 R15Y KIT I OK yawn
ing . . . DON MOK> Wearing a patch
of adhesive tape oyer one eye . . .
KATHRYN I’KHltlO looking thru
the Kinerald ... HID I>015151N go
ing into the Oregana office.
This Service
for your
Train and motor-conch
combine to give flexible,
time .uul-money saving,
travel service.
The maximum of time at
your destination when you
The "Silver Grays”
Portland via Carvallisand
AIha ny - — } 81 00, 9:35,
i'll:50 a.m.; .3:30, 4:30
t'Sileer Gray Limited.”
ll :..' Harrisburg.
Roseburg—1:55,6:35 pm.
Marshfield via Roseburg
.— 1:55 p.m.
Grants Pass, Medford,
Ashland, San Francisco
— 1:55 p.m.
And many other points
You'll find a convenient
way to almost any Western
Oregon destination via the
deluxe “Stiver Grays.” Ask
about connections to Mc
Minnville, Monmouth, Sil
verton, Lebanon, Newport,
Motor-Coaches leave 5
minutes earlier from South
ern Pacific Station.
Trains to Portland
Leave at 3:25, 4:40 a. m.;
12:-10, 2:30, 4:25, 7:00
M. B. COLL, Agent, S. P. Stager
F. G. LEWIS, Agent, S. P. Co. '
Phone 22t>0
Women’s league tea this afternoon
in Woman’s building from 3:30
to 5:30. All women invited.
Sigma Xi members meet in front of
Friendly hall this morning at
11:20 for Oregana picture.
Phi Delta Phi members meet in
front of Friendly hall at 11:13
I this morning for Oregana picture.
Tabard Inn members meet in front
of Friendly hall this morning at
i 11:10 for Oregana picture.
Order of the “O”. will have its pic
I turn taken for the Oregana today
at 11 o’clock on the library steps.
All members, including this year’s
j football lettermen, be present.
Wear your sweaters. tohort meet-j
ing to follow.
Greater Oregon directorate meets j
today at t p. m. in room 105 Jour- i
nalisnt building. Very im))ortant. j
Y. M. C. A. cabinet members meet
in front of Friendly hall this
morning at 11:.'id sharp for Ore
gano picture. All members be
Pi Lambda Theta will meet ui front I
of Friendly hall to have Oregana |
pictures taken today, 11:55 sharp. I
Alpha Kappa Delta will meet in !
front of Friendly hall to have
f Oregana pictures taken today, 11
i o’clock sharp.
Temenids will meet Thursday morn
ing at 11:40 o'clock in front of
Friendly hall to have group pic
ture taken for Oregana.
! Plii Chi Theta members meet this
| morning in front of Friendly hall
at 11:110 sharp for Oregana pic
tures. All members turn out.
Beta Gamma Sigma picture for the
Oregana will be taken today at 3
o’clock on the library steps. All
members on the campus arc re
quested to be there. Short meet
ing to follow.
Law school student body meet, in
school assembly, 11 o’clock today.
Alter meeting Oregana pictures,
to be taken. I ’ll i Delta Phi pic
tures to be made at that time.
Phi Theta Upsilon tea, announced
for this coming Sunday, was a
mistake. The tea took place last
Sunday and there will be none on !
January 20.
Alpha Delta Sigma—Meeting today
noon at the Anchorage.
The Murray Warner museum lilmiry,
on the third floor of the Woman’s
building, will be open during the
winter term at the following
hours: 0 to 12, and 1 to 5'cj.very
day except Sunday and Monday
The Oregana business staff will
| meet tomorrow in room 104 Jottr
ualism building at 4:00 o’clock.
All members are requested to be
there. , . |
Style show mannequins’ meeting in j
Woman’s building, 9:30 tonight, j
Important. |
Pi Lambda Theta social hour sched
uied for Tuesday 4:00 p. m. in;
, the women’s room of the Woman s
building. Mrs. Stetson has charge
of program.
Reporters Irk Camera-mind
Actress by Asking Ideas
(Continued from Patjr, One)
before going on tlic stage. Once I
forgot to find out beforehand and
j had to borrow a program from some
one in the audience.”
She was rather unwilling to stick
to the subject of her work, “1 do
j not tike to talk shop when I am
I having a good time,” she explained.
Iii Ik*r charming way, M.ibs
Lull'll talked easily and freely. j
there were no long pauses in the ,
conversation. She eumplained of
the smoke and the dirt of Chicago, j
her home, and she rotated many
funny experiences of hers, ijhi.s
t rating them with characteristic
It is not often that a celebrity
is so easy to talk to. Miss Mc
Laren—“ the little wonder lady,”
“the girl with a camera mind”— was
merely a very human, interesting,
and pleasing personality.
Oregana Photos for Ten
Groups on List Today
(Continued from Page One)
Y. M. A. cabinet, 11:M-*>; Tenio
i) ids, 11:40; Pi Lambda Theta,
11 Beta Gamma Sigma, :’>:00.
All groups listed above will meet
in front of Friendly hall with the
exception of the Order of the “O ’ j
I which will be snapped on the library
i steps.
MCDONALD—“Women They Talk
About,” starring Irene "Rich, Aud
rey Kerris and William Collier Jr.
A drama of high society. Also,
Lois Wilson and Everett Horton in
“Miss Information” and Abe Ly
i man and his orchestra.
HEILIG—Association vaudeville
road 3lunv witl.i five acts. Also. Kit
(Jus,ill ill “Jesse’s Janes” and a
(inint land Rice “feiportliglit.” Com
ing, Buck Jones in "Hills of Peril.”
COLONIAL — “ The Sharpshoot
ers,” featuring George O'Brien and
Lois Moran. A Bailor’s romance.
Also, comedy and Aesop’s Fables.
(Joining, Douglas Fairbanks in “The
Ga uclio.”
REX—Glenn Tryou in “The Gate
Crasher,” an hilarious*, detective
I comedy. Also “Slick Slickers” and
i International news reel. Coming
Be be Daniels in “Take Me Home. ’
LOST—2 gold pens, one smooth, ami
one with initials M. L. C., last of
fall term. Also Carnahan’s French
grammar. Reward. Call 1117.
FOR RENT—New decorated apart
ment, five rooms and batli, sleep
ing porch, fireplace. 1 urnislied
or unfurnished. 1221 Mill St.
Phone 1-155-W. 1-12-15-16-17
WILL person who found black and
white shell Parker pen at Old
Library please return to Grace
Mnrtensen, Susan Campbell hall.
Pen was a gift and very valuable
to owner. Please. 1-17-18
A Mile of Gas
Camp.us cars must be run eco
nomically so bring them down
to the “Oregon” and save
the gas and oil it would have
taken to drive down town
and back.
Oregon Service Station
llth and Hilyard
# ^ »
He united the country with nails
fcEN franklin made the horseshoe
nail a symbol of the importance
of little things. “The kingdom
was lost and all for the want of
a horseshoe nail”,, goes one of ihis wise
savings. So when he became Postmaster
General, he knew full well the need for
proper horseshoeing as one step in
punctual mail schedules.
The care given to details can still
make or break a^ great plan. In the
telephone industry, for example, the
development of compact paper insula
tion helped to make possible the small
diameter cable and therefore the vast
underground plant necessary to serve
large cities.
A multiplicity of details, from the test
ing of long fibre cotton to the “voice
with the smile”, offer a continual chab
lenge to the Bell System men who unite
the nation with telephones.
A nation-tcitU -systt:^ of ltf,<K>0,OUu tntf reconnecting telephones