Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, October 18, 1919, Page FOUR, Image 4

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    10 GRADUATE STUDENTS
TAKE POSITIONS AS
DEPARTMENT AIDS
10 Men and 15 Women Register
For Advanced Work in
University
Registration records show 25 stu
dents enrolled in the University
graduate school this year, making a
decided increase over last year’s
total of ten. The position of graduate
assistant pays $400 a year and is
given, according to I he; poster is
sued by tiie graduate school, “to en
courage students of character and
ability to avail themselves of the
University’s resources for training
and research,”
The graduate assistants so far ap
pointed are Isabelle Slavin, biology;
Clyde W. Mason, chemistry; J. II.
Clark, economics; Ruth Montgomery,
education; Ruth E. Green, English
(rhetoric); Melvin Solve,, English
(literature); Lewis A. Bond, geology;
Andrew E. Fish, history;; Dorothy
Gilson, Latin; Alex. P. Bowen, psy
chology.
Positions in the following depart
ments are open for graduate research
assistants: Botany, chemistry, econ
omic., sociology, education, history,
Latin, geology, mathematics German,
physics, psychology, rhetoric, Ameri
can literature and zoology.
The development ol' expert scho
larship is, according to Professor K.
G. Young, dean of the graduate school,
the aim of the department. The de
gree of masters may he earned dur
ing the summer session as well as
during the regular University terms.
Following is a list of students en
rolled in the graduate school:
Georgia K. Benjamin, University of
Oregon, English. t
Clara M. Berryman, University of
Washington, English.
Dorothy Gilson, University of Cal
ifornia, Latin.
Leone Graham, Pacific University,
English.
Lois Gray, University of Oregon
romance languages.
Ruth E. Green, University of
Oregon, English.
Mrs. R. C. Hall, l)es Moines col
lege, history.
Ruth Montgomery, University oi
Oregon, education.
Isabelle Slavin, University of Ne
hrasku, biology.
Annette 11. Vaughan, University of
Oregon, English.
R. N. Allen. University of Oregon,
chemistry.
Alex. P. Bowen, University of Ore
gon. psychology.
DeWitt Gilbert, University of Ore
gon, journalism.
Wendell L. Miller, McMinnville col
lege, commerce.
E. Rutherford. University of Ore
gon. chemistry.
Randall 15. Scott, University of Ore
gon, economics.
Samuel L. Simpson. McMinnville
college, economics.
George W. Taylor, University of
Oregon, physics,
Lewis A. Bond. University of Ore
gon. geology.
Joseph D.-Bovd, University of lire
gon, economics.
John 11. Clark, Washington State
college, economics.
Henry F. English. Pnivorsitv of
Oregon, history.
Milos H. McKay, University of
Oregon, law.
Clyde W. Mason, University of
Oregon, chemistry.
Melvin Solve, University of Ore
gon, English.
,K. L. Keezei, Philomath college and
University of Oregon, education.
John Bain, Oregon Agricultural
college, economics.
Leland J. Knox, economics.
Members of Kappa Sin and Signui
Chi wore Joint hosts Thursday even
ing when t!u< Kappa Sig under elase
men were dinner guests at the Sigma
Chi house, the Sigma Chi upper '.a
men boing hidden in turn to dim at
the Kappa Sig house.
Thursday dinner guests at the Chi
Omega house were Mr. and Mr .
