Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1923)
OLD OREGON TELLS
Alumni Publication Is Devoted
to Work of Department
The University medical school in
Portland and its activities are the fea
tures of the January issue of Old Ore
gon, the alumni publication which came
out Wednesday. This is the first time
that a department of the University not
on the campus has been written up in
Dr. Richard Dillehunt, dean of the
school contributed the first article in
the publication, on “The Medical
School and the State.” In this article
he stresses as the greatest function of
the school, the work in the prevention
of disease, and tells of efforts made in
Adelaide Lake, a graduate of the
University school of journalism with
the class of ’20, who is now on the
Portland Oregonian staff has written
an interesting article entitled “Free
Dispensary Is Laboratory for Medical
Students.” This work is supplemented
with pictures of the equipment and
clinic appliances used there.
A picture and account of McKenzie
Hall, the new wing to the school, are
also featured. The new building is to
be dedicated today in memory of Dr.
K. A. J. McKenzie, first dean of the
Oregon medical school.
“We are particularly interested in
this number because wq do not believe
the older alumni understand that the
medical school is a part of the Univer
sity, or that the course begins on the
campus,” said Grace Edgington, alum
ni secretary and editor of the publica
Copies of the book will be sent to
all regular subscribers, to all physi
cians in the state, and to all medical
school alumni. The cover is a picture
of the medical school showing the city
of Portland in the background.
FACULTY DECIDES ON
RATING OF SPECIALS
Requirements and Qualifications Are
Given for Students Not Working
Definite rulings as to the require
ments and qualifications of special stu
dents were passed at the last faculty
meeting. From this time on special stu
dents are of two classes: first, those
who are not qualified for admission as
rogulnr students but who are qualified
by maturity and experience to carry
one or more subjects along special lines
and second, those who are qualified for
admission as regular students but vvlic
are not working toward a degree ami
do not care to follow any of the courses
of study leading to a degree.
According to the now rules, credits
earned by persons, entering as specia
student's shall not subsequently bi
counted toward a degree until the stu
dent has completed at least 90 tern
hours-work as a regular student. Ii
case of a regular student changing t(
special status, the work done whil<
ranking as a special will not count to
ward a degree.
Former rulings for specials allowet
any student who was working for i
degree but who was unable to carry the
minimum regular load of twelve hours
to register as a special. The new ruloi
require that such students must regis
ter as regulars and petition for permis
sion to carry a lesser number of hours
Further qualifications required art
that applicants for admission as spe
cials must be not less than twenty-three
years of age and must file with the reg
istrar documentary evidence suffieiem
to prove special fitness to pursue th<
courses they desire.
NEW MILITARY COURSE
LIKED BY STUDENTS
Captain Lewis Leaves; Student Post!
Are Vacant at Beginning
of New Term
Tlie two credit course in military sci
cnee offered this term by the It. O. T
C. is proving very popular with tht
cadets, especially the sophomores, states
Lieutenant Colonel \V. S. Sinclair, com
inandant. l'Jtis response is very grati
tying, say those in charge, and good re
sults are looked for. Since registra
tion is late this year, owing to delay
on account ot the floods, the depart
ment is not yet reads' to announce the
number enrolled in the various courses
Captain K. C. Lewis, who was in
charge of the junior work last term
has resigned from the R. O. T. C. “Cap
tain Lewis was a very efficient instruc
tor and able officer,’’ said Colonel Sin
clair. "and lie will be missed in the
department in a great many ways.”
Several student officers have left the
K. O. T. C. because of graduation, and
others failed to return. Percy LaSalle,
lieutenant, was among those who grad
uated: “Dutch” Gram and Orvin Gant
did not return to school.
Several offers for rifle matches have
been received, states Colonel Sinclair,
and those accepted will bo announced
later. The department urges all stu
dents t-o use the rifle range whenever
they have any time.
SCRIBES OF CAMPUS GET PICTURES IN CHICAGO PAPER
The Publishers’ Auxiliary, a periodical printed by the Western Newspaper Union of Chicago, re
cently carried the above picture of the University of Oregon journalists, taken last term during the
annual journalism jamboree in the Men’s gymnasium. Bedecked in informal attire, the scribes posed
for this picture, not knowing it would appear in a national publication.
