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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1934)
University of Oregon, Eugene
Sterling Green, Editor Grant Thuemmel, Manager
Joseph Saslavsky, Managing Editor
Doug Polivka and Don Caswell, Associate Editors; Merlin Blais,
Guy Shadduck, Parks Hitchcock, Stanley Robe
UPPER NEWS STAFF
Malcolm Bauer, News Ed.
Estill Phipps, Sports Ed.
A1 Newton, Dramatics Ed.
Abe Merritt, Chief Night Ed.
Peggy Chessman, Literary Ed.
Barney Clark, Humor Ed.
Cynthia Liljeqvist, Women’s Ed.
Mary Louiee Edinger, Society
George Callas, Radio Ed.
DAY EDITORS: A1 Newton, Mary Jane Jenkins, Ralph Mason,
John Patric, Newton Stearns.
EXECUTIVE REPORTERS: Ann-Reed Ruins, Xewton
Stearns, Howard Kessler. Betty Ohlemiller.
FEATURE WRITERS: Ruth McClain, Henricttc Ilorak.
REPORTERS: Clifford Thomas, Helen Dodds, Hilda Gillam,
Miriam Eichner, Virginia Scoville, Marian Johnson, Rein
hart, Knudsen. Velma McIntyre, Pat Gallagher, Ruth
Weber, Rose Himelstein, Margaret Brown.
SPORTS STAFF: Bill Eberhart, Asst. Sports Ed.; Clair John
son. George Jones. Dan Clark, Don Olds, Betty Shoemaker,
Bill Aetzel, Charles Paddock.
COPYREADERS: Elaine Cornish, Dorothy Dill, Marie Pell,
Phyllis Adams, Margery Kissling, Maluta Read, George
Bikman, Virginia Endicott, Corinne Ea Barre, Charles Pad
WOMEX’S PAGE ASSISTANTS: Mary Graham, Bette
Church. Donna Theda, Ruth Heiberg.
NIGHT EDITORS: Bob Parker, George Bikman, Tom Bin
ford. Ralph Mason, A1 Newton.
ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS: Henryetta Mummey, Vir
ginia Catherwood. Margilee Morse, Jane Bishop, Doris
Bailey, Alice Tillman, Eleanor Aldrich, Margaret Rollins,
Marvel Read, Edith Clark.
RADIO STAFF: Barney Clark, Howard Kessler, Eleanor Aid
rich, Rose Himelstein.
SECRETARY: Mary Graham.
UPPER BUSINESS STAFF
William Meissner, Adv. Mgr.
Ron Rew, Asst. Adv. Mgr.
William Temple, Asst. Atlv.
Tom Holman, Asst. Adv.
Eldon Haberman, National
I Pearl Murphy, Asst. National
Kd J,abbe, Circulation Mgr.
Fred Fisher, Promotional Mgr.
Ruth Kippey, Checking Mgr.
Willa Bitz, Checking Mgi.
Sez Sue, Janis Worley
Alene Walker, Office Mgr.
ADVERTISING SALESMEN: Bob Helliwell, Jack Lew,
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BUSINESS OFFICE, McArthur Court. Phone 3300-Local 2H.
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Room,, Local 355 ; Editor and Managing Editor, Local 354.
A member of the Major College Publications, represented by
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Madison St., Chicago; 10(14 End Ave., Seattle; 120o 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.
AIK. WILLIAMS SPEAKS
WHITING WILLIAMS, in a talk well worth
hearing, presented at yesterday's assembly
his observations formulated while sounding out the
mind of the working man in a number of coun
His theme of ultra-conservatism, his dogmatic
treatment of the conditions in Russia, and his oppo
sition to the idea of social reorganization, however,
have caused many on the campus to take excep
tion. His contention was that, though admittedly
we fell victim to economic chaos through over
capitalism, we cannot bring about normalcy by go
ing to the extremes of collectivism.
On close observation one can see that this is
reckoning with a purely individualistic and capi
talistic basis. Is there any such thing as “too much
collectivism?” Many people would say that collec
tivism IS the supreme goal of social order.