Claude Hampton of Pendleton. IT:
niee Alstoek and Harvey Madden
* • *
Ltieeil Morrow of the Delta Gamma
house is spending the week-end in
Portland
JUNIOR JINKS TRIO MUCH TOO
POPULAR—LOTTERY RE
SULTS “SQUARE”
(Continued from page 1)
Jack Benefiel
Arthur Vandervert
'•..rlon Shirk
Abe Rosenberg
nr ward Kelley
Floyd Hoyt
Richard Martin
Johnny Houston
Hon Newberry
Tom McCoy
Merle Iilake
Victor Ilradson
Walter H. Banks
Robert Bradshaw
Harlan Holmes
William P. Allen
Morris Glicksrnans
Earl Voorheis
Merrill Ely
F. T. Wade
Len B. Fish back
Wilbur Ilulin
Warren Gilbert
Elmer Hettinger
M. H. Harris
Lyman Meader
Harry Bindley
John Gamble
Rex Yamashita
Marlin Sichel
Thomas Strachan
Byle Bartholomew
VVr. it. Kurle
Marvin I). Woofolk
Mike Robe
Willie Ralston
George Collins
Joe Trowbridge
Boo Cosh man
Rouel Moore
George Cuaick
Raymond Vester
i Warren Edwards
George Shirley
Jas. if. Schmeer
Jesse Castell
Joe Ingram
Ward McKinney
Nitjsirious Phillips
Harris Ellsworth
Raymond Burns
Frank Palmer
Carl Muntz
Ben C. Ivy
Merritt Whitten
lias Williams
William Porter
Howard Wines
Forest Watson
Ed Ward
J. B. Woodworth
Spencer Collins
Harold F. Maybray
Edwin Durno
H. A. Smith
Kenneth Banoefleld
Carl Knudsen
Walter B. Thomas
Helen Watt
Annette Bennard
Helen Boughary
Marie Ridings
.Marjorie Holaday
Helen Hall
Elizabeth Hadley
Marie Goerig
Grace Rugg
Doris Churchill
Elizabeth Bondon
Nell Warwick
Gladys Matthis
Bucile McCorkle
Beatrice McLeod
Laura Moats
Borna Meisner
Marion Mitchell
Irene Stewart
Ruth Bane
Beatha V/isler
Rachel Husband
Enid Bamb
Marjory Edsell
Amelia Esparza
Genevieve Clancy
Byle Bryson
Merle Hamilton
Minnie Nolen
Rhetta Templeton
Clara Thompson
Marian Taylor
Beta Kiddle
Ruth Hanford
Janet Frasier
Helen Frease
Renolla Lafferty
Tlieo King
Wanda A. Keyt
Laura Duerman
Ruth Scott
Marian Gilstrap
Bess Shell
Nancy Fields
Beatrice Crewdson
Beola Green
Eloise White
Dorothy Dixon
Alice Lighter
Lois Hall
Maude Largent
Marian Ady
Gladys Smith
Wanda Nelson
Jane Murphy
Mildred Huntley
Mildred Aumiller
Mildred Dodds
Wanda Brown
Annamay Bronaugh
Helen Casey
Margret Hamlin
Ulala Stratton
Eve Hutchinson
Margaret Kubli
Laura Rand
Dorothy Lowry
Bucile McCorkle
Deo Edwards
Clyde D. Davis
Carl F. Blaker
Herman Edwards
W. E. Coleman
Morris Selig
Odlne Mtckelson
Charles Miller
Kenneth Comstock
Robert Bees
Don Davis
May
Belle Ramont
Edna Rice
Florence Riddle
Janette McGuire
Lillian Pearson
Gllie Stoltenburg
Lois Macey
Gretchen Wheeler
Elvira Thurlow
Mary Moore
Hope MacKenzie
At this point the supply of Junior
women ran out and it has been de
cided that the rest of the men of the
class are at liberty to draw upon the
sophomore and senior classes.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE MEE1S
Student Affairs Considered at First
Gathering of Year
Thu joint committee on student
affairs mot for the first time this
your in President FumpbeH’s office.
Friday afternoon.
1 Suitable questions for intramural
debate were discussed. The com
mittee diil not attempt to decide any
thing definite, however, and will meet
again next Too-, lay afternoon, when
some of the plans for the term will
be announced Tuesday of each week
will be the regular meeting day of
the counoil for the year.
Faculty numbers of the council this
term arc Deans Fox and Straub, Miss
Perkins and Professors Thaehe.r and
Prockatt Mr. Prockatt is a new
member this year in the place of
Doan Walker. The student mem
her are Ena Godfrey and Dorothj
Duniwav and Purl Xewburv, Kenneth
Bartlett and Guy Armantrout.»
SIGMA NU
announces the pledging of
DPPl.KY DAY and
GKlMtG E GOGSPUNFK.
STUDENTS DAVE TOO
NARROW VIEWPOINT
CRITICIZES OLD GRAD
Affairs of Nation and State Get
too Little Attention, Says
Lawrence Dinneen
"Lack of a broad interest in state
affairs is the giain criticism I have
of the University students,” said Law
rence Dineen, a graduate of the Uni
versity in 191G who has been visiting
| on the campus for the past few
j days Mr. Dineen recently returned
from overseas and is now working in
| the circulation department of the
I Oregon Journal.
