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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1923)
Plans Are Ready for Annual
Session February 19-21; i
Faculty to Speak
Eeverytliing is in readiness for the
part tlie school of business administra
tion is to plan in the 19t,h annual conven
tion of the State Retail Merchants as
sociation, which will convene in Eugene
February 19-21. Under tlie direction
of Dean E. C. Robbins of the commerce
department an interesting and instruc
tive program lias been prepared which
it is believed will deal with problems
with which the merchants will be es
pecially concerned. Professors F. A.
Nagley, C. L. Kelly, and F. E. Folts
will be the speakers from the school of
business administration. On Monday
at 3:30 a special lecture will be deliver
ed in 105 Commerce building on the
history of accounting by W. W. Cooley,
a lecturer of national renown who has
been sent here by courtesy of the Bur
roughs Adding Machine company. His
talk will include an interesting account
of how accounting fits into all business
operations of today. All commerce ma
jors not having classes at this hour
are expected to attend this lecture as
it will be a big feature of the conven
The visitors will make their first ap
pearance on the campus Monday after
noon following luncheon in the Eugene
Chamber of Commerce dining room
down town. From then ori for three
days, Monday afternoon, Tuesday and
Wednesday the merchants will attend
lectures in the Commerce building. The !
banquet Tuesday evening at the Os
burn, which is given by the Lane Coun
ty Credit association, has also been
placed in charge of tho school of bus
The program as it has boon outlined
by the school of business administration
2:00—“Making your advertising pay”
...Prof. F. A. Nagley
2:00—“The proper relation of business!
costs”.Prof. C. L. Kelly:
3:40—“Financial problems in business;
borrowing at the bank”.I
.Prof. F. E. Folts
9:30—“Projecting your advertising
message”.Prof. F. A. Nagley
10:20—“The proper relation in business
costs”.Prof. C. L. Kelly
11:10—“Financial problems in busi
ness-reducing tho cost of bor
rowed capital’’..Prof. F. E. Folts
Mooting of various divisions in the
school of business administration. Bus
iness pertaining to each trade division
will be conducted, each division dis
cussing its own problems under its
9:30—“Some selling secrets that build
business”.Prof. F. A. Nagley
10:20—“About a bureau for compiling
average retail costs for the state
of Oregon”.Prof. C. L. Kelly
11:10-—“Financial problems in busi
ness-—your partner at the bank”
.. I’rof. F. E. Folts
ART STUDENTS PREPARE
DECORATIONS FOR DOOR
Professor Schroff, ill Charge of Work,
Says Designs Are Original and
Tlu> cartoons for the stained glass
panels in the door of tho new art mu
seum have boon designed by tho class
in stained glass and mural decoration,
taught by Professor Alfred 11. Scliroff
of the department of tine arts. Tho
class is held this term for the tirst time.
The small panels about 15 inches square
represent the medieval crafts. There
will be 11 instead of the 1.1 originally
planned because of the scarcity of the
glass. The next step will be the paint
ing of the glass.
"1 am delighted with the work the
students are doing,” said Mr. Scliroff.
“The designs arc charming and quite
original.” if tho students are success
ful they may cooperate next term on
n memorial window to Roswell Dosch,
who founded the department of fine arts
on tho campus.
The goldsmith panel is being done by
Myrtle Joiner; the stone cutter by Mrs.
Mary W. Fairfowl; the printer by Kook
Tai ban; the ship carver by Paul Wat
ers; the potter by Beatrice Morrow;
the weaver by K, K. Ilarkness; the
scribe by Glenn McGonegal; the broid
erer by Mablo Johnson and Edgar Holli
man; the lace maker by Mrs. Lydia
Hodge; the book-binder by Pauline
Chase; the glass stuiuer by Clarence II.
Unless a kiln can be obtained, the
glass will have to be ,fired in Portland.
The students will do the painting as
well as the designing, and possibly the
NEW BUILDING READY SOON
Structure to Accommodate Journalism
Classes Has Fire-Proof Roof
The new Journalism building will be
ready for occupation within a few
weeks, work lining progressed rapidly
during tho last few days. According
to J. L. Hanna, superintendent of con
struction, classess will be able to moot
in the new structure at the beginning
of next term unless some uuforseen
Workmen are now laying the ground
floor, which will be completed by the
first of next week. The upper floors *
are finished and are now being painted.
