Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1920)
FOR NEXT TERM GIVEN
Information Cards Added to
Procedure; Chance to Get
Extra Day Vacation
Students who violate the new reg
istration Dont’s will come to grief,
said Registrar Carlton E. Spencer,
probably in the form of a dollar
extra fee, and undoubtedly in the
form of a lot of extra work on their
part. Registration days are March
23 and April • 5. Students complet
ing registration March 23, which
does not have to include the paying
of the incidental fee of the filing of
the study cards, need not come back
until April 6, and will so have an
extra day of vacation.
The twelve dont’s of the registrar
1. DON’T scorn the rules for reg
istration. Perhaps there may be
something there that even you ’ do
2. DON’T mail your study card
to-the registrar. The $8.50 incidental
fee may be paid by mail, but the
study card must be filed in person.
3. DON’T try to file your study
card until it is filled out completely
and all signatures are on it.
4. DON’T let the instructor for
get the laboratory fees, unless you
want to go back and see him again.
5. DON’T try to get more than
the maximum number of hours on
your card. You can’t get credit for
6- DON’T expect to get credit for
hours not on your card.
7. DON’T try to file your card
with the registrar until you have the
receipt for your $8.50 incidental fee.
8. DON’T try to pay your labor
atory, locker, or gymnasium fee be
fore April 10 or after April 24.
9. DON’T forget to file your study
card. The pleasure of carrying it
around with you will cost you 50c a
day after the third day. You are
safe if you file your card on or
before April 8.
10. DON’T expect to change your
courses. Petitions are likely to be
denied and besides it costs a dollar.
11. DON’T forget to hand in your
information card with your study
12. DON’T soil or fold your study
card unless you want to do the
whole thing over again.
The information card, which has
never been used before, will contain
general information and the schedule
of the student, and will be for the
use of the general public who need
data on the students. They will
probably be filed upstairs, in the
main room of the administration of
MEN TO SHOOT ON RANGE
Cadet Target Practice is Scheduled
to Begin Saturday
Target practice on the rifle range
at the end of Willamette street -will
commence today. The announce
ment of the date was made Monday
by Captain R. C. Baird, R. 0. T. C.
Cadets who have completed the
series of gallery practice on the ^bar
racks sub-calibre range will be taken
on to the regular range where they
will fire service ammunition in the
issued Enfield rifles.
A course of fire has been prepared
by Captain Baird, and mimeographed
copies have been placed in the hands
of the cadets. They will be required
to shoot the regular army course,
with a few slight modifications. Pro
vision is made for both slow and
rapid fire. Arrangements will be
made later for working out combat
problems on the range.
STORY OF SCHROFF ASKED
Boston Publishers Would Print Life
and Lectures of “U” Prof.
The life and lectures of Professor
A. H. Schroff of the art department
have been requested for publication
by Richard K. Smith of the Gorham
Press, of Boston, according to word
received from the art department
today. It is evident that the promi
nence and worth of Professor Schroff
not only as an artist of high repute
but as a teacher as well, has reached
the far eastern states.
Professor Schroff has not made any
comment on whether he will allow
the facts of his life and the contents
of his manuscripts in which his lec
tures are contained, to be published
by the eastern house.
MASTER’S DEGREE GIVEN
E. L. Keezel’s Thesis is Survey of
Oregon School Health Work
E. L. Keezel this week passed his
examination for a master’s degree
from the school of education. His
thesis is a survey of all school health
work that has been done in the state
of Oregon. “This is one of the most
complete and exhaustive pieces of re
search work that has ever been done
in this line,” said Dr. H. D. Sheldon,
dean of the school of education,
j “and will be of very material assist
i ance to those engaged in this work.”
I Mr. Keezel is expecting to enter
| some eastern graduate school, pos
sibly that of Jhe University of Chi
cago. Mr. Keezel did some under
' graduate work at Philomath College,
i but most of his course has been taken
at the University of Oregon.
TEACHING OFFERS CHANCES
Dr. Sheldon Talks to Ethics Class on
Dr. H. D. Sheldon, dean of the
school of education, spoke to the
class in practical ethics last Tues
day on the opportunities for women
in the teaching profession. Dr. Shel
don believes that the better salary
movement for teachers is a perma
nent one, and that since the admin
istrative field in education is also
being opened to women, the profes
sion offers an equal opportunity for
ambitious young women equal to any
of the other professions.
This lecture is one of several on
the subject of vocational guidance
which has been given before the
practical ethics class recently. The
class is composed of all first-year
women, and is under the direction of
“OLD OREGON” DUE SOON
Millage Bill, University Day, Spring
Athletics, All Featured
The April number of “Old Oregon”,
the alumni magazine, has gone to
press and is expected to be in the
mails by the first of April.
