Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 19, 1921, Page THREE, Image 3

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    CUSSES IT T, HI. C. I.
Leaders in Oregon, Industrial
Life to be Heard.
In concluding his speech Friday night
in villard hall Dr. Sherwood Eddy told
of the groups of students organized at
many eastern colleges and at the Uni
versity of Washington to study social
and economic problems. He requested
that the matter be put before the stu
dents of Oregon so that those interest
ed, in those topics might hand themselves
together for study and discussion.
Many of the courses now beginning at
the Y. school deal with practically the'
same topics as outlined by Dr. Eddy
The class led by Ralph Spearow on
Tuesdays at 11:00 a. m. will discuss the
subject, “How Jesus Met Life Prob
lems,” a practical application of the
principles of Jesus to personal problems
of men. "Christian Ethics” is the sub
ject of the class meeting txyo hours a
week under Rev. E. V. O’Hara. More
nearly along the outline of Dr. Eddy is
“The Social Principles of Jesus,” given
in a discussion class under Professor H
R. Douglass on Thursdays at 7:15 p. m.
Dealing with industrial problems and
labor, the lecture by Otto Hartwig, pres
ident of the State Federation of Labor,
on "Organized Labor,” and another by
C. C. Chapman, editor of the “Oregon
Voter,” on “The Employing and Manag
ing Interests,” may prove interesting and
profitable. Data on other courses may
be obtained at the Y. hut.
The list of authoritative books and
those best adapted to student needs was
given by Dr. Eddy as follows:
ftausehenbnsch, Social Principles of
Jesns; The Church and Industrial Re
construction; Ward, The New Social Or
der; Gleason, Worker’s Education; Laid
ler, Socialism in Thought and Action:
Russell, Proposed Roads to Freedom:
Interchnreh Report on Steel Strike of
1S19; Cole, Labor in the Commonwealth;
Tawney, An Acquisitive Society; Wil
liams, What.s on the Worker’s Mind;
Goodrich, Frontier of Control; Beard
Short History of American Labor Move
ment; Gleason, IVliat the Workers Want;
fiisbop Gore, Property; Sherwood Eddy
Everybody’s World; Miscellaneous Pam
phlets. These kooks are published and
are for sale by The Association Press
347 Madison Ave„ New York City. A
duplicate list with prices is on the bul
letin board in the Y. hut.
Publisher Has Machine for Sale Which
Teacher in Same Town Hears
^ of Indirectly.
Not the power of the press but the in
ert power of the unadvertised press en
tered in the factors whic.i resuited in a
peculiar coincidence in the department
of journalism recently when Dean Allen
received two letters from two persons in
the same town, one desiring to sell a
printing press and the other wishing to
buy one. From the description, the
description, the press for sale was ex
actly the type desired by ,thc prospective
A. E. Voorhies, editor of the Grants
Pass Courier, who was present later at
the newspaper conference here, wrote
to Dean Allen asking if lie knew of any
person who wished to buy a press. In
the same mail was a letter from a high
.school instructor in Mr. Voorhies’ city,
•,inquiring of Dean Allen if he knew of
any party desiring to sell a printing
"Of course,” explained Dean Allen,
>. one would hardly expect Mr. Voorhies
fa advertise his press for sale. It woul<}
he like advertising steamships in the
Emerald. I forgot to ask Mr. Voorhies
if he and the high school instructor
finally got together.”
If news stories had morals one might
he temped to refer to advertising and
the credit side of the ledger.
LECTURE series begins
“Incompatibles” by Professor Sweetsor
To Be First Subject.
Professor A. R. Sweetser will speak
tonight at the Y. lint on the subject of
Incompatibles” instead of “The Seven
ty-Seventh Chapter of Acts” as was
scheduled in the “Science and Religion”
series of lectures. , All interested are
invited to be at the Y. hut at 7:15 even
t longh they did not sign up for the
Major Baird’s class studying “Student
‘ tandavds of Action” met Monday at 5
P- m, and will continue their weekly
stody at that time.
Avard Fairbanks, who injured his leg
j*st week is able to be up and conduct
'* classes in modeling and architecture.
I would recommend a little gravel on
e alley between the two gymnasiums.”
*>d Mr. Fairbanks. He had just made
“e faculty athletic club and was on his
*ay to a practice when the accident oc
Inducement to Develop Instrumental
Work in Public Schools
Is Made.
Free instruction in piano and violin
for children is the latest undertaking of
the public school music and violin de
partments of the University school of
music, according to Anna Landsbury
Beck, head of the public school music
department, l'upils from the third
fourth and fifth grades who have had no
previous instruction on the instruments
will be admitted to the course. The
piano studies are being outlined by Mrs.
Beck and the violin studies by Rex Un
derwood, instructor of violin in the
school of music.
"For the past five or six years all our
efforts have been toward placing music
on a recognized basis throughout the
state,” said Mrs. Beck in speaking of the
work. “The goal toward which Dr.
Landsbury, dean of the school of music,
has been working with all his energy is
expressed in his slogan, ‘Music for every
bbdy.’ ” It is his desire to place music
on the same basis as other studies in the
public schools.
“As their contribution the public
school music and violin departments are
offering instrumental work for the grade
pupils hoping eventually to give it the
same importance in the public schools
that vocal music now has.”
These courses are as yet experimental
and as a result only a limited number of
pupils can be enrolled at first. “Ap
plications are in order now for eight
piano and four violin students.”
The instruction will be given to the
students in groups of four.
The following provisions are made re
garding the enrollment of the pupils:
1* Children mnst not have had prev
ious training on the instrument.
2. Parents must agree that they will
se!e that the pupil give the prescribed
amount of time to practicing.
