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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1933)
EDITORIAL OFFICES, Journalism Bldg. Phone 3300—News
Room, Local 355 ; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 354.
BUSINESS OFFICE, McArthur Court. Phone 3300—Local 214.
University of Oregon, Eugene
Richard IVeuberger, Editor Harry Schenk, Manager
Sterling Green, Managing Editor
Thornton Gale, Assoicate Editor; Jack Bellinger, Dave Wilson,
ITPPF.R NEWS STAFF
Oscar Mungcr, News Ed.
Francis Pallister, Copy Ed.
Bruce Hamby, Sports Ed.
Parks Hitchcock, Makeup Ed.
Leslie Dunton, Chief Nifrht Ed
.John Gross, Literary Ed
Bob Guild, Dramatics Ed.
Jennie Steele, Women’s fid.
Eloiso Dorner, Society Ed.
Ray Clapp, Radio Ed.
DAY EDITORS: Rob Patter son, Margaret Bean, Francis Pal
lister, Doug Polivka, Joe Saslavsky.
NIGHT EDITORS: George ('alias, Bob Moore, John Hoilo
petcr, DoMacLean, Bob Butler, Bob Couch.
SPORTS STAFF: Malcolm Bauer, Asst. Ed.: Ned Simpson,
Dud Lindner. Ben Bfcck, Bob Avison, Jack Chinnock.
FEATURE WRITERS: Elinor Henry, Maximo Pulido, Hazel
REPORTERS: Julian Prescott, Madeleine Gilbert, Ray Claf))*,
Ed Stanley. David Eyre. Bob Gould, Paul Ewing, Fairfax
Roberts, Cynthia Liljeqvist, Ann Heed Burns, Peggy Chess
man, Ruth King. Barney Clark. Betty Ohlemiller, Roberta
Moody, Audrey Clark, Bill Belton, Don Olds.
ASSISTANT SOCIETY EDITOR: Elizabeth Crommelin.
COPYREADERS: Harold Brower, Twyla Stockton, Nancy Lee,
Margaret Hill, Edna Murphy, Mary Jane Jenkins, Marjorie
McNieee, Frances Rothwell, Caroline Rogers, Henriette Horak,
Catherine Coppers, Claire Bryson, Bingham Powell.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Frances Neth, Betty Gear
hart, Margaret Corum, Georgina Gildez. Elma Giles, Carmen
Blaise, Bernice Priest, Dorothy Paley, Evelyn Schmidt.
RADIO STAFF': Ray Clapp, Editor.
SECRETARIFLS Louise Beers, Lina Wilcox.
Adv. Mgr.. Mahr Revmers i Circulation Mvr. Ron
National Aclv. Mgr., Autcn Bush
Promotional Mgr., Marylou
Asst. Adv, Mgr., Gr ant
Asst. Adv. Mgr., Gil Wellington
Asst. Adv. Mgr. Bill Russell
Executive Secretary, Dorothy
Asst. Circulation Mgr., Ron
Office Mgr., Helen Stinger
Claus. Ad. Mgr., Althea .Peterson
Sez Sue, Caroline Hahn
Soz Sue Asst., Louise Rice
Checking Mgr., Ruth Storla
Checking Mgr., Pearl Murphy
ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS: Gene F. Tomlinson, Anne
Chapman, Tom Holeman, Bill McCall, Ruth Vannice, Fred
Fisher, Ed Labbe, Eldon Haberrnan, Elisa Addis, Wilma
Dente, Hazel Fields, Corrinr.e Plath, Marian Taylor, Hazel
Marquis, Hubert Totton, Hewitt Warrens, Donald Platt,
Phyllis Dent, Peter Gantenhen, Bill Meissner, Patsy Lee,
Uorry Ford, Jeannette Thompson, Ruth Baker.