This issue, which is slightly small
er in size than usual, due to lack of
time in getting ti out, contains
articles on the millage bill, the state
University day which is celebrated
throughout the state on Friday of
Junior week-end, which is on May 14
this year, and articles on the spring
athletics at the University. There
will also be the usual personal items
about the alumni.
PRESIDENT OFF FOR SOUTH
To Attend Inauguration of University
of California Executive
President P. L. Campbell leaves
today for Berkeley, California, where
he will attend the inauguration of
Dr- David Prescott as president of
the University of California, on
That is Charter Day for the school,
and is the 52d anniversary of its
TRIBUTE PAID LATE DEAN
PRESIDENT CAMPBELL PRAISES
DR. K. A. J. MACKENZIE
University Loses Splendid Leader,
Benefactor, Untiring Worker
and Loyal Friend
President P. L. Campbell, in a
statement today, paid tribute to the
late Dr. MacKenzie:
“The University of Oregon has
suffered an irreparable loss in the
death of Dr. Kenneth A. J. Mac
Kenzie,. dean of the medical school,”
said President Campbell. “As a
physician and surgeon of national
reputation, his name added luster
to the faculty of the medical school,
and as an executive officer of broad
vision and untiring energy he has
brought the school into the front
rank of the standard medical schools
of the country. In securing a gift
from the O. W. R. & N. Railroad
company, of which he was chief
surgeon, of the magnificent campus
on which the medical school is at
present located, he at once provided
for the unlimited material growth of
the medical school’s plant. He was
also remarkably successful in secur
ing able men for the faculty. His
own high ideals and great optimism
inspired every instructor with whom
he worked to a realization of their
own best abilities in the actual
daily work of the classroom. He
had in mind a broad program for
the future development of the med
ical school, involving a system of
hospitals, laboratories and recitation
buildings which would place it the
very fore-front of American medical
institutions. It is greatly to be
hoped that those who succeed him
may make it their first duty to see
that his plans do not fail of realiza
Dr. MacKenzie was not only useful
in the highest degree in connection
with his work of medical education,
but he served his community and the
country at large in many important
OREGON MINES SUBJECT
Donald Smythe, Now Cornell Geology
Instructor, to Visit Here
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Smythe, both
graduates of last year’s class, who
are now in Ithaca, new York, have
announced their intention of return
ing to Eugene to spend the summer
of 1921. Mr. Smythe is an instructor
of geology at Cornell University.
Mrs. Smythe was formerly Miss
Erma Zimmerman of Eugene.
He intends to continue his re
search work, when he comes to Eu-'
gene, as he is working for his Ph.D.
degree, and will still be under the
direction of Dr. Ries, of Cornell.
He expects to spend two or three
years getting his degree, as he can
not spend all of his time in reesarch.
Mr. Smythe will study the mines
of Oregon, and will write his thesis
on this subject.
Send the Emerald home.
Progressive Shoe Shop
FIRST CLASS REPAIRING
73 East Ninth St. Eugene, Ore.
I The Success of
A RIGHT LENS
j Comes from a full realiza
1 tion of what a right lens \koodysToricUase,
». is, what it is for, how ^ are best
it should be made so it will do for your eyes
what it should do. Making lenses for 27 years has
given us this appreciation of what you need in glasses.
Thousands have been gratified with those we have made
“SEE MOODY AND SEE BETTER”
j SHERMAN W. MOODY
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
881 Willamette St.
PERIODICALS ARE MISSING
Magazines and Articles Wanting From
Many periodicals are missing from
the library, and others have articles
and pages missing from their con
tents, according to word received
from the library this week. The Atlan
tic Monthly is particularly hard to
keep track of, it is said, and in some
cases articles have been torn out by
users of the magazine.
It is requested that those using
the library editions of the periodicals
that are in the files and not secured
from the desk, will please not carry
these books to the classes and places
Tennis Popular at Yale
Yale University found tennis to ba
■o popular that forty-eight new
courts were constructed.
We live up to our name.
A Whisper from 8th.
FAVORITE RESORT OF
Teas and Banquets
M. BORN & CO.
1920 SPRING SAMPLES
You need not be a good j
judge of woolens to be !
sure of quality — we I
make sure of that for I
k you by selling
Horn tailoring j
—the oldest and largest j
wholesale# tailors in the I
The House of Born
can’t afford to risk its
reputation on woolens of
uncertain tailoring and
Born Tailoring to your
order with a liberal
guarantee, at very mod
j FRANK E. DUNN
We Are Specialists
1 * !
Corsage Boquets a Specialty
I * ^ ~ !
| Rex Floral (^o.
SERVICE * QUALITY
It’s to your advantage that you make it
a point to inspect our MARKET
Our aim is to make our customers
satisfied, of course, to do this, we must
let them see just what they are getting,
we therefor—INVITE INSPECTION