Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 19, 1922, Page 3, Image 3

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    Seventeen Projects Assisted;
Three Now Complete
Approximately $2108.66 of the $5000
allotted by the board of regents for re
search work has been expended, accord
ing to the annual report of the research
committees, issued by Dr. E. L. Pack
The seventeen pieces of research
granted financial support are The Ther
mo-Electric Properties of Metals; A
Survey of County Archives in Connec
tion With Problems of Northwest His
tory; A Study of a Paralyzed Subject
with Special Reference to Sound Lo
calization; Attention Value of Head
lines: Geography Tests: A Study of the
Office of Public Defender; Tables of
Oscillatory Motion; The Trigonidae
from the Pacific Coast of North Ameri
ca: A Miocene Cetacean from Newport,
Oregon; Catalogue of the State Ar
chives of Oregon Relating to Educa
tion; A High School Survey of Oregon:
Factors Governing the Growth and Dif
ferentiation of Tissue Elements; A
Study of Workmen’s Compensation
Laws of Oregon; Standardization of
Group Tests; Voluntary Control; The
Nature or Classification of Organic
Non-Electrolvtes and Correlation of Or
ganic Esters and Inorganic Anhyd
rides. Three of these have been com
pleted, two of them published and sev
eral others are nearing completion.
In regard to the delays in many sec
tions of the work Dr. Packard says,
“Various factors have conspired to pre
vent complete use of funds allowed
the committee. Owing to the resigna
tion of Professor Larremore and the
ill health of Professor Warner, $650
reverted to the committee unused.
Other projects have been retarded be
cause of the lateness of the assignment
last spring; because of unforseen de
mands on the researcher’s time; and be
cause of suggestions from the admin
istration that research expenses be de
ferred if possible until 1922.”
The men who are actively engaged in
research work are: Dr. A. E. Caswell;
R. C. Clark; Dr. H. R. Crosland; Dean
C. V. Dyment; Dr C. A. Gregory; Dr.
W. E. Milne; Dr. E. L Packard: Dr.
H. D. Sheldon: Professor F I,. Stetson;
Dr. H. B. Torrey; Dr. R. H. Wheeler;
Dr- R. .T. Williams and J. L. Whitman.
New Winchester Guns Assure Better
Results, Says Lieut. Knowles;
Ten Men on Team
The University of Oregon R. O. T. C.
rifle team will hold a competitive tele
graphic rifle shoot, during the week
ending February 2, with the Tlrexel
Military Institute, Philadelphia, Penn
The firing will be done with the new
Winchester rifles, eight of which were
secured by the Reserve Corps for firing
on the range. Lieutenant Knowles,
coach, hopes for better luck with the
new rifles in the coming meet than was
experienced with the old-style guns
used in the shoots with California and
O. A. C.
As an instance of the accuracy of
the new rifles Lieutenant Knowles
cited the case of James A. Meek, a
member of the team, who shot 42 con
secutive bulls-eyes out of fifty possible
shots, or as registered in the point sys
tem, 210 shots out of a possible 250.
Each bulls-eye counts five points.
In the meet with Drexel Institute, ten
men will fire, but the five highest
scores only will count. The ten men
composing the team are: W. IT. Dur
ham, E. F. Sloan, J. A. Meek, G. T.
Gant, C. L. Heider, IT. Boncbrake, E.
Biggar, T N. Page, A. M. Wilhelm, Don
Zimmerman; and the four selected as
alternates are; P- Lasselle, II. L. Green,
J, W. Homewood, and V. E. Bullock.
Sculpture Club Makes Gift to Hold
Art Collection
At a meeting of the Sculpture club
this afternoon the members voted to
give the first glass case needed to hold
the art collection just given to the
University by Mrs. Murray Warner of
Eugene- A number of cases will be;
needed before the collection can be
placed in the Woman’s building and the
Sculpture club is the first organiza
tion to offer one. The students plan to
make the money to buy the case in a
number of novel ways, one of which will
be by making smocks for art students
and offering them for sale soon.
