Oregon Daily Emerald HARRY A. SMITH, Editor. xssgjy Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association RAYMOND E. VESTER, Manager, Associate Editor Lyle Bryson News Editor Charles E. Gratke Assistant News Editors Velma Rupert, Elisabeth Wliitchouse Sports Editor.Floyd Maxwell Sports Writers Eugene Kelty Edwin Iloyt Statistician.Don D. Huntress Night Editors 'Carlton K. Logan, Iteuel S. .Moore, Wilford C. Allen. News Service Editor ... .Jacob Jacobson Assistants Alexander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman -:-1 Feature "Writers E. .f. IT., Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry News Staff — Fred Guyon, Margaret Scott, Harold A. Moore, Owen Callaway, Jean Strnchnn, Inez King, Lenore Cram, Dorls'Pnrkor, Phil Brogan, Raymond D. Lawrence, Margaret Carter, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston. John Dierdorff, Pauline (.load, Howard Bailey, Arthur Rudd, Ituth Austin, Clarence Anderson. Mabel Gilliam, Jessie Thompson, Hugh Starkweather, Jennie Perkins, Claire Beale, Han Lyons, Kenneth Youel, John Anderson, Florence Walsh, Maybcllc Leavitt. Associate Manager .Webster Ruble Advertising Manager .George McIntyre Circulation Manager.Ogden Johnson Office Assistant .Marion Weiss Collections .J. Warren Kays Stnff Assistants: Randal Jones, Jason McKune, Ben Reed, Imogene Letcher, Mary Alexander, Klw.vn Craven, Donald Bennett, James Meek. Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued daily except Sunday and Monday, during the college year. Entered in the post office at Eugene, Oregon, ns second class matter. Sub scription rates $2.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising rates upon application. PHONES: Campus office—055. Downtown office—1200. THE EFFECT OF THE MILLAGE BILL. Wiliat is being; done! with the money the University is re ceiving' through the millage tax? What is the cost of the new building's being-erected on the campus ? What new buildings are planned for the future? YVIhat increase lias been made in the faculty of the Uni versity.? , What, does the new school of physical education plan to do ? Will at is being' done to make Orcg'on the athletic head quarters of the west ? Wiliat is the change made in Oregon’s scholastic policy? What is the aim of the college of literature, science and the arts ? What, does the school of commerce plan to make of its graduates? • What is the standing of Oregon graduates in technical and professional schools throughout the country ? Wiliat is the function of those departments of the Univer sity whose work is off the campus ? Wiliat is the University doing for the citizens of the state? You who have helped the University in the recent millage tax bill campaign—have you ever wondered what you have done for your University? Have you—any of you—ever asked yourself any of the above questions? Have von ever wondered about the future of tbo University? Any one of the questions listod above'lias doubtless occur red to all of us at one time or another. All of them, and' many more are answered in a st.orv written for Jt.lie Emerald bv Ray mond Lawrence, which appears in this issue. A great deal of work lias been required in (lie preparation of this story, which was intended to furnish the readers of the Emerald with all the facts concerning tin1 activities of the University since the passage of the millage bill. 11 is a story which is well worth reading, well worth remembering, and wyll worth keeping for future reference. The All-University men’s smoker, which will he introduced at Oregon this year, is an institution which has proven suc cessful at several other colleges and universities throughout the country. It makes for a democratic spirit among the men. As tin* April Urol'm has proven a success, so will the All-l'ni versit'- men’s smoker provided it has everyone's support. Let’s not forget the old Oregon “Hello" tradition. Speak to your fellow-students! Say Hello! ' ★--— * i I | The Campus Cynic j I I k A SOPHOMORIC INTELLECTS. To tin1 Kditor: All! ( Wo people with sopliomorie in tellects consider this ;i crushing rejoind IT.) All! I llttVC stepped Oil SOllICOIIc’s foot. It suddenly emirs to tut' ttint I mit:ht solitin|iii/o on tlmso foot. “Woe timorous lienstio." 