OLD EDITION PRESENTED
TO UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
Works of Cowley Recent Gift I
from Washington Man
A rare folio volume of “The Works
of Abraham Cowley,” published in I
1678, has been received by the Univer- 1
sity of Oregon library as a gift from
J. C. Zinser of Heisson, Wash. I
The book was published in the reign (
of Queen Anne and is somewhat defae» t
ed by youthful scribblings on the fly- ,
leaves in Latin. One of these is to the ]
effect that it was “written in the first j
year of the reign of her majesty, Anne,
queen of Great Britain and Ireland by i
the grace of God, Anno Domini June
14, 1709.” Below this is written: j
“Wareing Falkner hoc scripsit. ” f
The publisher’s imprint is “Printed
by J. M. at the Sign of the Blue Anchor .
in the Lower Walk of the New Ex- \
change, 1678, London.” (
In a preface sketching the life and ,
works of Abraham Cowley, M. Clifford (
comments in quaint fashion on the poet,
in the stilted language of the day. j
“Cowley’s wit,” says Clifford, “was j
so tempered, that no man had ever rea- ]
son to wish it had been less; he pre- ]
vented other men’s severity upon it by j
his own; ho never willingly recited any j
of his writings. None but his intimate 1 j
friends ever discovered he was a great! 1
poet, by his discourse. His Learning <
was large and profound, well composed ;
of all Ancient and Modern Knowledge.
But it sat exceeding close and hand
somely upon him; it was not embossed
on his mind but enamelled.”
j The book consists of works which had
I been formerly printed and some others
designed for the press and left in care
of Mr. Clifford for publication after
Cowley’s death. Among political and
other essays are many love poems. Here
is a random quotation from qne:
“Besolved to Be Loved.
“ Tis true 1 have loved already three
Ami shall three or four hundred more.
I ’ll love eaejh fair oue that I see,
Till I find one at last that shall love
Abraham Cowley was. the son of a
London grocer, whose shop was not far
from the home of Isaac Walton; he was
taught at Westminster School and at
Cambridge, and “blazed up precocious
ly at the age of fifteen in shining ver
ses.” He soon took first rank among
the men of letters of the day and at
his death was buried between Spenser
and Chaucer in Westminster Abbey. He
would take a humbler place now, yet
in Cromwell's time or in that of Charles
II the average reading man knew Cow
ley better than he knew Milton and
Admired him more.
His old house still stands on the
bank of the Thames, where he wrote
of the country life he loved.
OREGANA PICTURES DUE
JAN. 17, SAYS EDITOR
Organization Space, Filling; Campus
Societies Desiring Space Asked
to Notify Staff
Wednesday, January 17. is the final
date that Oregana pictures will be ac
cepted. This year’s system has been
highly successful. About 1700 students
have attended to their pictures during
the fall term. The photographer re
ports many proofs have not yet been
returned and solios are being delayed
in these cases. The Oregana staff is
sues this last warning to all delinquent
Organization space is rapidly filling.'
but many campus societies have not!
made arrangements at this late date.]
The business staff will notify all organ
izations concerning their reservations
soon and attention is requested before
this is necessary. A list of all mem
bers is also lacking from several so
cieties. All these requirements must
be attended to within the coming week
to enable the Oregana to hold space
in the back.
A staff meeting of the Oregana will j
be held soon, and reports on the work j
as far as it lias progressed will be made i
to cheek on the schedule.
After the first quarrel and
the moment of reconcilia
tion — is that the time
“WHEN LOVE COMES?”
MONTE NEGRO ASKS 1;
PEOPLE ARE STARVING
:ew Dollars Will Mean Life
to Poor Montenegrins
An appeal for the relief of poor peo
ile in Montenegro has been received
n the president’s office from the royal
;overnment of Montenegro.
The letter asking for aid is signed
iy Dr. Vladimir Petrovitch, minister
rom Montenegro, and has printed as
he Supreme Patroness of the work the
iame of Her Majesty Milena, Queen
)owager of Montenegro. It reads as
“You have not heard of Montenegro?
“Because we are the poorest of the
>oor; so poor that we have not the
trength to make ourselves heard.
“Bead the enclosed proof, on the
uthority of church leaders anjl philan
hropists of America, and be convinced
hat you never had a chance to do so
liaritable a work as the feeding of my
lying countrywomen and children.
“You can save them with the crumbs
rom your table. Few dollars means a
nonth’s life to a starving Monteneg
in. Can you buy so much with a few
mndred cents in America?
“In a thousand years of bloody strug
;le for Christian civilization this is the
irst year that my people are compelled
‘Our last pennies have been spent in
evealing to you the tragedy of a noble
ace. In the name of God and for the
ove of your dearest I pray you most
jarnestly to send your offering.