In making this gift the Sculpture i
students wish to express their apprecia
tion of Mrs. Warner’s gift which will
be of especial benefit to students in
the school of architecture and allied
arts. It is hoped that their gifts will
encourage similar ones from other or- [
ganizations on the campus.
An important meeting of the junior
class is called for 4 o ’clock Friday
afternoon in Villard hall, to discuss the
junior week-end question which has
caused so much discussion on the cam
pus recently. It is hoped by the of
ficers of the class that some conclusion
will be reached as to which features,
if any, of the annual festivities shall
be abolished and to what extent the j
week-end shall be continued as a cam
pus tradition. All members of the jun
ior class are urged to be on hand.
Sixteen Houses Enter in Competition;
Teams Divided Into 2 Groups;
Eddie Dumo is Coach
The doughnut handball tournament,
one of the new activities for intramural
competition, is now being conducted
every afternoon under the direction of
Eddie Durno, of the physical education
Sixteen teams are entered in the
competition and these have been divid
ed into two groups. Group A consists
of S, A. E., Beta Theta Pi, Kappa
Sigma, Sigma Nu, Friendly hall, Chi
Psi, Pi Gamma Delta, and Oregon club
No. 1- In Group B are Phi Sigma Pi,
Phi Delta Theta, A. T. O., Delta Tau
Delta, Kappa Theta Chi, Baehelorlon,
and Oregon Club No. 2. Each of
these organizations have men repre
senting them both in the singles and
the doubles.
The singles elimination contests be
gan last Wednesday and the results up
to yesterday afternoon were as follows:
S. A. E. defeated Beta, Oregon Club
No- 1 was victorious over Friendly
hall. A. T. O. triumphed over Bachelor
don, and Kappa Theta Chi defeated Phi
Sigma Pi. Winners of the first round
will meet each other in round robin
series to determine the champion of the
doughnut league. As soon as the sing
les are completed the doubles will be
According to H. A. Scott, head of the
physical education department, games
should not be scheduled during the
hours of 11:30 to 12:30 a. m. and 5:15
to 6:00 p- m. as these hours are re
served for the faculty.
211 Sign Up as Against 230 Last Quar
ter; 41 of Total are Seniors; Juniors
Have 85 Enrolled
The opening of the winter term re
veals an approximate decrease of 19
men who are receiving state aid. Last
term there were about 230 state-aid
men on the campus, there being but 211
registered this term. Of this 211, 41
are seniors, 85 juniors, 31 are sopho
mores and 19 are freshmen. Seventeen
are registered as special students, and
18 as graduates. Of the 280 under
graduates registered, the school of busi
ness administration claims more than
any other school.
Three state-aid men have registered
in the university for the first time this
Terin, ana umy ine reiurn ui many state
aid men of former years prevented this
term’s enrollment from falling lower
than it did. As the new term on the medi
cal campus at Portland does not open un
til February, statistics are not vet avail
able as to the number of state-aid men in
the medical school. Approximately 48
were registered in the school at the
opening of the fall term.
There are practically no state-aid men
now registered in the extension division
at Portland, because most of the men
found it more profitable to take ad
vantages offered in the new bonus law,
by the soldier’s bonus and loan fund,
rather than take less money and attend
school where they were able to attend
only part time.
Silver Tea to be Given Saturday; Pro
ceeds to Form Loan Fund
The Monday Book club of Eugene is
giving a silver tea next Saturday from
which money is to be set aside as a loan j
fund for college women. The organiza
tion of the Federated Clubs of Oregon is
behind this movement which will extend
loans to college women without in- (
The silver tea will be held in the
Alumni room of the Women's Building
next Saturday, January the 21st from
2:30 to 5 P. M. and it is the hope of
the Club that a large numoer will be |
present at the tea. Several musical num
bers are to be provided by members of
the school of "music.
The committee in charge of the tea,
is composed of Mrs. A. L. Ingalls, Mrs.
A. G. Barker, and Mrs. .T. B. Bell.
W. E. Rambo, former Oregon minis
ter, recently associated with the Near
East Relief, in a visit just made to the
campus, brought with him some cypress
seeds that he picked up in the modern
stadium at Athens, the place where the
first Olympic games were held. Mr.
