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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 6, 1921)
SJIYS DEM F. G. YOUNG
Nations Should Help Each
t Other In Financial Way.
MORAL STANDARD FALLS
Displacing- of Men By Women
' “Get, everybody busy,” said Dean
Frederick O. Young of the school of
sociology, when asked to give a rem
edy for the crime wave sweeping over
the country. “There is no magic about
if. If everybody is busy at the right
sort of productive employment lie will
have a surplus to exchange and will be
free k from the post-war financial
A sort of clearing house for I lie na
tions in which they will get together and
bolster up the credit of those that are
down and see that the exchange is not
tampered with, was given as another ef
fective cure for the chaotic condition of
affairs that lends to a large amount of
crime. This would require a great deal
of generosity on the part of the nations
but would be n great aid to (lie stabiliza
tion of conditions.
The causes of the crime wave come
directly from the war. according to Dean
Young. There are two main factors that
cause this trouble.
War Lowers Morals.
“The first is that war always disin
tegrates the moral standards of the peo
ple, develops in them a spirit of reck
lessness. and dulls their sensibilities,”
said the dean.
The general shake-up of the oeenpa
lions. and the displacement of the work
ers was the second reason given bv (he
doctor. The war, he said, in developing
armies took the people away from their
former peaceful callings and it was dif
ficult for them to get back. Then, in
spite of the patriotic demand that the
positions of men who went to war lie
given back to them on their return, many
were displaced for good. Women who
had taken their places had got a 1aste
of independence and the joy of doing
the men’s work, and many did not want
to go back to their former occupations.
Many of them had made good, lmd shown
their ability nnd economy and were kept
by employers for those reasons. This
Displacement Is Resented.
It. was a double displacement, too,
Pean Young explained. This new in
dependence of the women caused them to
resent, being displaced by men who had
held the positions before them. The dis
placers did not like to he displaced.
Thi’s unemployment is helped along in
its evil work by the fluctntions of prices
and wages, lie continued. Hocnuse of
tho depreciation in money values men
were led to believe themselves rich who
were not. They were extravagant and
One important cause of the unrest ns
seen by I)enn Young was the failure of
European markets. A large part of the
world is unable to keep up its former
standards of living, so the factories (hut
had been supplying them were forced to
CALIFORNIA HAS STADIUM.
California is the latest university to
announce projected athletic stadium. The
plans call for a $600,000 affair, to be
finished in two years, with a seating ca
pacity of 65,000. This will he the larg
est stadium in the country.
ASK FOR TEACHERS
Dean Sheldon Receives Civil Service
Bulletin Explaining Opportunity for
The Philippine Islands need IT" high
school teachers, primary specialists,
aud 4 model primary teachers, according
to a civil service bulletin received by I)r.
If. D. Sheldon, dean of the school of edu
cation. High school teachers are paid
$1200 to $1800 a year; primary special
ists $lo00 to .$2000; and model primary
teachers $1400 to $1000 a year.
Restrictions as to the appointment of
women arc withdrawn, and women’s ap
plications will be considered on the same
basis as men’s.
Applicants are not. required to report
for examinations at any place, but: will be
ralod on the following points: 1—Phy
sical ability 10 points; 2—education,
training and experience, 90 points. A
certificate of health and physical condi
tion is required, filled out by a mddicul
officer in the employ of the 1'nited
States. Educational ratings are fixed on
sworn statements of the applicants.
The Philippine school yea*' begins in
the early part of Juiio. and ends with
| the month of .March. All appointments
■ of teachers are made with a view to their
I arrival in Manila before the beginning of
I the school year, which requires that the
appointees sail in April or the first week
in May. Contracts arc for two years.
Those who wish to make application
from here, should see I)r. Sheldon for
further information regarding applica
tions, expenses, living conditions, etc.
ART CLASS MAKES RECORD.
One of tin* finest records ever made in
Hie art department for attendance and
grades was made during the fall term
by the class in civilization and art epochs
under Professor A. H. Schroff. There
are seventeen menhers in the class and
there was not one absence in the entire
[ term that was caused from anything
other than illness. Four members in the
class received I. and nine II for the
LOST — A purse on the Oregon Klec
| 1 fie special Sunday. Please call Alfred
' Krohn, Phone 180. Reward.
Lumber, Lath and Shingles
5th and Willamette Sts.
and Lowest Prices
have been and still are
the aims of our store. We have less rent to pay and can
therefore sell for less than those in high rent area. The
student patronage is appreciated and solicited.
PENS * > NOTE BOOKS
We are on the Campus to serve
each and every Student
You are included
Our stock includes not only books,
things that students need and . desire.
but also the numerous
ALL FROSH “MUGGED”
New Students at Stanford University
A precedent was established at Stan
ford University Monday when the stu
dents assembled to register for the win
ter quarter. As the freshmen filed into
the office of the lower division they were
“mugged” individually by an official
photographer. Hereafter students regis
tering at Stanford will have their pic
tures taken as part of the registration
for purposes of identification when ne-r
From now on there will be a file of
freshmen photographs in the keeping of
(.the registrar. The new addition to the
registration formula will do away with
any confusion in the matter of securing
past scholarship records and prevent
CONFERENCE JAN. 14-15
(Continued from I’age 3.)
on preceding papers and discussions.
Appointment of nominating committee
to report at evening meeting.