OFFICE ASSISTANTS: Patricia Campbell, Kuy Disher, Kath
ryn Greenwood, Jane Bishop, Elnia Giles, Eugenia Hunt,
Mary Starbuck, Ruth Byerly, Mary Jane Jenkins, Willa Bit/,
Janet Howard, Phyllis Cousins, Betty Shoemaker, Ruth
The Oregon Daily Emerald, official student publication of
the University of Oregon, Eugene, issued daily except Sunday
and .Monday during the college year. Entered in the postoffice
at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rutes,
$2.50 a year.
The Emerald’s Program for Oregon
THESE are the constructive developments which the Emerald
hopes to institute and help maintain at the University
1. Advance educational ideals.
2. Promote intellectual achievements.
3. Reorganize the student government structure.
(a) Establish a student parliament in an advisory capacity,
(b) Establish a faculty legislative committee.
4. Advocate a well-balanced athletic program.
Promote minor sports.
6. Subordinate extra-curricular activities to academic attain
7. Maintain the Emerald on its present status as a representa
tive college duily.
The American people cannot he ton careful in
guarding the freedom of speech and of the press
against curtailment as to the discussion of public
affairs and the character and conduct of public
men. —Carl Selims.
ANOTHER FUMBLE DOMES TO LIGHT
/ANE OF the strongest arguments for the adop
tion of the new student-government plan advo
cated by the Emerald Is the A. S. U. O. constitution
and the many weird and ridiculous provisions con
Not the least of the latter is the clause which
provides that the sc manager of any sport shall
receive his sweater before the athletic season gets
under way. It seems that the reason for this is
that the poor, hard-working manager never wins a
sweater until he is a senior, and tints he should be
given every opportunity to walk around the cam
pus broadcasting to everyone just who he is.
The idea is somewhat analogous to that of
giving the graduate manager a sweater with
"Graduate Manager" emblazoned on it in bold let
ters, so all the citizenry will be sure to know who
it is they are looking at. The comparison might
even be extended to include sweaters with "Coach,”
“Editor," "Dean,” and “Chancellor,” stamped all
over them. Naturally, these people, too, would re
ceive their sweaters as soon as possible, so that no
one would undergo the horrible experience of not
realizing who they were.
Now, however, this lovely little clause, added
in a moment of pity and tolerance for the laboring
managers, seems to have the powers-that-be
scratching their heads. They gave a young fellow
a nice sweater, with manager slapped all over it,
and then he went and became ineligible on them.
For a while consternation reigned supreme, but it
finally was decided, and wisely so, to permit the
lad to keep his sweater.
The fallacy and foolishness of the clause that
governs the awarding of managers’ sweaters In the
constitution is apparent at once when a situation,
such as the ineligibility of the basketball manager,
arises. The pathetic and almost unbelievable fea
ture of the whole thing is that the clause was added
to the constitution by that supposedly austere and
all-knowing body, the executive council. The deed
was committed May 14, 1930, when a number of
similar resolutions was passed by the A. S. U. O.
Was ever more conclusive indictment of the
efficiency of the executive council as a legislative
body submitted? It is difficult to realize that even
as unwieldy a group as the executive council would
pass a piece of legislation that could lead into as
many complications and ramifications as the rule
governing the awarding of managers' sweaters. And
all for the purpose of turning a sports manager’s
sweater into a uniform to be flaunted about the
Campus, so to speak.
This is a powerful argument for the adoption
of the Emerald s plan a suggestion which propose .
a faculty legislative group and an advisory student
THE PASSING OF \ RACKET
'T'HE SUDDEN and startling vogue of the marble
machine seems to be on the decline. Patronage
of the tricky game is sporadic, and not by those
who have any serious idea of breaking even on then
investment, but by the dillegantes who hold forth
in the more reputable eating places.
Various attempts have been made to beat the
racket; the use of flattened nickles, and slugs an
the mOhft common lorm oi manipulation. Result
however, achieved by these traitors to the marble
trust have not been particularly successful.
We do not attempt to account for the popular
ity of the game. Whether it was due to an inherent
desire of collegians to gamble, a hangover from the
sixth grade marble-playing period, or a peculiar
fascination in watching the little balls roll hap
hazardly over the table, we do not pretend to say.