Roosevelt’s new ileal is pointed toward social
reconstruction. The administration believes we can
never go back to the old order. Every move made
since the ascension of tire party to power has been
to this end. Mr. Williams is completely opposed
to this idea of reorganization. His ideal, it ap
peared from his remarks, is to get back to better
Such measures as are now being undertaken in
the recovery program, he emphasized, must be only
temporary "breaking of bread.” Does he propose
that we should bend every effort to get back to a
point where we will work long hours again, that
we should return to the old mad scramble? Does
he propose that we should get back to less govern
ment interference in business ?
Toryism is indeed strange music to the eat of
the college student. Bigotry, conservatism, re
sistance to change come to be regarded as the
cardinal sins by the present-day student. It is, in
deed, radical to be conservative in the college of
His stand that the provisions of the recovery
program must be regarded as TEMPORARY relief
measures, that they must be abandoned when sta
bility is reached, are violently contrary to the views
of the best experts in the field of social organiza
Jt is believed that the New Deal is in accord
ance with the accepted principles of proven eco
nomics. It is primarily, to be sure, motivated by
the necessity for relief. But it is also an improve
ment of the relation between worker and employer
that is a step in the direction of sound economic
Mr. Williams began his lecture with an amusing
and innocuous monologue in which he told of the
way in which he had collected his data in several
nations: by donning a pair of overalls and going
with the workers, by lounging in the guise of a
workless workman about the gates of industrial
plants, by ‘‘bumming with bums.” Serving to his
lecture what a bibliography serves to a scholarly
treatise, it added a note of credulity to his utter
Having thus presented his credentials, he went
on into a really splendid and logical discussion of
conditions in German; This further established
his word and won him the confidence of his listen
ers. At this point, he f und himself in position to
launch his attack on t le progressiveness of the
Mr. Williams’ discussion of the motivation for
work in the Soviet Union was a reechoing of indi
vidualism’s prime argument against socialism, the
first obvious difficulty to collective enterprise.
His alarming tales of the recent famine, the
pessimistic observations on the success of the Rus
sian experiment run contrary to the views of the
more profound observers in Russia. Are we to dis
card the opinions of these observers and accept,
unquestioning, the views of the speaker?
During his lecture, Mr. Williams did not conde
' scend to reveal his authorities, and gave only an
occasional reference to some man he had spoken
to on the street. An hour of the purest dogma
tism, during which he used no authority but his
own, was the treat given campus folk who attended
THIRTEENTH AND UNIVERSITY
IT1 ARLY last Friday morning a University truck
collided with a light sedan at the intersection
of 13th and University streets. The truck was
headed north on University and the sedan west on
13th street. The driver of the sedan received minor
The accident is not of particular interest be
cause the one car in the collision belonged to the
University, but it is when police records show that
the smashup Friday was the third at the same in
tersection since the first of January.
To Eugene townspeople and to students of the
University of Oregon, 13th street is a very impor
tant artery of traffic. At several of the intersec
tions of 13th street, the city of Eugene has thought
it an important enough bearer of traffic to estab
lish stop signs. Yet, at no intersection of 13th
street now boasting stop signs is traffic as heavy
as at the intersection of University.
The city fathers have no doubt felt that since
University street is more or less a dead end north
of 13th, there is no need to make it a boulevard
stop. Both sides of the crossing at University are
dangerous, even since the grading of the southeast
If three accidents can happen at the same cross
ing in one month, what will be the total at the end
of the year? Not because of the accident Friday,
not because of the preceding two this year, and not
because of those at the same intersection in years
past, but because of those which could be prevented
in the future, it is felt that the city of Eugene
should make University a boulevard stop on both
sides of 13th street.
OREGON’S WONDERS ADVERTISED
ATIVES of Oregon do not have to be told of
x ^ the beauties abounding in the “Emerald
State,” but even they must be surprised at the re
markable wealth and variety of scenery portrayed
in the February National Geographic in an article
written and illustrated by Amos Burg. “A Native
Son's Rambles in Oregon" is written by a one-time
student on the University campus, but nothing
short of a life-long association with the state’s
natural wonders, its agricultural development, its
industrial growth, and its people could have in
spired this presentation.