Papers: Ralph R. Cronise. editor Al
bany Democrat, and E. M. Reagan. Edi
tor Albany Herald: How Albany is
Becoming a flood Newspaper Town; Re
cent Changes in Methods* and Their Re
Friday Noon Luncheon.
F riday Afternoon, 1:30.
Subject: A Proposed Code of News
Report: Plans of the Code Commit
tee. Erie Wl Allen, Dean school of jour
nalism. chairman of committee.
Subject: The Legal Rate.
Reports by members of the committee
appointed at- the Astoria Convention. Re
port on working of present methods of
notifying delinquent taxpayers.
By the Chairman: Appointment of a
Paper: Edgar B. Piper, editor Ore
gonian: Some Troublesome and Inef
fective Features of Oregon Newspaper
Paper: William G. Hale, dean of Law
School, University of Oregon: Uncer
tainties of the Law and Defects in tbe
Statutes Under Which Oregon News
“paper Man Operates.
Automobile trip about Eugene by cour
tesy of Eugene Chamber of Commerce.
Friday Evening. 6:30, Osburn Hotel.
Banquet: Editors to be guests of Eu
gene Business Men.
Dr. P. L. Campbell, president of Uni
versity of Oregon, Toastmaster.
Address of "Welcome: President,
Chamber of Commerce.
Address: Developments of Opportu
nity for Oregon Journalism That May Be
Expected in the Immediate Future,
Donald .T. Sterling, managing editor,
Address: Tfie Tower of the Press,
Colonel George A. White. Adjutant Gen
eral. formerly Sunday Editor of the Ore
Address: Present Tendencies in Edu
cation for Journalism: What the Uni
versities Have Learned About It. in Ten
Years. Eric W. Allen, dean. School of
Address. C. E. Ingalls, editor Cor
vallis Gazette-Times, president State
Short talks by other editors present.
Deport of Nominations Committee and
Election of Conference Officers for
Saturday Morning, 9.
( Subject: Advertising and Printing
Costs and Prices.
Paper: F. W. Smith. Price Expert of
the Porte Publishing Company. Salt,
Fake; The Story of a Country Publisher, j
Discussion of rates charged for ad-1
vertising and printing.
Discussion leader, R. W. Sawyer. Bend
. Paper: Elbert Bede. Editor Cottage
Drove Sentinel: Actual Conditions Ex
isting Today in lot) Oregon Newspaper
Offices — Returns from a State-wide
Discussion loader, E. A. Koen, Dallas
By the Chairman: Appointment of a
Committee on Recommendations.
Saturday Noon, 12:30, Hendricks Hall.
Luncheon: Editors as Guests of the
Address: New President of Confer
Address. Representative of Students.
Address: President Campbell: What
the Millage Bill is Accomplishing for
is the proof that we have from our many
friends and patrons that we give SATIS
FACTION Have us do your work and
47 7th Street East Phone 392
FOR YOUR HOUSE DANCES
Perhaps you will not want anything elab
orate, but something neat and original.
If so, try—
Kratz Sign Shop
206 8th West Phone 135
LET US PAINT YOUR POSTERS FOR
We Can Use The Money
Our entire stock of standard staple
goods is offered to you at a big re
duction. We stand behind all mer
chandise in our stores.
Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track
..and Tennis Goods, Gym Clothing'...
Dnmbells, Indian Clubs and
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT
SPECIAL PRICE TO CLUBS
OUTFITTING FOR BASKETBALL
Herman Army Shoes
No. 56 and 26 Herman regular
$12.20 values . $8.50
Nc.. 65 Herman, regular $11.65
No. 67 Herman regular $11.65
values ....... $8.25
No. 44 Herman regular $11.65
values . ....$8.25
No. 22 Boys’ tan. regular $8.50
No. 18 Boys’, chocolate, regular
$8.50 values .■ .... .$6.25
Gym AND Canvas Shoes
Service Shoe, regular $3.75 value $2.90
Plaver Bal.. regular $4 value _$3.25
S. S. Junior Bal, regular $4 value $3.25
Champion Bal. regular $2 value .. $1.25
S. S. Jr. Ladies’ Bal.. reg. $3.25 val. $2,50
No. 874 Bass Packs, 12 in., regular
$11.65 values .,. .$ 8.00
No. 876 Bass Packs. 16 in., regular
$18.25 values . ,..,..$13.50
No. 1364 Bass Boots, 12 in., reg
ular $12.75 values.....i. .$10.00
No. 1366 Bass Boots, 15 in., reg
ular $19.35 values.,.$14.00
No. 1487 Bass Boots, 18 in., reg
ular $18.25 values .$13.50
No. 243 Chippewa Boots, 12 in.,
regular $15.50 values .....$10.95
No. 583S Chippewa Packs, $18.80
No. 1625 Bass Ladies’ Boot, $12.75
values .. j...$ 9.00
Wet Weather Goods
Gold Medal Brand
Long Coats, black, $13 Values' . .$9.25
Medium Coats, black, $12 Values $8.25
Short Coats, black, $6.50 Values . .$4.25
Belt Pants, black. $6.50 Values ..$4.00
Long Leggings, black, $4.50 Val. $3.25
Ralph Pugh’s Brand
Long Coats, black, $12.50 Val. .. .$9.25
Medium Coats, black, $11.50 Val. $8.25
Green Coats, $10 Values .. .$8.00
Long Pants, $6.50 Values .$4.50
Hats, $1.50 Values .v. .$1.10
Hauser Bros. Gun Store