1 *ut Hint won’t do Tho.v'ri' probably not nt all “woo.” (It’s evident Hint I’m sparring for time. So* pliomorio tunins tiro like limited trains; im \ run in serlions with no oonnootions.) I lower or, lie those foot, largo or small supporting man or woman, orownod with faculty kelly or freshman cupola of green, I’m surely sorry that l offended your recondite taste. Won't you forg >o mo? From the lof t. ominoneo of your humanitarian view point and in the groat goodness of your heart, dot t jmlg too harshly, I who grovel at your foot, plead. From your elevated position, gazing on all humanity with kindly, under standing eyes, l know that our puny ef forts hero lodow must %m so pitifully futile to you; and that our dabbling in the dust and mud of this ignorant life like small children making mud pies must seem to your omniscient and im maculate person a drahlily, dirty per formance. ltnt we are only human. Surely you will consider that. How was I to know, when 1 entered, with such nr initio temerity, the office of Cynic of Tilings, that there you won', oalm and serene, towering above mo an in finitely grantor judge of Things? How was I to know?? You never gave us any intimation of join presoneo. Of course 1 understand how you dislike to dabble in the earthly muck, thereby running the' risk of soiling your hands, and that you did do so this once, though disinclined, only in order that 1 may be gently but firmly put aright. Oh. believe me. generous benefactor. I am a naughty, bad, bold boy. Now. hav iug been chastised by you, won't you let me come and sit at your feet and lisp the parable of wiseness after you? l.et me come and learn from you how never to speak unless spoken to; to turn the other cheek, not once, but in rapid sue cession; to carry mine eyes on the ground [ meekly; to revere every pair of pants that proclaims itself engaged in the "1'p lite; to realize how hopelessly common place and provincial those of us are who do not announce themselves a part of some • urge” or other: and how ignorant we appear, 'unless we recite the utter wrongness of the man-made part of the world, and shout from the housetops the one and only panacea discovered by us “I * . ami “V", and "S", don’t in your appointed task of dragging us out of the pools of iniquity and gently and firmly I setting us on the right road don’t' lose patience. Consider me. the Cynic as a pestiferous mosquito. Surely, for the sake of vour cause, you can endure a few mosquito bites of such stuff are martyrs made, (ilorv in mosquito’ lutes! Hi' glad that the low ly mosquito < I ★-★ | Announcements *-----* Triple A.—Girls who have not paid itlieir dues please bring 25 cents to ethics i class today.—Treasurer. Order of the “0” — Meeting Thurs ; day afternoon at 4 o’clock. Varsity room, men’s gym. Important. Freshman Class Pictures will be taken Thursday morning immediately after as sembly. Women's League meets Thursday evening, at 5 o’clock in Villard hall. Very important that all women of the Uni versity should attend. Industrial Forum. — Meets at the Y M ■ C. A. bungalow Thursday evening at 7:30. This is the first meeting of the forum and will be for the purpose of or ganizing. Y. M. Discussion Classes. — On social and economic problems of America will •hold their first meeting Thursday even ing. Those taking up “The Social Prin ciples of Caesar,” recommended by Sherwood Eddy, will meet at 7:15, Prof. I’eter Croekatt leader. “The Economic Aspect of Christianity,” at 8:15. Co-op Stockholders. — Annual meet ing of the stockholders of the University' of Oregon Co-operative store is to be held at Villard hall at 3 p. m. Friday. January 21, 1021. Crossroads. — Meets Thursday even ing at 7:30 at the usual place. Christian Science Society. — Meets this evening. Jan. 20, at 7:15 in room 11, Oregon Hall (Education 1’hlg.i The University public is invited. Industrial Forum. — Meets this even ing at. 7 :.‘!0 in the V. W. C. A. bunga low to organize. Every girl on the cam pus is urged to be there. WHAT THE OLD GRADS ARE DICING. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Vera Moffat, a graduate of the school of physical education in 1015, was one of those industrious girls who “literally live in Hie gym department,” said Miss Cummings, head of the department and it would seem from her present position that her diligence brought ample returns. She taught at Ashland first, later at The Dalles, and is now head of the depart ment of physical education at the Bel lingham State Normal in Washington. Mins Moffat recently refused an offer of a $8000 a year position as a communi ty leader of physical education in one of our western cities because sin1 felt that she could be of more service where she is. SWEETSER TO SPEAK TONIGHT. Professor A. R. Sweetser will give the first of a series of illustrated lec tures tonight at 7:15 in Deady hall. The series is eaddel “Medical Missions” and will consist of six" lectures, to be given every week until completed. Both men and women are invited to attend this lecture, which is a regularly scheduled course in the recently started “Y” school. Stereoptieon slides will be used. The meeting will