Richly illustrated with 67 photographs, 24 of
them full color plates. Burg's article presents one
of the finest nationally distributed dissertations of
Oregon’s resources and charms seen in recent
years. Lumbering, fruit-growing, wheat-ranching,
fishing, manufacturing are graphically illustrated
as the state’s basic enterprises. Beautifully tinted
“shots” depict the grandeur and gorgeous coloring
of the Columbia gorge, Crater lake, the fossil
graveyard of the John Day, the rugged fringe of
coast, forests, and snow caps of the Cascades,
Steens mountain, canyons of the Wallowa country.
Portland's Rose Festival and Pendleton’s Roundup
are shown as gay, colorful celebrations. Many
other scenic wonders appear in the magazine's
pages; many more have been left out for lack of
The article, it is estimated, represents an outlay
of more than $200,000. Its readers will number
many for each of its 1,000,000 subscription list.
Oregon’s little exploited wonders are receiving some
of the attention that has long been their due.
LOOK TO LOVE’S FUTURE
(Continued from Cajc (hie)
a good pronunciation, certain idio
syncrasies or characteristics that
mark one as slightly different or
novel, the ability to entertain and
he entertained, and the power to
he interested in the interests of
others. Manners, in which he in
cluded facial expressions, carriage,
and personal appearance, were al
so listed as a most Important ele
ment in attraction.
Arguing decidedly against the
more or less accepted theories
ihat a girl must drink, smoke,
“pet,” talk baby talk, play dumb,
or be a clinging vine type to be
liked by men, Dr. Conklin stressed
“Tltere is enough pretense in the
world as it is.” he told the wo
men. This pretense leads only to
disillusionment which will follow
gooner or later.”
As another aid to successful
inarriage, Dr. Conklin advised the
women in preparing themselves for
matrimony to take course.-, in fi
nance, household care, the care of
children, and some vocation in ad
dition, so that no matter what
might happen they would be pre
“Life as a whole,” he repeated,
“must be considered in future
terms rather than in the present.”
SEVERAL ABILITY FEATS
HEARD DURING RECITAL
(Continued from Page (hie)
former, us we recall, necessitates
a running accompaniment of thir
ty-second or sixtyvfourth notes for
several pages, and the later a con
tinuous alternation between the!
left and right hands. Miss Scobert
is a student of George Hopkins,
as her interpretations showed in
Maxine Hill, appearing third on
the recital, played Brahms’ Inter
mezzo, Op. 117, which seemed to
stretch a rather small hand,
though our impression may be
wrong. Despite this physical han
dicap, Miss Hill’s interpretation
was “ definitely musical She also I
played “En Bateau” by Debussy, j
Miss Hill also studies with Mrs.
Vivian ttat c v'tio 'ucC'iit
of Rex Underwood, played a i.eugo
by A bi os. Sho was accompanied
by Dorothy Chatterton. The Tan
go was full of technical intricacies
which called forth the full abili
ties of Miss Malone's nimble fin
SPECIAL GROUP VOTES
DOWN STUDENTS' BID
(Contiitiii'd from Page One)
Eugene Laird, Carl Coad, and Jo
K. C. Sammons, a member of
the student welfare committee,
deelared after the meeting that
the matter would again be con
sidered by the board, at the time,
when new annual institutional I
budgets are prepared.
than to Be Discussed
He intimated that at that time
the matter of relieving graduate
students from compulsory pay
ment of an A S, U. O. fee, a pos
sible uniform reduction in fees, or
tht- setting up of a body to which
needy students might petition for
exemption, would all receive con
sideration at that time.
There was no discussion of the
proposal at the. boards found!
By STANLEY ROBE
The University’s Early History
Editor’s note: This is the first
of a series of interviews with
Dr. F. G. G. Schmidt, head of
the department of Germanic
languages and literature, and
oldest in service of the Univer
sity faculty, on early history of
the University of Oregon.