Laboratory tables, to be used by the
department of chemistry are being as-:
To prevent a reoccurrance of the
disastrous blaze of last summer which
destroyed several buildings, the new
structure will be covered with fire-proof
roofing . The only other permanent
building on the campus having this type
of roofing is the Administration build
The Art and Architecture building
being constructed adjacent to the Jour
nalism home will also be ready for oc
cupancy by the end of this term.
INSTRUCT IN PORTLAND
Weekly Courses Cover Great
Variety of Subjects
Courses taught in the extension division
of the University at Portland by cam
pus faculty members have increased in
number till fifteen instructors go to the
metropolis each week to teach classes.
Most of the courses are given at the
Lincoln high school.
Miss Mary H. Perkins gives two
courses in rhetoric on Thursdays and
Fridays, and Dr. E. S. Bates teaches lit
erature and philosophy. Dr. F. G. G.
Schmidt has two German classes, one
elementary and one advanced.
• Among the history courses are two
given by Andrew Fish, one in world his
tory and one in political and social un
rest. Dr. It. C. Clark has a seminar in
Oregon history, and a class on the “Foun
dations of American Life and Insti
tutions.” Miss Celia Ilagcr has four
classes in elementary and advanced
psychology and Miss Anna Hardy is giv
ing two courses in educational psychol
ogy and mental tests. Professor
Avard Fairbanks holds two courses in
sculpture and two in drawing, while Pro
fessor Percy P. Adams is giving a eourse
in structural design.
Among the commerce courses are
classes in advanced accounting, income
tax procedure, principles for bankers,
and mathematics for the accountant, by
Philip W. .Tanney, as well as “Invest
ments” and “Standard Banking,” from
Frank E. Folts. Ralph C. Hober iB con
ducting classes in “Principles of Politi
cal Economy.” IL R. Douglass and
Chester A. Gregory each have two classes
in education. George A. Turnbull is
giving a course in elementary newswrit
ing. This is the first time this course
has been given from the extension di
In addition to these courses there is
one in geology for the Mazama club.
While conducted by members of the Uni
versity geology department, University
credit is not given for the course.
RUMMAGE SALE NETS $250
Good Poster Advertising and Gifts from
Merchants Make Plan Successful
The Y. W. C. A. bungalow announces
that $1150 was made during the rum
mage sale which was carried on last
weok in the Chambers’ building. The
success of the sale was due in a large
measure to the fact that the campaign
was well advertised. Posters were plac
ed in down town show windows, along
the country roads, and in the markets.
Many new articles were donated by
I'.ugene merchants as well as old cloth
ing. This is one of the reasons, accord
ing- to those in charge, for the good
showing made. Women of the Y. W.
advisory board were needed to assist
in taking care of the crowds. A food
sale, conducted in connection with the
rummage sale, was also successful.
Several donations that came in late
will bo saved for future sales.
Minimum charge, 1 time, 26c; 2 tune*,
46c; 6 times, $1. Must be limited to 6
lines, over this limit, 6c per line. Phone
• 61, or leave copy with business office of
Kmkkai.ii, in University Press. Payment
in advance. Office hours, 1 to 4 p. in.
Por Kent—Room for girls at 11115
1.1th Ave. hi. Phone 1005-L. 163J25-tf.
For Sale Dinner or evening dress,
good style, reasonable. Also suit. Call
784 E. 11th or phono 417-J.
Typing wanted by experienced typist.
Must be aceurate and neat. Phone 1171
H or call at 030-18tli Ave. E. 198F17-22
For Kent—A desirable room, furnace
heated, near the campus, for 1 or 2 col
lege women. 427 13th Ave. E. Phone
For Rent Small furnished cottage,
two blocks from the University. Ideal
for students. Call afternoons. 1401 E.
14th St. 193-F15-17.