be held in the lecture room of the building and in accordance with the policy of the plan, will last only one hour. considers you sufficiently plump to par take of. Even that insignificant insect has some discrimination, tho T'll admit he occasionally alights on some rather sparse subjects. And. “DYS”. when are you going to Kooflestan? And doesn’t a college stu-1 .dent ever have any sense? And also I 'when you got personal and mentioned my I being in the A. K. b\, I wondered, DYS I wondered. E. .T. II. Phone 141 City Messenger Service Messengers 30 R 7th ,i. C. GRANT, Mgr. mane toe next cifiar taste better, and Pafter W& smoking cleanse your mouth moisten your throat sweeten your breath , ! with I ♦ Patronize Emerald Advertisers ♦ >♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Object To Interest Girls In Labor Problems. DR. ROBBINS IN CHARGE Prominent Speakers Coming During the Year. The Industrial Forum, the purpose of which is to interest every girl on the University campus in industrial prob . lems and especially those girls intend ing to work this summer, wilF meet foi the first time this evening at 7:30 in the Y. W. ('. A. bungalow to organize. These forums are being organized in all the colleges on the Pacific coast with some member of the economics depart ment as sponsor. Dean E. C. Robbins will direct the forum here. The main ob ject of these meetings is to gain a bet ter knowledge of current events and to en courage active discussion of the pre vailing conditions. At each meeting two very brief papers will be read by different members of the forum. (>ne paper will state things of interest that have been happening in the United States in relation to industry and the other paper will discuss conditions in foreign countries. This information will be secured from magazines such as The Survey. The Nation, New Republic Life and Labor and others. Prominent speakers will be obtained to address the forum according to Miss Tirza Dim-dale. Mr. Otto Hartwig, pres ident of tiie federation of labor in Ore gon. and Professor Coleman, now with the Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lum bermen, have already promised to speak at meetings in the spring. Both of these men have had wide experience in labor problems and are good speakers according to Miss Dinsdale. Clara Taylor industrial worker in the northwest Y. W. C. A. field will also make another visit to the campus this spring and tell of the problems she has encountered in this country and in Rus sia where she spent some time as an in dustrial worker. Dr. Sherwood Eddy emphasized the importance of this move ment when he was on the campus and according to Miss Dinsdale encouraged the students to attend these meetings. There will be two brief papers given n‘ the meeting this evening by .lessie Todd and B. S. Mittleman, who has worked in big industries and under When In a HURRY m • Taxi We are at vour SERVICE Day and Night Call Phone 114 or 158 U.of 0.-Maxwell Jitneys Dashing Distinction In oxfords and smart Drogues, for young folks. Oordovans and Brown calf skins. For Men. $12.50. For Women $10.00 Graham’s In Eugene: It's Grahams for SHOES 82S — Willamette St. — 828 stands tho conditions. The questions tc discussed at this meeting of the forum will be as follows: A statement of the various types of industry where women are employed; industrial partner ship, corporations, monopolies and trust —discussion of the arvantages and dis advantages to the laborers working in the large and small factories. Why is so much said today about ab sentee ownership? Discuss supervision owner, superintendent and forelady. Patronize Emerald Advertisers. When You Neetl Your Next TIRE * The AJAX Chambers Hardware Co. FOR REAL PHOTOGRAPHS The Martin Studio Seventh and Willamette We also have the plates and pictures of PATTERSON’S OREGON VIEWS Res. Phone 566-J ^ Office Phone 390 Orders Promptly Delivered Eugene Clarifying ® Pasteurizing' Co. Rich Milk for Family Use and Free From Every Impurity Jersey and Guernsey Milk. Only Clarifying in the city. C. P. HULEGAARD Manager, 943 Oak. Res. 1072 West Eighth Ave. Interior Decorating For Your House Dance Perhaps you will not want anything elab orate, but something neat and original. If so, try— Krafz Sign Shop Let Us Paint Your Posters for You ! —of the Photoplay ONCE in the life of EVERY WOMAN comes that certain something-—that never to he forgotten moment upon the decision of which the end of the future hands. IS IT LOVE? MARRIAGE? OR, WHAT COMES— “ONCE TO EVERY WOMAN” DOROTHY PHILLIPS 20(5 8th West Phone 135 The THREE DAYS Also playing ‘•XOXSEXCE” A eomiquo Prologue the feature. Amt I the— CASTLETB vendors a Musical Score extraordinary.