Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 17, 1932, Image 2

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._ _ _ _ _ . ■ i * *
EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism Bldg. Phone 3300—New* Room, Local 865; Editor
and Managing Editor, Local 854. _
BUSINESS OFFICE, McArthur Court. Phone 8300—Local 214.
University of Oregon, Eugene
Willis D uni way, Editor Larry Jackson, Manager
Thornton Shaw, Managing Editor
Ralnh Darid. Associate Editor. Stephen Kahn, Assistant Editor
Jack Bauen Dave Wilson. Betty Anne Mac
duff, Editorial Writers
Sterling Green, Asst. Mnnauine Editor
Jack Belllrtyer, News Editor
Molly Ann Cochran, Society Editor
JUICK JNeuucrfcer, &porxs r^aiwr
Merlin Blais, Radio Director
Roy Sheedy, Literary Editor
George Sanford, Telegraph Editor
Doutf Wifcht, Chief Nifrht Editor
DAY EDITORS: Je?sie Steele, Virginia Wentz, Oscar Munirer, Margaret Mean.
SPECIAL WRITERS: Elinor Henry, Thelma Nelson, Julian Prescott.
REPORTERS: David Eyre, Ruth McClain, Donald Fields, Parks Hitchcock, Almon
Newton, Genevieve Dunlop, Hazle Corrigan, Harold Nock, Maximo I’uiiuo, Eloise
Dorner, Clifford Gregor, Francis Pallister, Madeleine Gilbert.
RADIO STAFF: Jack Bauer. Roy McMullen. Charles Shoemaker.
NIGHT EDITORS: Hubert Totton, Myron Ricketts, Doug Polivka, Clark Williams.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Dorothy McMillan, Catherine Watson, Lenore Grove,
A dele Hitchman, Shirley Sylvester, Mary Teresi, Delpha Hurlburt, Peggy Newby,
Evelyn Schmidt, Margaret Corum, Gladys Gillespie.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official publication of the Associated Students of the
University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday and Monday, during tlie
college year. Member of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press. Entered in the postoffice< at
Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter. Subscription rates, $2.50 a year. Advertising
rates upon application. Phone, Manager: Office, Local 214; residence, 2800.
Turmoil in Japan
\ PECULIAR and unsavory brand of fascism is showing its
head in Japan, if indeed it is fascism.
The social beliefs of Nippon attach no great stigma to po
litical assassinations or assassins. The violation of the sacred
ness of the precincts of the emperor’s palace is, in the eyes of
Japanese, more to be condemned than the mere assassination of
a premier. For Shintoism is nationalism, emperor-worship, and
loyalty to death. Blood brotherhoods flourish in such an atmos
phere, and the turmoil of terrorism which has been brewing in
Japan is beginning to boil over.
First it was Premier Hamaguchi, leader of the liberal coali
tion which endeavored to stem the tide of destructive nationalist
sentiment. Next on the altar was Junnosuke Inouye, leader of
the minseito (peace) party, shot down just before the elections
last February.
These assassinations were in line with the Tirana of fascism
we know—rabid nationalism and Machiavellian diplomacy. But
the peculiarities of Japanese pseudo-fascism first became evi
dent in the assassination of Baron Takuma Dan, head of the
colossal Mitsui net of commerce and industry. More war, more
expansion, more power, were the desires of the new fascists.
And less capitalism, less exploitation.
And now Suyoshu Inukai has followed the others. Leader
of the Seiyukai (war) party, but strangely enough a conserva
tive, his permission of the conclusion of the peace at Shanghai
under the ministrations of British Ambassador Sir Miles Lamp
son angered the militarists who had contracted for the death
of Baron Takuma Dan. Less capitalism, not more, was their
aim in destroying Inouye, governor of the Bank of Japan, and
Baron Dan. More war, not less, led to the destruction of Inukai.
The assassins stated, when captured, that they wished to fur
ther expansion in Manchuria, but to the advantage of the masses
of Japan, not merely the industrialists.
The strange conjunction of anti-capitalism and nationalism
is new in the annals of the world. All fascists are anti-com
munist, as we know them. Is this new breed to differ, as an
albino or a sport?