Rambo brought the seeds to the campus
with the idea that they could be planted
here, the climate on the Pacific coast
not being dissimilar to that of parts
of Greece. Cyprus trees are rare in this
part of the country and would be of
interest for that reason as well as for
their historic value
Due to unexpected business affairs,
Bill Johnson, president of the sopho
more class, left for his home in Port
land yesterday to be gone for the rest «
of the semester. His withdrawal from
Bchool came as a surprise to the cam
pus. He expects to return to school
next term.
This years football season has been
the biggest financial one that the Oregon
Aggies have ever had. according to the
report given the board of control by J.
J. Richardson, general manager of stu
dent affairs at college.
Zeta Rho Second in Race For
Zeta Kappa Psi Cup
Standing of Teams in Women's
Doughnut Debate:
Oregon Club . 6 Points
Zeta Rho . 5 Points
Hendricks Hall . 4 Points
Susan Campbell . 1 Point
The above score is the result of the
preliminary debates of the Women's
doughnut series, held Tuesday, one
point being counted for the vote of
each judge and one additional for vic
tory. The question debated was: Re
solved, that the principle of the open
shop should be adopted by American
The Zeta Rho affirmative, upheld by
Florence Furuset and Pauline Tomp
kins, lost to Hendricks Hall negative,
which was upheld by Mildred Crain
and Helen Purdum, 1-2. Zeta Rho
negative represented by Elsie Hilde
brand and Edna Largent, won from the
Susan Campbell team, composed of
Irene Kendall and Irene Rvdman, 3-0.
Hendricks Hall affirmative upheld
by Katherine Kressman and Esther
Strieker lost to Oregon Club negative,
represented by Genevieve Jewell and
Blanch Ross, 1-2.
The Oregon Club affirmative team,
composed of May Fenno and Adelaide
White won from Susan Campbell nega
tive, represented by Marie Milingren
and Frances Simpson, 2-1.
The Zeta Kappa Psi cup offered to
the victorious team in the final debate
of the series is to be held for one year
only and during this week it will be
on exhibition in the library.
The teams will meet with Professor
Thorpe in room 5 of the Commerce
building just preceding the debates to
be held Thursday evening at 7:15.
After these debates two teams will be
eliminated and those remaining will
participate in the final debate which
will probably be held next Tuesday
(Continued from page one)
were 202 new students from high
schools outside of Oregon. Washing
ton sent 63, the largest number. Cali
fornia has 44 entered here, and Idaho
is next with 15. Eleven students come
to the University from schools outside
the United States or from territorial
possessions. Of the 830 new under
graduates accounted for, 150 had col
lege work before coming to this Uni
150 With Previous Training
A grand total of 150 students, 81
women and 69 men, have come here
from other universities and colleges.
From the University of Washington
there were last term 26 new students.
From O. A. C- there were 19 recruits,
and 15 from the University of Cali
fornia. Willamette University sent
14, and Reed College 6.
Into the graduate school there were
admitted 21 new students at the begin
ning of the year. There are representa
tives from European institutions as well
ns students from colleges of the Orient.
The Far Eastern University at Vladi
vostock and the Peking University
each have a student entered. Another
student hails from Marseilles. The only
school from which there came more
than one student is Columbia Univer
sity, New York, which has two repre
sentatives. Of the total of 21 there
are eight women and thirteen men
These together with the 830 others
make a grand total of 851 new students
entering at the fall term 1921.
The medical school in Portland re
ports that their total enrollment for
the fall term 1921 was 154. This is an
increase of 22 over their registration
there last year. They have 138 men
and 16 women. During the fall term
of the present year the graduate school
had a total enrollment of 64 students,
36 men and 28 women. Tn the Port
land extension there were 42 students
working toward graduate degrees, 18
men and 24 women. Tn Eugene there
were 11 graduate students majoring in
education. This was the greatest num
her in any one department. The school
of business administration had 7,
rhetoric 6, psychology 5, and chemistry
Tn respect to the amount of instruc
tion given in the University the de
partment of romance languages ranks
first. Following in the order of num
ber of term hours credit given are
business administration, rhetoric and
American literature, hygiene and phy
sical education, economics, and English
literature- Next in order are education,
chemistry, zoologv, history, architect
ure and applied arts, psychology, mu
sic, mathematics, German, law, politi
cal science, military science, journalism,
botany, physics, geology, drama and
speech arts, sociology, philosophy, j
household arts, Greek, Eatin, and mech
anics and astronomv.