“I am sure you will act like true
Americans and the blessings of God will
be on you and yours.
“Very sincerely yours,
(Signed) “Vladimir Petrovitch.”
STUDENTS REGISTER LATE
Those Who Have Not Enrolled Most
Pay Late Registration Fees
The registration of almost 1700 stu
dents before the closing of the office
Wednesday evening is, considering the
number of students who were held up
on their way back to Eugene because
of traffic conditions, indicative of a
larger registration this term than ever
before, according to members of the
staff in the registrar’s office.
To accommodate those studerfts who
were unable to return sooner, the time
in which registration could be com
pleted without the payment of a late
registration fee of one dellar was ex
tended one day. Those registering to
day will be required to pay the fee.
Although it was impossible to obtain
the total number of students who paid
their fees and filed their study cards
before the office closed last night it
is thought there will be a larger en
rollment this term than last, when a to
tal of 2189 students registered.
TO ALL UNMARRIED
GIRLS — Do you think you
will really be able to tell
“WHEN LOVE COMES?’’
□- HEILIG -□
Minimum charge, 1 time, 26c; 2 timet.
45c; 6 times, $1. Must be limited to 6
lines, over this limit. 5c per line. Phone
951, or leave copy with Business office of
Emkkai.d, in University Press. Pavment
in advance. Office hours. 1 to 4 p. m.
Room t'or two men students one block
from the University campus. 1182 Al
der St. 135-J11-12.
Lost—Ladies’ Waterman Ideal foun
tain pen, between Deady and Educa
tion Bldgs. Kinder please leave in the
Emerald business office. 136-J11-12.
Lost—Black suit ease. Was left at
S. P. depot Monday night. Kinder please
call J. P. Rankin, 367-J. 137-J11-12.
Room for Kent—1315 E 13th Ave.
Prefer girls. Phone 1005-L. 133-Jll-tf
Room and board for one student. 907
Hilyard St. Phone 907-L. 142-J12-14.
Board and Room—Men students,
prices reasonable. 15(51 Ferry St. Phone
157S-J. ’ 140-J12-17.
For Rent—Large well-furnished room
furnace heated, for two university
girls. 427 13th Ave. East. l4l-J12-tf.
PORTLAND GETS NEWSWRITING;
A class in elementary newswriting j
will be conducted this term at the Port
land center of the University extension
division by Professor George Turnbull,
of the school of journalism. This will
be the first journalism subject to be
taught in the extension division. About
forty students have enrolled in the
course, which commences January 12.
Classes will be held every Friday from
7:15 till 9:15 p. m.
Should a girl propose when
her sweetheart lacks the
courage? Should she risk
offending him to capture his
heart? Or should she wait,
and hope that he will over
come his timidity and pop
the vital question?
These problems haunt the
mind of modem girlhood.
And now comes a photoplay
that will answer them all!
“WHEN LOVE COMES?’’
□- HEILIG -□'
YOU cannot surpass the excellence of
our Roasts—and we will prepare them
as you wish. Only the choicest Beef is cut
into these Roasts. Order today.
If not convenient to come, your phone order will
receive our most careful attention.
The Home of
Government Inspected Meats
D. E. Nebergall Meat Co.
TWO PHONES. 36 and 37 66 EAST 9th
ALL KINDS of
We are flow special
izing: in fancy cor
sages — our new
stocks enable us to
give you the best.
Rex Floral Co.
“Erclusive Eugene Member Florist Telegraphic Delivery”
REX THEATRE BUILDING
Shoes. Which kind gets you
there the quickest?
the interest of Elec•
trieal Development by
an Institution that will
be helped by what
ever helps the
TWO college men were walking down the road,
when a classmate whizzed by in his car.
“Pretty soft!” sighed one.
Sdid the other, “I’ll show him. Some day
I’ll own a car that’s got his stopped thirty ways. ”
The more some men want a thing, the harder
they work to get it. And the time to start work
ing—such men at college know—is right now.
All question of classroom honors aside, men
would make college count for more if they realized
this fact: You can buy a text book for two or
three dollars, but you can sell it for as many
thousand—once you have digested the contents.
This is worth remembering, should you be
inclined to the self-pity which social comparisons
sometimes cause. And anyway, these distinc
tions are bound to be felt, even though your
college authorities bar certain luxuries as un
democratic—as perhaps they are.
The philosophy that will carry you through is
this: “My day will come—and the more work
I crowd into these four years, the quicker I'll
Western Electric Company
Strut 1S69 makers and distributors of electrical equipment
Number 23 of a series