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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1921)
Oregon Daily Emerald
HARRY A. SMITH,
RAYMOND E. VESTER,
Member Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association.
Associate Editor .Lyle Bryson News Editor.Charles E. Gratke
Assistant News Editors
Velma Rupert, Elisabeth Whitehouse
Sports Editor.Floyd Maxwell
Eugene Kelty Edwin Hoyt
Don D. Huntress
Wilford C. Allen.
Carlton K. Logan, Reuel S. Moore,
News Service Editor ... .Jacob Jacobson
Alexander Brown, Eunice Zimmerman
E. J. H., Mary Lou Burton, Frances Quisenberry
News Staff—Fred Guyon, Margaret Scott, Kay Bald, Owen Callaway, Jean
Stracban, Inez King, Lenore Cram, Doris Parker, Phil Brogan, Raymond D. Law
rence, Margaret Carter, Florence Skinner, Emily Houston, Mary Traux, Pauline
Coad. Howard Bailey, Arthur Rudd, Ruth Austin, Madalene Logan, Mabel Gilliam,
Jessie Thompson, Hugh Starkweather, Jennie Perkins, Claire Beale, Dan Lyons,
John Anderson, Florence Walsh, Maybelle Leavitt.
Associate Manager ...Webster Ruble
Advertising Manager .George McIntyre
Circulation Manager .A1 Krohn
Staff Assistants: James Meek, Randal Jones, Jason McCune, Ben Reed,
Mary Alexander, Elwyn Craven, Donald Bennett.
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, as second class matter. Sub
scription rates $2.25 per year. By term, 75e. Advertising rates upon application.
Campus office—656. ' Downtown office—1200
THE H. C. OF GOING TO COLLEGE.
The close of a term always causes the student to con
sider the high cost of going to college. The little items here
and there that are deemed necessary, often mount up in to
figures that in some cases are almost staggering. The ques
tion even arises sometimes as to whether the end is worth the
But the high cost of going to college is largely up to the
individual student. A close figuring of necessary expenses
for a year will show that a large share of what is actually
spent is unnecessary. “Foolish spending” takes a larger
amount during the course of a term than most students real
Some time ago, a national Thrift •Week was carried on,
but the messages somehow failed to make a deep enough im
pression on most students. But the adoption of a new fi"
nincial system by the associated students yesterday carries
with it a message that might well be taken by students in
dividually. The A. S. IJ. O. has adopted a budget system,
and has remedied a rather lax financial system used now.
How about yourself? Wouldn’t a budget system work well
in your case?
The number of students who fail to connect the income
and the outgo is appalling; the number of overdrawn checks
near the end of the month is ample proof of that. If “fool
ish spending” were eliminated, the cost of going to college
would be materially decreased. Try a budget system next
term, and keep an account of where the money goes. The
high cost of going to college will not be so great as you now
The system of having no regular captain of the team,
merely an acting captain being appointed before each game,
is to be tried by the basketball team. The captain is usually
forced to shoulder more than his share of worry and work,
and while a signal honor is left unplaced, the chances are
strong that the new plan will work better for the basketeers
Spring vacation offers us a great opportunity to talk up
the soldiers’ memorial. Talk it over in the home town and
come back full of interest and ideas, and with plenty of moral
support back of the plan at home, ready to help swing the
OREGON FORESTS AND ,
GIRLS ARE PRAISED
(Continued from rago 1).
There was another pause, and thou a
smile crept over his deep-tanned face
and a chuckle escaped from h:s invent.
"And I think,’’ he said, "that the girls
of the University are the most wnolc
soino, knowable, healthy and good look
ing group 1 ever saw in any educational
institution hi the country. My observa
tion of the Oregon basketball tram leads
me to believe that the men, too. nave ab
sorbed the health and vigor of this great
country of yours.”
Mr. Buss' opinion of the Oregon cli
mate has undergone a change „inte the
first few duva after he ciruo here. "I
confess that I was rather nou-plussed by
the rain at first,” hr' said. ”1 thought
the rainy days very dreary hut 1 soon
got used to it and now 1 don't mind
them. The atmosphere here is very fine,
soft but with a distinctly stimulating
tone about it. And when s* sunny day
does come everything is sai bright and
clean that you can’t help birl feel that
In regard to his class work the former
executive stated that teaching w«8 roal.
l.v out of his line. He had always en
gaged in active pursuits, he said, and
'Vlt rather out of place as a professor
ami usually wanted to act more like a
student. Tie tenches a two hour course
iu industrial relations and has forty in
the class. A great many more made ap
plication for the course but the number
was cut down as Mr. Bass wanted the
class to be small enough to permit dis
cussion. The course takes up a brief
history of the labor movement with spe
cial emphasis on modern conditions. The
second term will be devoted entirely to
events and developments of the last 20,
years, with particular attention to oc
currences during and since the war. The
students show an interest in labor prob
lems which surprised him. said Mr. Bass
and seem to fully realise the questions
which will face them out of college,
whether as employers or employes.
Personal experiences form the basis
for much of that which c\-(lovornor
ltass gives his class, llis activities have
been wide and important in their scope.
From 11)10 to 1012 he was governor of
New Hampshire, and was active in the
formation of the Progressive party and
was one of the seven governors who
formally asked Theodore Koosevelt to
Senior!?. — Place your order for com
mencement programs with the Co-op ns
sooii as possible. •
Y. W. C. A. — There will be no more
Y. W, C. A. meetings this term on ac
count of the nearness of exams.