Few are under the delusion that the game is actu
ally an exhibition of skill. If it were, clever and
practiced players would soon force the machines
The law prohibits slot machines, maintaining
j that they arc gambling pure and simple and hence
j against the federal laws. The addition of a slight
! degree of skill to the marble machinery makes them
I legal, (wc do not know if there ever has been a
j test case) but it is a mere temporizing with the
If the satiated college student wishes to waste
his time and money in such an inane pursuit it i3
his own business. He probably does not lose a
great deal of money nor waste time that is valuable
to him. Nor does it matter that his serious ab
sorption in the trivial pastime is ridiculous.
THEIR $10,000 REPORT
XTOW that the members of the Pacific coast in
^ tercollegiate athletic conference have paid
Mr. Jonathan Butler $10,000 to tell them how pure
and unadulterated they arc, the horrible and tragic
aftermath is that nobody believes what he said.
Had Mr. Butler portrayed athletic conditions as
everybody thinks they are, he would have beer,
hailed as a seeker after the truth, and a monument
would have been erected in his honor.
As we see it, the main trouble with Mr. Butler's
report was not what he told, but the way in which
he told it. He said it would not be amiss to be
lieve that John Jones, plunging fullback for Uni
versity of X. , might have a nice fat job be- j
cause of his football ability, but he did so in such
a manner as to place the situation in the light of
an achievement rather than an encroachment on
We could go on for hours offering conjectures 1
as useless as the report itself. However, we won’t. |
We believe that remuneration to athletes is all
wrong, unless it is done openly and every person
in the stands knows that the fullback gets $7.89
a week. Even then we know that neither a 210- !
pound tackle nor a hard-hitting first-baseman is
more valuable to an educational institution than an
inconspicuous law or biology student who never
I gets his picture in the rotrogravure sections.
What colleges need are more students whose
names get in the headlines for notable achieve
ments after graduation. Those who kick field goals
and win dancing contests during matriculation
aren’t of much permanent value, although they
make pleasant reading and isn’t there enough woe
and misery in the papers these days without re
moving our college heroes and the comic strips?
PRETTY GIRLS IN UNIFORMS
TN THE columns of a contemporary college news
-*• paper and under the name of the Associated
Press recently appeared photographs of presum
1 ably charming girls not without the customary j
j saccharine smile and shapely form, yet clothed in
the uniform of the R. O. T. C. The cutlines divulge
the fact that these girls are honorary officers in
the R. O. T. C.
We've seen some pretty clever advertising
stunts in our time chorus-girls endorsing popular
cigarettes, cleansing creams, et al pretty girls
pictured in automobiles but this is the real prize.
When the heads of the R. O. T. C. have to di’ess
pretty girls in uniforms to attract the gullible re-1
cruits, it is certainly approaching the height of
something or other.
It is only too evident that this is just one of the j
limitless popular stimulants administered to develop j
that particular type of chauvinism that is found so j
useful in time of war. If it takes pretty girls in
uniforms to make men go to war, we will leave to!
the public’s better judgment to determine just how
immensely valuable war must really be.
The tumbling exhibitions which the physical edu
cation department staged between halves of the j
Oregon-Washington basketball games were a de
cided improvement over the disorganized shennani- j
gans perpetrated during the intermissions of the!
autumn's football encounters. However, we're stillj
open to suggestions.
On Other Campuses
New Discussion Club
'4 ''HERE is a comparatively new organization ou
the campus, which, although it is filling a defi
nite need and doing a beneficial piece of work, has
as yet received very little attention. This organi
zation is known as the Chinese Sociological Stu
lively year a great many Chinese students come \
to this school; some are American born, and arc
quite familiar with our customs, manners, and soci
ological practices in general. The great majority,
however, come directly from China, and are totally
unaware of social conditions, not only here, but
often in their native land. Some of these people
from the Orient take up the study of sociology, and j
this year there is a larger group of Chinese stu
dents studying in this field than ever before, and
moreover, all but one of these people were born In
At the beginning of this semester, a feeling soon,
became prevalent among these students that they
would like to nave some sort of a group in which
tliev could get together and discuss oi have ex
plained to them, many of their social problems of
which they were unfamiliar, and which would take
quite some time to learn, if they were to merely
wait and get these things out of text books in the
various classes in their sociology course.