By DOUG POLIVKA
W7HAT is the meaning of the
” initials, F. G. G., preceding
Dr. Schmidt's name ? No doubt
this has been a question in the
mind of every person who has
studied or is studying German un
der Dr. Schmidt. When the ques
tion was put to the Doctor, he
modestly replied that his full
name is Friedrich Georg Gottlob
Dr. Schmidt was born at Unter
magerbein, Bavaria, on November
17, 1868. His parents were Rev.
Ernst and Sophia (Horn) Schmidt.
Schmidt studied at the University
of Bavaria before coming to the
United States in September of
1890. He received his Ph.D. from
Johns Hopkins university in 1896,
and immediately assumed the du
ties of acting professor of German
at Cornell college, Mt. Vernon
When Schmidt came to the Uni
versity of Oregon in the fall of
1897, there were no high schools
in the city of Eugene and there
were only two in the state of Ore
gon, one in Salem and the other,
the old Lincoln high school in
Because of the scarcity of pre
paratory schools in Oregon at that
time the University maintained
high school courses so that stu
dents minus the requisites of the
University might obtain them, ac
cording to Dr. Schmidt. When
the University finally abolished
these courses in the last year of
Dr. Charles Chapman’s presidency
in 1899, the enrollment fell from
about 400 students to 150.
Due to this sudden drop in en
rollment, the state legislature so
seriously considered abolishing the
University that it sent a special
investigator to the Eugene cam
pus. The investigator was shown
only Professor Howe’s English
class and Dr. Schmidt’s German
class, then the two largest in the
University. This seemed to be
sufficient reason to allow the Uni
versity to remain, for even though
Portland newspapers advocated
its moving to Portland, the legis
lature took no action.
When Schmidt came to Eugene,
the campus consisted of only five
buildings: Villard hall, Deady hall,
boys’ dormitory (later called
Friendly hall), Collier hall (now
the residence of Chancellor Kerr),
and the women’s gymnasium (a
small brick structure).
In order to make room for Dr.
Schmidt's classes in 1897, a par
tition was built in the middle of
Deady hall's largest classroom,
separating Dr. Johnson’s Latin
from Schmidt’s German and
Members of the University fac
ulty during Schmidt's first year at
the University were: President
Charles Chapman, John Johnson
(the University’s first president),
Dr. Thomas Condon, John Straub,
Benjamin Hawthorne, Luella Car
son. Edgar McClure, E. B. Me
Elroy (father of a now prominent
Portland dance band leader), Dr.
Charles Friedel, Fredrick Wash
burn, Fredrick Young, Edward
McAlister, Joseph Wetherbee,
Gifford Nash, Arthur Lockman
(now famous for an oil refining
process), Charles Burton, and Dr.
Proof that the University had
disciplinary problems even that
early in its history is the fact that
Schmidt attended a faculty meet
ing every day during his first six
weeks on the campus. Following
this lengthy series, 12 students
were dismissed from the Eugene
Following the sending of a spe
cial investigator to the Univer
sity, Professor Charles Friedel,
then head of the physics depart
ment, charged the private firms
selling the University water and
electricity with robbery. He ac
cused them of charging too much
for their service, and to remedy
the electric situation, set up the
University’s own light plant.
Shortly after the water and
electricity row, President Chap
man (University head from 1893
1899) decided that Eugene firms
were charging too much for print
ing. To the University’s private
electric plant, he added a printing
press, the first step toward the
school’s present University Press.
Some of the first types used in
this early day are still to be had.
Dr. Schmidt stated that Eu
gene's two newspapers, the Guard
and the Register, violently criti
cized University officials for their
actions. In retaliation, the faculty
christened the one paper, the Eu
gene (Mud) Guard.
Scanning the Cinemas
MCDONALD “Mr. Snitch,”
with Zasu Pitts and Will
Rogers showing today and
COLONIAL "Whoopee," with
Eddie Cantor. Last time to
day. "Red Head," French
film, coming Wednesday and
By RALPH MASON
“Mr. Skitch” is a commonplace
name for anything most anywhere,
and as a title for a vehecile star
ring Zasu Pitts and Will Rogers j
it does little to stir the imagina
tion. The picture, however, has
several merits not found in many
contemporary productions now
gracing our screens.