“Mikado” Scores.—It is requested that
all scores of “The Mikado” be turned in
at Madame McGrow’s studio as soon as
Commerce Students. — Hugh H.
Herdman, vice president and general
manager of the National Safety com
pany, will be here on Friday, March 18.
and will speak to commerce students at
one o’clock on accident prevention.
Library Fines. — Students who are in
debted to the library for fines are re
quested to see the circulation librarian,
Mrs. McClain, promptly regarding their
accounts. According to a ruling of the
University authorities, students who are
delinquent in the payment of their library
fines will not be permitted to register in
fhe University for another term until
after their accounts have been settled.
Modern European History. — There
will be no quiz sections today. Dean :
Dyment will address the 1 o’clock sec-]
, tion on “The Press and Public Opinion
in the Last Century.” It. is left for the
individual students to infer that the at
tendance of each member of each quiz
(section is earnestly requested at ] :15 in
the regular recitation room, Room 30 of
i the library.—Eldon Griffin.
FOOD COURSES PLANNED
Miss Lilian Tingle Will Demonstrate
Plans for next term’s work which will
include food demonstrations tp be held
every four or six weeks for the members
of the home science club, of Eugene,
were discussed at a meeting of the home
j economics club Wednesday afternoon.
The demonstration will he held in the
laboratories at Mary Spiller hall under
the direction of Miss Lilian Tingle, pro
fessor of household arts. The first,
which will be given about two weeks aft
er the opening of the spring term, will
be a showing of home made candy, and
will be followed by a candy sale. The
proceeds of this sale will go to the funds
for a practice cottage.
The next regular meeting of the club
will be held the second Tuesday in April.
become a candidate for a third term.
His later years have been devoted^ to
He was a member of the first firm to
advise manufacturers in their labor pol
icies, and to assist in solving their labor
problems. During the war he had charge
of marine labor for the United States
shipping board, was chairman of the na
tional adjustment commission and a
member of the war policy board. He is
now, bringing together all this work and
trying to translate it and its significance
to the students so that it may help them
in their lives.
Mr. Pass came here from Peterkoro.
New Hampshire, where his home is lo
cated. Professor Sam Bass Warner, on
the faculty of the University law school,
is his nephew.
IN TEN EASY LESSONS
This course covers ten easy lessons
which will enable the Student, Professor,
Journalist, Doctor, Lawyer or anyone
seeking a professional career, to go thru
life with 100 per cent efficiency.
Is short and inexpensive, and is given
with a money back guarantee if not sat
SEND THIS CLIPPING TODAY
1 — y.
P\HAMID PRESS: Publishers
New York City.
I Gentlemen: Enclosed herewith is
| $5.00 for which kindly send me
| your shorthand course in ten easy
j lessons by mail. It is understood
! that at the end of five days, I am
' not satisfied my money will be
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| Name .
I Street .
| City and State.
Courses In Education and
Professor B. W. DeBusk. Professor C.
A. Gregory, and a superintendent from
another school, who has not yet heen^
decided upon, will be the instructors in
the courses offered by the school of
education in summer term. The courses
in the Portland summer term will be
given by Professor F. L. Stetson.
Dr. DeP.usk will have a course in the
psychology of Childhood, which will have
special reference to the problems of
bright ness and dullness, and a course
in the application of mental tests to
Professor Gregory will have an ele
mentary and an advanced course in
tests and measurements, and a course
either in elementary curriculum or in i
high school problems.
Every summar the school of education
(secures the services of a school super
intendent, who instructs in the practical
work of the supervision and administra
tion of schools.
A great many teachers take the
courses offered by the school of educa
tion during the summer session, says
Dean H. D. Sheldon, besides the Fni
versity students who register in these
Several courses have been completed
in other departments and turned over
to Earl Kilpatrick, director of the sum
Professor E. L. Packard’s course in
field geology is represented as a very in
teresting summer study camp. The
courses here consist of a detailed field
study of an area in the vicirifcy of Phoe
nix. Jackson county, Oregon. This lo
cality was chosen because the wide
range of geologic features there and
because there are many problems yet to
be solved. The student taking this
course is offered the opportunity of ac
quiring first hand knowledge of several
geologic formations ranging from the
■Paleozoic age to the Recent. The sev
eral small mines and the placer workings
-of the once famous “49” mine will be
accessable to the students interested in
the economic phase of geology.
1 This course is only open to a Ivaneed
students in geology, having been design
ed to give such students practical experi
jence in field methods. Five college
credits are given for this course.
The eost of the course consists of
transportation to Phoenix, and the cost
of the side trip to the Oregon eaves; to
gether with the cost of subsistence, the
latter probably not exceeding $25. The
party will operate from camps.
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
A smart new pleated
shape especially created
for early spring wear.
(0teen Morrell €m<
713 Willamette St.
Quality, Service and Low Prices.
Fresh and Cured Meats.
Phone 38. " 675 Willamette Street.
The Kodak Shop
Headquarters For Campus Pictures
Kodak Finishing, Kodaks and Albums
See our big STUNT BOOKS
10th and Willamette Sts. Phone 535.
There's a Reason
The Students Crowd the
Every Friday Evening After the
Dance or Show.
COME IN TONIGHT.
Eugene High School Jinks. Fri. night March 18
Eugene High School Gymnasium
8;15 p. m.