This feeling became so intense that finally Chien
Fu Lung organized the Chinese Sociological Slu-'
dents club to fill this need. The club meets once
every two weeks, and the odd thing about it is that
it does not have a president, but a rotating chair
manship instead. Kaih week, one jnember of the
club is appointed chairman, and the chairman then
arranges the program and presides at the next
So far, the main business at the meetings of
the club lias been to invite professors of sociology ,
to lecture, after which, the students have a discus- ,
Aon and the professor answers question'—Dailv
tioj.ur, Uuivei itv ot Southern California.
The Author’s Assistant - By ken FERGUSON
a0o\/e ie a Student UND&R
LIN | N (5 U NIM P o RT7\ N T: P 0 r N Ti
Hi A NEW LIBRARY BOOK .
A Message to Garcia
This is one of a series of articles to which outstanding members of
Oregon's higher educational system are contributing. Another will be
published in the next issue of the Emerald.
By LANCE W. HART
(Assoc. Prof, of Art)
npWO score miles northward from
* our campus the potential mas
terpieces of Oregon's future sculp
tors lie in a neglected little out
cropping of stone. This place, lack
ing the pretensions of a quarry,
where frontiersmen once selected
the building materials for cabin
fireplaces and chimneys, is a mile
and one-half south of Brownsville
on a now deserted road.
Had some tax-burdened Oregon
ian, smarting under his oppressive
load, chanced upon this isolate^,
stone pile one Saturday afternoon
in the spring of 1931, he would
have discovered a sturdy youth in
cords holding a steel bar for a
prematurely grey young man who
swung a 12-pound sledge with the
fury of a demon. The laborers
were about to release a block of
stone from its bed. Down the slope,
sans the insignia of the slate or
the University or even a trans
portation company, waited the pa
tient flivver holding its modicum
of privately purchased gas or oil.
With what solemn joy the holder
of tax receipts might have gone
his way had he realized that here,
engaged in a truly extra-curricu
lar activity, were a student and a
professor of the University of
Oregon who had fared forth over
the highways and countryside to
get what they needed and who
would carry their prize home and
carve from it those things of
which they dreamed. The master
of the sledge was Oliver L. Bar
rett, assistant professor and head
of the sculpture department of the
U. of O. He was celebrating the
culmination of a long and tedious
search among the stone piles of
central and eastern Oregon for a
material suitable to the needs of
the sculpture department; a ma
terial sufficiently yielding to the
chisels of the beginning sculptors.
Well, here it was! Brownsville
stone, hard by our own threshold'
Not only available, without cost,
but timely, too, was the discovery
of the tawny faintly streaked
stone which has become the only
material for plastic expression
employed in Barrett's atelier. Clay,
long the plaything of trifling dil
litanti. had been definitely discard-1
ed from his school and stone cut-;
ting adopted in its stead. The'
pointing machine, never a tool for
an artist of creative impulses, was!
banished and the student was
faced with a block of solid stone
from which he was to condition a
clarified design. (As stone cutting
is understood the Brownsville
sandstone is relatively soft when
first quarried hut subsequently
hardens upon exposure to the air. i
The student understands at the
cutset of his effort that he cannot
do anything but a rather stark,
simple design owing to the nature
jf the material Structure and de
-lgn are understood as inseparable,
-lay, with its almost fluid plastic
ty. can be built up into an clabor
itc and weak mass of refinements.
Aitli the Brownsville stone as a
nedium a definite concept must
jc in the mind of the student from
lie very first, for the external
diape of the stone block will be
lie index of the finished design,
rhe essence of the created design
vill do a definite relation to its
>as’o outer form—the original
The attitude or Barrett's atelier
is not entirely at variance with
the early Egyptian sculptures.