B. Parents will purchase the neces
sary amount of music, which will be
small, and in the violin instruction will
provide the pupil with ah instrument.
Colin V. Dyment on Soccer Committee
of Collegiate Association.
The annual meeting of the National
Collegiate Association recently held in
Chicago elected Colin V. Dyment, dean
|of the school of literature, science apd
.the arts of the University of Oregon,
L to a position on tlie soccer committee,
j Walter Powell, head football coach at
Stanford University, was appointed on
' the football committee.
Dr. Bovard, head of the department of
education in the University of Oregon
, represented the western district which
is composed of the following states; Ore
gon, Washington, California, Idaho and
University students who will teach in
the Eugene High school next semester,
which began last Monday are: Mary
Evans and Do eta Rogers, who will teach
' English, and Louise Hassan, who will
I have the class in third year Latin, says
Harl R. Douglas, supervisor of teach
ers in the educational department. Eve
i_ Hutchison has been teaching in the Eu
gene High school for the last two weeks,
^ substituting for Mildred Garland, who
was hurt in an accident during vacation
i and was unable to meet her class.
Dean Robbins Writes Comment for
Eastern Publication.
On the editorial page of the last num
ber of the Commercial Bribery and Tip
ping Review appears a comment by Dean
Robbins of the Oregon school of com
merce giving the attitude of the school
of commerce here on business ethics. On
the same page appear paragraphs of
comment on the same question from the
deans of the 'commercial schools of the
universities of Columbia and Michigan.
The matter of business ethics is one
of great importance. Dean Robbins
points out. It has not been emphasized
enough in the past but it is planned in
the future to devote a portion of every
class in he school of comiTierce to a con
sideration of business ethics. Upon the
request of prominent certified account
ants in the state a special course in the
ethics of accounting is to be given.
At Columbia University middy suits
have been adopted as the official uni
form for women this winter. Navy serge
blouses with regulation white braid and
emblems on the sleeves, together with
plaited skirts make up the uniform. The
women of the university consider this
uniform dressy as well as more econom
ical and practical.
We are After the
Standard Reliable Brands
No. 456 Hercules Sweaters,
$15.50 value .... .$12.00
No. 065 Wilson*Sweaters,
$15.50 value .$12*00
No. 1205 Thermo Coats, $10
value . $7*50
No. 33 Tom Wye Slip-Over,
$11.00 value . $7.60
No. 22 Tom Wlye Coat,
$12.50 value .$9.00
No. 42 Tom Wye Coat,
$13.50 value ..... .$11-00
No. 97725 G. & M. Middy
Sweater, $12.50 value. $9 '
No. 977255 G. & M. Boys’
Sweater, $11.50 value
.... $8.25
No. 1318 F. & M. Co. Sweat
er, $11.00 value -$7.10
No. 1375 F. & M. Co. Jersey,
$5.00 value .$3-75
No. 536 Saxony Jersey,
$4.50 value .$3.25
In Solid Colors and Various
Color Combinations
It’s a Patrick
No. 640 Coat, $17.00 value
. $12.50
No. 513P Coat, $12.50 value
No." 513G Coat, $1.2.50 value
. $9.00
No. 5507 Vest, $16.00 value
. $12.00
Gun Store
Just the Thin# for Out
Door Wear
Lumber, Lath and Shingles
5th and Willamette Sts.
Phone 452
Bernard Shaw’s Great Comedy
With a Selected University Cast
JANUARY 20th and 22th
Tickets on Sale at Box Office on days of
Prices 50c and 75c
As the Frosh Glee approaches, the j
freshmen are reminded of the fact that j
they have little time to learn to dance l
before their big event of the year. It:
would be a good thing for you to prac- j
tice up a bit before the big dance. Make
arrangements to attend the classes on
Monday and Thursday evenings at Mrs
Bayh Dance Studio. You will have ten
hours of practice or eight, two hour
classes for $5. Take advantage of your
opportunity now and be able to dance at
any time.
. —Paid Adv.
Phone 141
City Messenger Service
39 E. 7th J. C. GRANT, Mgr.
Cfub Shoe Shine
Next to the Rainbow.
Good Service—Good Shine
for flashlights with your
at ,
Book Store
The Club Barber
814 Will. Street
The New White Mazda ,
Lamp Man-Made Sunshine i
for the Home
The Best to Study By
Sigwert Electric
iWlillamette Street
All Suits Strictly Tailor-Made In My Own Shops.
Latest Styles—Spring and Summer Suits and Overcoats
Also Uncalled for Raincoats
At Half
MODERN TAILORS, 24 West 9th St.
Many a women bakes her own bread
because she finds it impossible to buy bread
as good as her family requires it. But to
all such women we say, try this Hew bread.
Thousands of women who formerly baked theif
own bread are now buying it and have banished*
forever the labor of baking.
Made of the purest ingredients and scientifically
mixed by our exclusive process, touches the
of the whole family.
loaf will prove it. Ask any
But look for this label.
Ready Now tor
, In our new temporary location over Dunn’s store,
we have arranged our new equipment and we ar# nOW;
ready to do|all of your portrait work.
Jvew electric lighting makes us independent of the
daylight—a new Portrait Camera is also nowi available.
The first of May we will move to our permanent
location on Williamette street in the building now oc
cupied by the Owens Cigar Store.
For the present we are able to do the same high
grade work that won for us the Blue Ribbon at the last
two State Fairs.
Over Dunn’s Store
Welsh Rabbit
The Dish Supreme.
Is made in such a way that no one can duplicate it in its
deliciousness. If you haven’t tried it, you certainly have
missed something extraordinary.
Crab Louie.
Js another one of our exceptional dishes that is prepared
specifically for people with discriminating tastes. Is your
taste a discriminating one?
Clark B. Hawley, Prop.