Perhaps not. The aim of the army and navy men who com
mitted the latest terrorism was first to convince the civil gov
ernment of their disapproval of its policies in the matter of the
Chinese truce. Secondly, it was to demonstrate that the hour
is near when the constitutional government will be attacked by
the new forces. Like the 1922 March on Rome, fair warning
has been given, and bargaining by the civil power is invited.
Invasion of the very shadow of Hirohito's palace is further dis
play of the confidence which these new forces have in their
strength. Militaristic dictatorship, not party government, is
their goal.
"Hot-cha, Hot-cha!”
^4 POLL of college newspaper editors undertaken by the "Spec
tator," student publication of Columbia university, demon
strates once again the narrowness of the field of thought of
modern college youth. It brings up the oft-discussed but ever
important cpiestion of just what matters the average college
student considers worthy of attention and deliberation.
The “Spectator” poll questioned 102 college newspaper editors
on current political and economic questions. The questions deal
ing with political figures of the day such as Hoover, Roosevelt,
Garner, and so forth, were answered by a majority of the edi
tors. But when the questionnaire shifted to more abstract mat
ters, the number of those willing to voice an opinion shrank to
almost nothing. Just one felt qualified to say that Russia should
be granted recognition by the United States. Eighteen voted
for a reduction in the tariff, and two against. Eight voted for
cancellation of war debts, three against. Five voted for social
insurance, none against.
In the face of such an astonishing lack of interest in some of
the most important issues of the day. what conclusions can be
reached other than that students don’t know anything about
these matters and don’t care to know more. It isn't necessarily
a sign that college youth is going to pot, just because a “boop
boop-a-doop" will perk up an car where a question on the tariff
cant even get a rise. But it is a sign that a classroom lecture
doesn't penetrate very deeply, and that it strikes no responsive
chord within a majority of the students.
But no moralizing today. The editor's greeting this morning
should be a merry "hot-cha," nothing more. Why bother with
the tariff when we can still remember last week's dance? Hot
cha, hot-cha!
The Finishing Touch
JJY decision of the heads of houses Sunday the women ot the
University voted to continue their policy of retraining front
political line-ups in class elections.
The apathy which hovered over the recent A. S. U. O. elec
tions was sufficiently great to hide any great evidences of the
effect by the men, however, that the women were not lining up
definitely for certain candidates.
That the women have decided to carry over then newly
adopted policy to.class elections is a wise step, it would be
ridiculous “to attempt the reform in-one phase and not in all
Tbey are doing well to put the finishing touch on their effort,
to make possible real voting by individuals and not by mob^.
The Safety Valve
An Outlet for Campus Steam
All communications are to be ad
dresser! to the editor, Oregon Daily
Emerald, and should not exceed 200
words in length. Letters must be
signed, but should the writer prefer,
only initials will be used. The editor
maintains the right to withhold publi
cation should he see fit.
To the editor:
As I wa3 crossing the campus
Saturday afternoon I was horri
fied to see a group of young people
(presumably University of Oregon
students) climbing over the newly
unveiled statue of the Pioneer
Mother and posing thereon for
snapshots of themselves.
Doubtless it was a thoughtless |
act on their part, but to me it
seemed a downright desecration of
the spirit in which this splendid
memorial was conceived and of
the ideal for which it stands. What
is your opinion ?
Yours very truly,
E. Lenore Casford.
It is spring term, more surely
tonight than ever before. Before
we came to college we read “Yale
Stories,” and in imagination sat
bareheaded on the quad, with li
lacs in bloom, banjos twanging
through the twilight, the male
chorus humming “Annie Laurie,”
and Frank Merriwell not far in
abeyance. College was a romance.
* * »
Nights and afternoons like to
day’s wc can recapture for a while,
if we wish, the romance of college.
“Gammer Curton” rehearses these
warm days on the grass behind
Villard. Bill Anderson with his
sleeves rolled up shouts his lines
from behind a tree. Madame Sey
bolt issues orders from the grass.
Everything is college.
Now that "Beggar's Opera” is in
its limbo we hear rumors of all
kinds. It is going to be a road
show; it is going to Portland; it
is this and that.. What we do know
is that it was jolly good fun while
it lasted, and that it is done, Steve
Smith is devoting his time and at
tention to his other love tennis.