“Here you study national, state
and municipal government, history,
economics, sociology, even so-called
‘dead’ and living languages, and yet
a very small per cent of the stu
dents know current events,” he con
tinued. “You do not tie up your
book knowledge With actual obser
vation of today’s events. You invite
the epithet ‘theoretical’.”
But One Portland Paper Read
Mr. Dineen said that he had ob
served that but one of the powerful
Portland newspapers was read in each
of the 23 house organizations of which
lie had information. The other pa
pers were not read. The other Port
| land papers might take any attitude
on the University or the state edu
j cational system, or any attitude on
city, state, national or international
affairs and the students would be in
blissful ignorance of it, said the old
i Oregon man. They would awake to
an editorial policy, perhays, after
the policy had been absorbed by the
papers’ clientele, after (lie first and
most lasting impressions had been
made, he stated. They would be in
formed by the alumni of certain
tilings, by the University’s president,
by the professors, and then, late, they
would start to become interested.
Should Know Outside Attitude
"The University is crowded now,”
said Mr. Dineen. “Emergency appro
priations probably will have to be
asked, in order that proper housing
conditions may prevail for the in
creased number of students. Will the
students know immediately what the
attitude of the Portland press is to
wards the University’s problems and
needs? They will not; for not until
their attention is called to what the
majority of the powerful Portland
dailies think of the University, they,
students of the University of Oregon,
will not know what the Portland
shapers of public opinion think. The
students will not know whether to j
support or condemn. They will not i
know.
Should Take Interest in State
"It is very important that Oregon
men and women take a great inter
-■
OU WORKING TO
Idaho and British Columbia to
Join; Tri-State League
Also Wanted
Plans are under way 10 establish j
an international debating conference I
with Idaho, Oregon and British Col 1
nrabia as members. The idea wa 5 j
suggested by the University of Idaho
that the universities of Oregon, Wash
ington and Idaho form a northwest
tri-state debating conference, but in
view of the fact that Washington is ;
already in the coast tri-state league.
Oregon made the counter suggestion
{.hat British Columbia be asked to
come in and malt . it an mternatioa.i1
affair.
Abraham Rosenberg one of the
"Varsity debaters, left for Portland to
day in the interest of Homecoming,
but on his way will stop at O. A. C.
and Reed college to make arrange
ments for a state triangular debating
conference.
Contracts for the tri-state league
between Stanford, Oregon and the
University of Washington were sign
ed last spring, leaving only a' sched
ule and question to be decided upon.
The plan for selecting a subject will
be for each institution to select a
question and send it to the secretary
of tlie conference, Miller L. McClin
tock, professor of public speaking at
Stanford, who will in turn remail the
questions of the three institutions,
who will vote on their first, second
and third choice. Immigration has
been decided upon as Oregon’s choice
for debate.
In speaking of the many things that
the University is trying to accom
plish in debate, Professor Prescott
said, “If these contracts go through
this year it should pretty well take
care of the multitude of debaters who
are being trained in th elocal league
and who are making an irresistible
demand for debate.”
est in the campus events but theirs
will be the state in the days to come.
They will be called upon to run the
state of Oregon in the future and it
should be their pride, now, to pre
pare themselves1 for this duty. Amer
ica,” said Mr. Dineen, “is in a critical
place just now. Serious problems
face the national, state and muni
cipal governments. The United States
is at the parting of the ways. The
University men and women of today
are the leaders of tomorrow. Where
are we going? They can tell us.
The nation can answer its own rhe
torical question by an investigation
of what university students are do
ing in these their days of prepara
tion for the coming leadership."
The White House Barber Shop
|
ADVANCED TONSORIALISM j
Electric Clippers, Vibrators and Baths If it is a Tonic, we have it. !
1 |
• !
724 WILLAMETTE ST.
j
-
--... j
If you want to start
the game right, j
Come in, we have the j
Oregon fight
__
Student's always feel at home when
visiting our store.
j Myers Electlic Supply Store
I
<M I
We Make Our Own Candies
The Oregana Confectionery
11th near Alder
All sorts of Pastry, Fountain Drinks
and Ice Cream
“Get an Oregon Short Thick”
-- ----
10th & Pearl Sts.
Glad to see so many
of our student friends
i
last Sunday morning.
Come again this Sun
day 10:30. At 5 there
is another pleasant
Sunday afternoon pro
gram followed by stu
dents social hour and
the young people’s
forum.
Cordially
Yours