To begin with, this picture is a
perfectly safe one to see in the
company of any visiting relative,
your housemother, or a still naive
freshman coed. There are not em
barrassing er you know what. 1
mean—well, anyway, it travels on
a high moral plane. In compensa
tion for this all-necessary defect,
there is plenty of good comedy
arising from Zasu and Will.
This pair, as man and wife see
America fourth class with their
family, consisting of assorted girls
and one boy and ti dog.
A typical shot occurs when Will
is invited by a "native son" to
ust take a breath of the Califor
nia air. asks, after a thirty-second
pause, if he could have another
There is a sweet little love af
fair o* rourre involving the old.e-'
of \\ ill o daughter. , and a baud
some six-footer of a West Pointer.
❖ ❖ *
Although we had seen “Whoo
pee” once before on the screen and
more recently on the stage, we got
many a laugh out of Cantor's In
cantations, gyrations and consti
pa better let you guess the rest,
might be censored. Tne plot is
highly colored, technicolored, in
fact, and is laid in the great open
spaces of the (California) West.
Action varies from tense melo
drama such as Cantor making love
to a sylphlike (see Webster page
2143) essence of future round
steak, to his domestic opus when
he concocts a "waffle."
Some of the chorus numbers
aren't the latest thing but they are
easily pardoned if one raises his j
eyes from the calves (female) to |
the clouds and other scenic effects !
that abound in this film.
And after we had taken "Whoo
pee" in. genial George Godfrey let
us preview "Red Head," which is
a French film, French characters,
photography, dialogue, and set
ting. but it is not "Frenchy." In
America such a title as this un
doubtedly conjures up visions of \
Clara Bow or sumpin', but this I
film is much different.
"Red Head" is the epic portray- j
al of a little spindly gamin not yet
in his teens, the so not a prosper
ous and kind hearted man. whose!
wife's only delight, is in making |
the other members of the family I
unhappy, especially Toil do Car
otte” as the "Red Head" is called.
The story concerns itself with the
urI tribulations of little C3
rotte, how he does all the work,
fears ghosts, makes love, and con
Foreign producers have not yet
been able, apparently, to equal the
technical fineness of some of our
films but this one attains its ef
fects in a manner that is novel and
simple. Imagine being subjected to
a close scrutiny of a cow’s ante
rior (Schnozzle) during the height
of one of little Carotte’s lighter
moments when he goqs through a
sham marriage ceremony with his
faerie queen. Well, that’s just one
of the queer one's, and there are
The Safety Valve
An Outlet for Campus Steam
All communications arc to he addressed
to The Editor, Oregon Daily Emerald,
and should not exceed J00 words in
length. Letters must be signed, but
should the writer prefer, only initials
will be used. The editor maintains the
right to withhold publication should he
To the Editor:
In the talk by Whiting Williams
before the student assembly Mon
day morning there were, several
points which I cannot allow to
pass without comment.
They were the following:
1. In his statement on the
treatment of the Jews in Germany
Mr. Williams left the impression
that all of the Jews had been re
moved from their positions and
degraded to a low status in so
ciety—the industrialists as well as)
workers and scientists. This i
not the situation. To the more
wealthy and the more influential
of the Jews, nothing has been
done. Those Jews who were so
cialists or communists were espe
cially - ingled out for terr'ir Those
of the Jewish mtelligensia who*
had liberal or pacifist leanings
were forced to flee from the
2. In connection with his point!
on motivation, the value of the
ruble was discussed. He failed to
bring out several salient facts.
One of these is that the Russians!
do not maintain the ruble on the
foreign exchange, and the value of
the ruble quoted on the exchange
as two and one-half cents has no
bearing on the value of the ruble
within the country. Furthermore
the high prices about which Mr.
Williams talked were the quota-’
tions to tourists which are higher
than to workers. Also only one
per cent of the soviet national in
come goes to capitalistic enter
prises, and the open market is but
a small division of these enter
prises. Thus the insignificance of
the open market prices is seen.
As to the question of the rise in
wages. I should like to submit a
table on the growth of the na
tional income from the Soviet
Union Review of October, 1933.