* * *
The maestro gave a lecture on
jazz last year in Villard and packed
them in. This year he is giving it
at It o'clock on Thursday morning
in Villard, and charging a dime. If
there are enough dimes, Oregon
will meet the University of Wash
ington in Seattle in a tenhis match,
if not—good effort wasted.
* * *
I hate to plug his lecture by plead
ing for Oregon’s tennis team,
worthy as the cause is, for the lec
ture should be well patronized on
its own merits. Steve's prowess as
rostrum performer is well enough
known, his subject collegiately uni
versal. Vint Hall will perform the
comics on the Villard grand, Jo
Rice the concert jazz, to point the
“Lady Windermere’s Fan” Fri
day night, with Leonard Dart play
ing the protagonist role. Dart did
a fine job in “Journey’s End,” not
so long ago, and any of us fortu
nate enough to have seen that will
be there to see what he does with
a smart and sophisticated role. Ce
cil Matson and Jimmy Lyons
played in the last Wilde comedy
performed here and set a mark
high enough to require good shoot
ing to duplicate, but my advanoe
prognostication indicates an equal
ly good show.
School Chorus Holds
Rehearsal for Concert
A happy, interested crowd of
over a thousand Eugene school
students packed the east wall of
McArthur court yesterday after
noon. They were the 1000-voice
chorus of the city schools in final
rehearsal before their second an
nual concert, which is to be given
at McArthur court this evening,
starting at 8 o’clock.
The concert will be directed by
Ann Landsbury Beck, head of the
public school music department of
the music school and music super
visor for the Eugene schools.
... of the A I R
“International Aspects of the
Present Business Situation,” will
be the subject of Dr. Victor P.
Morris, of the economics depart
ment, when he speaks during the
Emerald of the Air at 4:15 this af
ternoon. Dr. Morris will discuss
monetary standards, war debts and
reparations, the economic crisis in
central Europe, and other econom
ic factors of an international na
ture. He believes that the great
depths and long duration of the
business depression is due to in
ternational disorganization. His
talk will be 15 minutes in length.
"Dollar Day” roundtrips arc first class tickets at
about a dollar per hundred miles, between all
places on our Pacific Lines. Good on all trains, in
coaches or in Pullmans (plus usual berth charge).
MAY 27-28-29-30
Sample Roundtrips
Portland $ 2.30
Salem 1-40
Albany .00
Marshfield 3.55
Klamath Falls . 4.95
Medford $ 4.45
San Francisco 13.50
Los Angeles. 21.90
Seattle 6.25
Spokane . 10.40
Southern Pacific
F. ti. LEWIS. Ticket Agent PHONE 3200
A Decade .
Ago jfk.
May 17, 1922
The Murray Warner collection
of Oriental art will be formally
opened and dedicated Monday, May
* * *
A student body dance sponsored
by the junior class will open Jun
ior Week-end festivities Friday
Seventeen floats will take to the
water at 8:30 Friday night in the
annual Junior Week-end canoe car
* * *
During the review of the floats,
both the men’s and women’s glee
clubs will sing, directed by John
Stark Evans.
* * *
Political advertisement: Ralph
E. Williams Hires Orientals While
Hundreds of E-Service Men Need
* * i'fi
Two University girls returning
to Eugene from their homes in
Portland tonight were held up and
robbed of $20 just outside of Cor
Y. M. C. A. cabinet will meet to
day at 3 in the Y hut.
League for Industrial Democracy
will hold a joint meeting with Y.
W. Industrial group Wednesday
evening at 9 o’clock.
Theta Sigma Phi meets today at
5 p. m. in 104 Journalism. Actives 1
and pledges must be there.
Beta Lambda will meet Thurs
day, May 19, in room 303, Deady
hall. Election of officers; all
members please be present.
Very important that all co-ed
tennis matches be played by
Thursday of this week. All the
matches are scheduled on score
sheet at tennis courts.
Phi Beta formal pledging will be
held at 5 in Westminster house.
V. W. C. A. religious group will
meet at the bungalow tonight at
9 o’clock.
Social Science club meets to
night instead of last night, as pre
viously announced.
Meeting of all seniors in W. A
A. council at 7 in women’s lounge.
Very important.