Their aim for a serene monolithic
character, avoiding surfaces trou
bled with textures and and realism
treating such design elements as
hair, draperies and certain orna
mentation of dress as varying den
sities, or changes of surface move
ment related to the plastic design,
over which they play as an integral
I have an abiding belief that the
work going forward in the sculp
ture department under Oliver Bar
rett is probably the most signifi
cant of its kind in the country.
The enthusiastic reception accord
ed the University’s exhibitions both
on the Pacific coast and at the
convention of the American Insti
tute of Architects in Washington
last May were substantiation of
that belief. The interest evinced
in the Minneapolis School of Fine
Arts on receiving photographs and
the responsive acceptance of a
wide publicity accorded the depart
ment through the Portland chap
ter of the American Artists and
Professional league last spring
have placed the effort definitely
out of the real mof the mere local
* * *
A slight aura of glamour and ro
mance hovers about the little sand
stone figures and compositions so
painstakingly carved from the
stone which Oregon has mothered
which built the hearths of the pio
neers and in other times gave
light to the esthetic expression ol
a newer generation.
Letters to the Editor
All "Letters to the Editor" must been
either the signature or initials of til*
writer, the former beinei preferred. He
'ause of s/mee limitations, the editO‘
reserves the riyltt to withhold sueh
eominnnications as he sees fit. Alt let
ters should be concise and to the point.
The editor of the Emerald solicits oirin
ions and constructive criticism from
the members of the student bedu.
To tho T.ditor of the T.inorald:
Sir: While unmindful that an1
"economic independence” is not a!
prerequisite to a stable govern
ment which is the only condition
precedent to the granting of inde
pendence. I shall attempt to dis
pel the oft-repeated contention!
that an independent Philippine!
commonwealth would only lead to
disaster and economic chaos in
the islands. I can only give a
cursory statement on this aspect j
of the question at the present.
From the report of the Bureau
of Commerce and Industry of the
Philippines, we learn that in 1922
the total trade of the islands was
S173.7S0.943. This amount has in
creased yearly until it reached the
sum of S311.607.162 in 1929. Of
still more significance are the fi
gures relating to the export of the
islands to the United States. The
figures will indicate that the eco
nomic relationship between these
two countries, if allowed to fol
low its logical course, would lead
more and more toward economic
dependency of the islands to the
United States, and would mean
delay, and may haps eventual aban
donment of the desire for indepen
dence. The export of the Philip
pines in 1322 was increased uoni
564,111,201 in 1922 to $115,585*876
The per capita taxation in 1922
was $2.44, and it increased gradu
ally until it reached $3.97 in 1929.
It is enlightening to know that
this amount falls far below those
of Great Britain, which was $72.00
in 1924: of those of the United
States, which was $72.20 in that
same year. Without unduly bur
dening the people of the islands,
the rate of taxation could be in
creased so that in a few years the
obligation of the islands would be
The conference report on the
Philippine independence bill, that
which has been enacted over the
president’s veto, provides for a
period of 10 years of economic and
political readjustment. The first
five years after the formulation of
the constitution and its subsequent
approval by the Filipino people,
and by the president of the United
States will find a limited free
trade relation between these two
countries. Thenceforth, a gradu-!
ated tariff dues will be charged on '
sugar, cocoanut oil and cordage, j
While the arrangement is not!
totally satisfactory to all Ameri- j
cans, and to all the Filipinos, it
was one that could be best ob
tainable. It is to be hoped, and
from all indications it will be real
ized, that in that period of transi
tion, the Filipinos will have found
other markets for their products
which arc now on the tariff list
of the United States so that they
will go on unimpeded to their goal
of happiness and prosperity.
With full knowledge of the mu
tual benefits that have accrued
from our trade relations with the
United States, the Filipinos are
not unaware of the utter impossi
bility of stability in their economic
life while their political status
hangs on the balance. That poli
tical status is not eventual an
nexation; it is independence.