(In. unchanging prices of
1913 . 21,500,000,000
1926 . 22,900,000,000
1932 .. 45.500,000,000
1933 (plan) .... 51,000,000,000
(Plan was exceeded in 1933.)
3. In dealing with the matter
of starvation, Mr. Williams’ data
on the years 1932-33 seem to dis
agree completely with such au
thorities as Maurice Hindus, Cor
nelius Vanderbilt Jr., and mem
bers of workers’ delegations sent
from the United States. He used
in his observations on the food
shortage of 1932-33 material taken
from previous famine and used
isolated incidents from previous
periods upon which to base a
statement that. 5,000,000 people
died in 1932-33 of starvation. In
cidently he spoke to workers
only in German, and there are
fewer workers in Russia who
speak German than there are in
the United States. What sort of
a basis for scientific investigation
4. Our educational institutions
in America were praised because
they fostered an attitude of ig
norance and reaction as typified
by tbe statement of a negro boy
whom Mr. Williams quoted.
Commenting in general, I would
say that the eulogy on the bum
should have been followed to its
obvious conclusion, either that we
should all become bums or that
there is something wrong with the
system which will breed men who
are perfectly satisfied to be bums.
His stand for regulating the fu
i ture in terms of economic policies
which were practiced when the
world situation was very much
different than it is today is un
scientific, to say the least. The
inference that what we need in
this country is a Hitler is a hard
one for liberal minded people to
The attack on the 30-hour week
by comparing it to dividing a
slice of bread is so superficial as
to miss the point completely. The
point is that with our present
stage of technical development 30
hours a week is enough labor to
provide a satisfactory living for
all of us. The least that could
have been done would have been
to give students the usual oppor
tunity to ask questions in a forum
as has been done in all other
speeches of significance.
CLAYTON VAN LYDEGRAF
“Patronize Emerald advertisers.”
A SHARP-EYED reporter rushes
in with the information that
there are cobwebs from the brim
of the Pioneer Father’s hat to his
coat collar. The natural inference
is that he hasn’t been tipping his
Girls, something must be done
about this! Are we to allow this
deplorable condition to continue.
No, a thousand (1000) times no!
The first award of B, Clark’s
Order of Merit for Meritorious
Motorists goes to Ed Cross.
Mr. Cross transported I.B. all
the way from the Oregana of
fice to College Side, and in
consequence the cardboard
placque is no wbeing engraved
for presentation to him. Good
Georgie “Mastodon” Bennett
called up to inquire what odds I.B.
would give him that no one faint
ed at the love and marriage lec
ture last night. I.B. would give
no odds, as it is a frequent occur
rence at these expositions. Just
why people faint at these lectures
no one knows. Some faint at the
thought of marriage, and Kappas
have been known to keel over at
the mention of love!
* * *
Speaking of Georgie Ben
nett, one of the more impres
sionable lads in the editorial
office stuck his head out of
the door the other .evening and
saw the old Local Landslide
himself coming down the hall.
The lad slams the portal and
“Quick, Green, lock the door!
There's a mob coming!”
* * *
I.B. is going to COPYWRITE his
column. It seems to be about the
only way to keep the Oregon State
Barometer from copying his stuff.
We wouldn’t mind it if they would
only ASK us if they could use our
gags, but no, they pass ’em off as
their own brain children. It’s bad
enough having to write the Emer
ald's humor column without having
to write the Barometer’s, too!
“Thar she bloo-o-ws!!!”
of the Air
rJVHE Ducks may win or lose, but
sports news goes on and on.
This afternoon we present our
regular Tuesday broadcast with
Bill Eberhart, our sports announc
er, at the mike. All the dope of
the sports realm, past, present, and
future is squeezed into this quar
ter hour of etherized Emerald
news. And the place and time,
ladies and gentlemen, are KORE
and 4:30, respectively.
“Patronize Emerald advertisers.”
Watch Your Eyes
Will Look Out for You
• A periodic examination will correct
faults before they become serious
DR. ELLA C. MEADE
14 West Eighth—Eugene, Oregon
Finished on a Form
Six for 75c
Phone iL 30()