Only three students were con
fined in the infirmary Monday, and
they were Betty McRobbie, Doro
thy Andrade, and Ross Smith.
Bates Payable In Advance
10c a line for first insertion;
5c a line for each additional
Telephone 5300; local 214
WANTED — Passengers to east
coast. Oldsmobile coach leaving
about June 10. Call C. B. Beall,
WANTED—College man to work
for large New York concern
this summer. Salary $24 a week.
Traveling expenses paid. Apply
room 317. Eugene Hotel. M. J.
Winninghoff, 9-12 a. m.
The last few days have added decided color and zest
to the campaign for United States Senator. The biggest
boost to date for any one candidate is Governor Meier's
unqualified endorsement of Alfred E. Clark for the seat
now occupied by Senator Stciwer. Another shock to his
opponents and a source of satisfaction to the pronounced
drys of the state was the announcement by Clark himself
that he will oppose the repeal of the 18th Amendment
or the repeal of the Volstead Act until the people of Ore
gon repeal the prohibition amendment of the constitution
of this state, lie also calls attention to the fact that
repeal of the 18th Amendment would leave Oregon still
Iry with the whole cost of enforcement of the prohibi
tion law upon the taxpayers of this state. It is obvious
that this would be the first step toward nullification of
this portion of Oregon’s constitution.
His very effective plan for placing the lumber indus
try back upon a solvent basis with steady work for closed
mills and the now unemployed workmen; his record of
outstanding achievements for the nation during and
after the World War; his aid to dairymen and other co
operative organizations of producers in their recent ef
forts to obtain fair standards and fair prices; his efforts
for cheap hydro-electric power for every Oregon home
and industry, and his demand for adequate service and
lower rates for telephones have aroused vigorous com
ment among the voters of this state.
F. J. TOOZE, Salem, Oregon
Paid Advertisement
LOST—Black leather note book
last Friday. Please call 162-R.
LOST—Large gold filigree pin be
tween Deady and Corner Elev
enth and Kincaid. Call 2788—
LOST—A pair of glasses in case
near Igloo Friday nite. Call
Jack Granger, 1920.
LOST—A green Schaeffer pen and
pencil near Ad. building. Finder
please call R. Glaisyer, 2972.
FOR SALE—Chevrolet ’30 sports
roadster. Good condition. Six
good tires. Student owner must
sell. Cash or terms. Phone
Ken Hamaker, at 1906.
ATTRACTIVE furnished kitchen
ette apartment over garage.
Miss Alice Capps. 3240-J.
FOR RENT—Six room furnished
house. University district. Cali
Fingerwave 35c, marcel 50c.
Special prices on all work. Open
Sunday and evenings by appoint
ment. 576 E. 16th. Phone 2376W.
DRESSMAKING, hemstitch i n g ,
sewing. Over Underwood & El
liott Grocery. Harriett Under
wood. Phone 1393.
ty work, best of service; work
that is lasting in service. 13th
between Alder and Kincaid.
Also Hair-cutting
PHONE 1880
Next to Walora Candies
Starts Tuesday—8:30 P. M.
861 Willamette Phone 3081
TL Z:n“:a *“i ** v,rU't *•“« "«* miairms. and ft
^ * **"*->* - rirr^> <*«-* Z-.urdj? asmng :• sr .V. £. C vfu 5r*j.
Certainly. ♦.
7 out of 10 smokers inhale
knowingly* * ♦ the other
3 inhale unknowingly
DOyouinhale? Seven out of ten smokers
ktioiv they do. The other three inhale
without realizing it. Every smoker breathes
in some part of the smoke he or she draws
out of a cigarette.
Think, then, how important it is to be
certain that your cigarette smoke is pure
and clean — to be sure you don’t inhale
certain impurities!
Do you inhale? Lucky Strike has dared
to raise this much-avoided subject . . .
because certain impurities concealed in
even the finest, mildest tobacco leaves are
removed by Luckies’ famous purifying
process. Luckies created that process. Only
Luckies have it!
\ Do you inhale? More than 20,000 physi
^ cians, after Luckies had been furnished them
for tests, basing their opinions on their smok
ing experience, stated that Luckies are less
irritating to the throat than other cigarettes.
“It’s toasted"
Vaur Throat Protection — against irritation — against cough