As I have said in a previous
article on the subject, the Fili
pinos admit that there will be
seme economic dislocation, yet im
mediate independence is desirable,
for as is rightly claimed, they can
stand the shock better if it. comes
soon enough rather than if it is
delayed. As Mr. Osias, Philippine
resident commissioner at Wash
ington, ably expressed: “We arc
powerless to effect economic trea
ties with other countries while we
are dependent; we are not happy
nor safe to be enmeshed in Amer
ica’s economic system without a
real voice in the determination of
governmental policies; we are
without real authority now to
legislate on our tariff, our mines,
our forests our public domain so
essential to our economic life; and
we better start placing ourselves
in a position to compete on a
world basis so that we may there
by effect our economic stability
on a permanent basis.”
F. M. y R.
Auld Lange Syne
I o the lift if or of the Iimerald:
Sir: Vtt one moment, Sunday af
ternoon, while listening to Rex
Underwood and the University or
chestra. 1 felt a sort of hypnotic
power coming over me and, clos
ing my jeyes. found myself trans
ported to studeht days, way back
in the nineties, and “seated in Old
Music hall, off Tremont street,
with Arthur N’ikisch and the Bos
ton symphony orchestra weaving
enchantment about me. Reality
snu dream were startlingly alike.
Perhaps it is enough to say with
simple cordiality. "What a delight
was our Sunday concert.”
A one-time amateur on the big
base fiddle in the varsity's first*
irchestra, sawing away beside
Vlike, who, though so lately born,
vas even then my master,—this
>ld fiddler bows to you, Eex, con
fessed personification of your
lame,—to you. Miss Brockman,
Dur charming wonder girl with all
your delightful modesty,—to you,
happy performers in our own
University orchestra. We await
your next dream concert.
Frederic S. Dunn, '92.
A Decade Ago
From Daily Emerald
January 34, 1923
Via Senator’s Special
The state senate, now in session
at Salem, has voted to visit the
University in a body, Wednesday,
4* * *
Festivities for this term begin
January 26, when all University
classes give their parties.
* * *
It would be much more comfort
able for both the pedestrian and
the workman if the paths were
built up some fine day until they
are above water level.
Coming—“SUZANNA" with Ma
♦ * +
“Shy” Huntington agreed to
night to the one-year coaching
contract. Huntington will conduct
gymnasium work for football men
in the seasons in which he is not
actually' busy on the gridiron.
* ,* *
Fees can be paid at any time
from now until Februarly 7.
The Bugene chapter of the
Daughters of the American Revo
lution are planning their annual
party for the foreign students of
the University. At last year’s par
ty, there were about 25 people.
* * *
All students who have general
catalogs of 1921-22 are asked to
turn the min to the registrar, as
the supply has been depleted, and
no more will be printed until the
final decision in the term-semester
controversy is made.
We notice that the Co-op is sell
ing defunct frosh lids at 10 cents
a cut. Even that leaves them a
good margin of profit.
A friend of ours observed that
the Betas must have been holding
a field day at the Moose hall last
Saturday night. We wonder who
threw the discus.
Some chap named Clayton, A
Clayton, notifies Dr. Gilbert that
he wishes to buy the University.
Dr. Gilbert refuses, but don’t be
disappointed, we’ll sell you the
University, Mr. Clayton! And
we’ll throw in the Woolworth
building and Brooklyn bridge, too.
* * *
Headline in O. S. C. Barometer:
Potatoes To Be Used
In Hotbed Experiment
It must be getting cold these
winter nights at Corvallis. We al
ways used hot water bottles,
* * * •
Wisconsin’s educator, Glenn
Frank, says that “Technocracy is
a stimulating gadfly.’’ So that’s
what’s been bothering us all this
time. Quick, Jason, the fly-swat
Summing up the dog situation:
S. A. E.s entrust Bud Johns canine
to Theta Cay McVay; Phi Delt.
Rhino arrested again on assault
charges; Theta Chi Kimmel Still
at large; Sigrna Chi Firpo had not
reported at a late hour last night.
Fifty-four precincts accounted tor.