Tn respect to the number of students
who have chosen advisors from the de
partments, they rank as follows: busi
ness administration 425, pre-medics 147,
English literature 148, journalism 142,
law 113, architecture and allied arts
109, education 106, physical education
104, music 85, romance languages 72,
rhetoric 64. economics 62, prc engineer
ing 56, historv 51. drama and speech
arts 41, rhemistry 37. botanv 32. mathe
maticg 32, geology 32, zoology 24, soc
iology 22, psychology 22, household
arts 14, Eatin 9, German 6, physics 6.
Get the OharifM Ad habit.
(Continued from page one)
Mrs. W. M. Case, Marion Linn, Mrs.
A. C. Dixon, Eloise McPherson, and
Mrs. C. Whitten. “Shoogy-Shoo,” a
melodious Irish swing by Mayhew, said
to be ideally arranged for a double
quartet, and “01' Mammy Coon,” a
typically southern selection, will be
And Some Chopin
Dorothy Dickey, pianist, will play
“Scherzo B Flat minor, one of the fa- 1
vorites of Chopin, at this time. Miss
Dickey has proven very popular as a
pianist of merit, and is particularly J
known for her interpretation of clas- j
sical compositions.
Mu Phi Epsilon, national women’s
musical fraternity, was installed on the
University campus in 191.1, and is com
posed at present of the following active
Lora Teschner, Alberta Potter, Mar
garet Phelps, Beulah Clark, Imogene
Letcher, Esther Wilson, Annabel
Penn, Dorothy Dickey, Helen Harper,i
Florence Garrett, Mildred Smith, Mar
ion Linn, Eloise McPherson, Mildred j
Hall, Bernice Altst.ock, Leona Gregory,
Madame McGrew, Mrs. Thaeher, Miss
Beck, Mrs. Douglas, and Mildred
Everybody to be There
Karl Onthank, secretary to the presi
dent, in speaking of the assembly said,
“I feel that it is unnecessary to urge
the attendance of the students at this
assembly, as the talents and reputation
of the members of the Mu Phi Epsilon
is well known about the campus. The
concert is sure to be highly appreciated
by all who attend.” Secretary Ont
hank urges that the students arrive
early at assemblies, in order that the
whole hour may bo used for the pro
Students read the classified ads; try
using them.
Open from 8 to 8
Come in and be con
vinced. Seeing is
Osburn Hotel
If you own a bicycle or Motor
cycle it will pay you to get ac
quainted with us.
New and Second hand bikes
Phone 299 Cor. 9th & Oak
Special Bus
For Students Only!
$7.00 for this round trip
Y. M. C. A. Hut for
Any special trips can be ar
ranged for.
We reserve our week-end
trips all for students.
Be sure and make reserva
tions early at Y.M.C.A. Hut.
Sketching and Painting
In tlie work of the artist there is a decided difference between
mere sketching: and the final oil painting.
Like wise there is a great difference between snapping a
camera at a posed subject and making a photo-portrait. The
art of posing, development, retouch and printing all enter in.
Because of our attention to these particuliars we are able to
turn out a superior photo-portrait.
Martin Studio
Favor Her With One
of Our Corsage Bouquets
Eugene Floral Co.
95 9th Ave E. Phone 321-J
U. of O. Students
We Specialize in Mending Soles
Our present University patronage is the verification of our
good work
Dance at Rankin
EVERY MAN that appears before 9 o’clock is admitted for 65c
THE FIRST COUPLE to appear at 8:45 is admitted free.
Music by BOBBY BURNS and his
— Peerless Orchestra —
Gentlemen, 75c Ladies, 10c
See Us for
Scroggs Bros.
Custom Tailors
760 Willamette (Upstairs)