On the Police 'Blotter: Rosser
Atkinson discussing his handball
skill; Julian Prescott frowning:
Gretchen Wintermeier all well
again; Biddy Thomas curbing:
Rod Lamont getting ready for a
3uiz; Ned Kinney trying to look
like a politician.
LOST At game Saturday night,
ladies’ Bulova wrist watch.
-* O S T — Silver muskrat coat,
trimmed in dark muskrat. Re
turn to Emerald business office.
-OST—Pair Ful-Vue glasses, sil
ver rims, in dark blue case. Re
ward. Phone 1187-J.
by carol hurlburt
IF YOU have the face of an an
gel, I, for one, am perfectly
willing to let your soul take care
Society imposes a double burden
on the modern woman: she must
combine beauty with brains; she
must know how to be ornamental
as well as useful.
In last Friday's Emerald I ex
pounded, oh, most weightily, on
those "gospels of beauty” which
pertain to cleansing the face,
keeping it young and full of the
“joie de vivre.” In Saturday’s
Promenade I told about the way
in which you should choose make
up to suit your particular type.
Now we turn to a study of just
how that make-up should be ap
plied, which, fair co-ed, is quite as
technical and important a study
as any of the rest.
The main object of make-up is
to improve upon the work of le
bon dieu. Cosmetics should bring
out your own best points, your
own individuality. You shouldn’t
try to make yourself over into a
copy of Jean Harlow, Greta Gar
bo, or the Mona Lisa.
When you get up, dash cold
water on your face in order to
stimulate the circulation, don’t
use icy water. Then bathe your
face with a mild tonic or astrin
gent. This leaves the skin all ’
fresh and glowing. Before apply
ing powder, spread on a light
foundation cream. You should put
the powder on in a thin film,
working upwards. The best rouge
is a cream rouge, but it isn’t
especially satisfactory unless
properly applied. If you use it,
work cream into your cheek and’
then spread the rouge on before
the cream has completely dis
You really should play with your
rouge, experiment with it, in or
der to find how it can best flatter
you. Watch how your own
natural color flows into your face,
and then follow that. There are
two general rules, however, for
getting the best results. The first
of these is to follow the cheek
bone, up as far as the temple and
in only as far as to a point paral
lel with the pupil of the eye. The
second of these, and the one that
I find most helpful, is to grin at
yourself after the manner of a i
Cheshire cat and then put the |
rouge on within the area of that
Whatever you do, don't use too
much rouge. The idea is to en
hance your natural beauty, not to
look like a Christmas tree. And
if you don t have to use rouge,
don t . (And that don’t is under
Lipstick is to a woman what a
baton is to an orchestra leader,
what a uniform is to a soldier.
Lipstick, properly used, lends im
mense character to the face. It
accentuates personality. It also
serves as a mask.
It should be used to flatter the
contours of the mouth .... not to
create new ones. If nature has
been too generous in the matter
of your mouth, don’t redden your
lips to the edge. If your lips are
thin, take advantage of all yoi*
have. Don't carry the lipstick
clear out to the corners unless you
want to elongate the line. The
best place to stop is on a line
perpendicular to the corner of
Never let lip-stick cake or look
greasy. Smooth it in with your
little finger. If you are in the
habit of eating your lipstick off
(as is sometimes done even in our
best sororities i rub a film of cold
cream and powder on your mouth
before applying the lip rouge.
Work the rouge in and then bite
your lips down on a bit of cleans
Fair white skin with a tinge of
rose; laughing lips of cherry red
. ... the face of an angel or the
face of the fallen angel. Take
your choice. We’ve now discussed
everything but the eyes, and so
Promenade tomorrow will take
up a study of the do's and don'ts
We select for Promenade: Dor
othy Esch, because she was state
ly and lovely Saturday evening in
a long gown of amber -Silk that
swirled around the feet and had
a top of fragile lace. Her hair
was wound about her head like a
coronet and she wore bizarre ear
rings of wrought metal.
This Week Only —
Old Gold Shaving Cream - - - - 50c
Jerri Joymenth After Shaving
Both for 49c
The Students' Drug Store
11 th and Alder