Lost A Parker fountain pen, initial
"L” engraved on end of barrel. Finder
please call 1295. John M. Larson. 751
E. 12th St. 195-F17-1S.
Typing—Wanted to do at home by
an experienced stenographer. Kates
reasonable. Phone 390 between 8:30
a. m. and 5 p. m. Evenings Springfield
Wanted -Student, man or woman, to
show widely advertised produet. Easily
sold. Write, giving ago and selling ex
perenoe, A. G. B., eare Emerald Busi
ness Office. 197-F18.
Lemon “Q” Barber Shop next to
United States National Bank gives you
entire satisfaction with his haircuts,
shaves, face massages. Why not give
hi ma trial f 196-F17-22.
Basses, Tenors, Contraltos
Wanted for Chorus in
Twenty singers, basses, tenors, and
some contraltos are needed immediate
ly for the chorus of The Creation, which
is now being rehearsed by Bex Under
wood, of the school of music, for the
spring music festival.
No tryouts for the chorus are being
held, but anyone who can sing either
tenor or bass and who wants to sing in
The Creation is asked to go to the
school of music for rehearsals, which
are held Tuesday, Wednesday and Fri
day of each week at five o’clock. Mr.
Underwood has announced that it is
necessary to have every one who in
tends to sing sign up during the first
part of the week, or before that time,
so that the work of rehearsing will not
be rushed. The rehearsals are held for
one-half hour, and to facilitate matters,
the singers are being rehearsed in
groups of about thirty. Mass rehears
als are held every other Thursday in
Villard hall at seven o’clock. Both the
Men’s and Women’s Glee clubs are be
ing used as the nucleus of The Crea
tion, and besides these people about fif
ty more have signed up.
The Creation is one of the most mag
nificent and greatest of all the orator
ios, and was written by Joseph Haydn.
It is the story of the creation of the
world as given in the book of Genesis,
and besides its wide appeal it is all
beautiful music. In addition to very
lovely trio and solo parts the chorus
music is considered especially fine, and
is particularly good for use by large
choruses. For the present the solo parts
of the Creation are being taken by
members of the glee clubs, for so much
of the oratorio is trio and solo work
that it is necessary to have someone
rehearsing with the chorus. Joanna
James, soprano is singing the parts of
Gabriel and Eve, Boy Bryson, baritone,
Uriel, and Glenn Morrow, bass, will be
heard in the roles of Baphael and
OLD JOURNALISM SHACK
WILL CONTINUE IN USE
Building Will Not Be Deserted After
School of 170 Students Moves
into New Quarters
The journalismf shack is not to be
deserted entirely, even though the
building now in process of construction
in the rear of McClure hall will provide
more commodious quarters for the grow
ing school which now numbers 170 stu
dents, according to Dean Allen.
Since the fire last summer, which des
troyed part of the journalism buildings,
the entire force of the school has been
crowded into the six small rooms of the
shack which, when the new building is
completed, will be used for files, a “mor
For Real Tailoring
in new spring suits or light top
coats, see the
24 West 9th Avenue
Old Man KRATZ
Shady Side of the
Phone One Eleven
gue,” reading room and advertising
copy rooms. Space will also be pro- j
vided where newspapers from all sec
tions of the country can be kept. The
greater part of these papers now have
to be thrown out because of lack of
space in which to keep them.
The women journalists will have a
rest room and work shop, either in the
new building or the old shack, and each
of the classes is to have its own
“home.” There are many details re
garding the arrangement of the rooms
still to be completed, but it is proba
ble that the seniors will have the li
brary, the juniors the correspondence
room, the sophomores the reading room
and the freshmen the type room.
WIN FROM FRESHMEN
Second Year Women Take Exciting
Game from Yearlings; Junior-Frosh
Tilt at 11:00 Today
The sophomore first team was return
ed winner in last night’s game with the
freshman first team in the hardest con
tested tilt of the interclass series, the
former scoring 14 to 11 points for their
“It was the best game the fresh
men have -ever played,” said Miss Wa
terman, referee, after the final whistle
had blown. Both teams were weak in
shooting as the score indicates, but
steady playing on both sides kept the
ball passing from one court to the oth
er. The guarding for the two teams
was especially good and the close score
caused considerable excitement, espec
ially during the latter part of the
At the end of the first half of the
junior first team and freshman second
team game, which was called off until
11:00 this morning, the score stood 8 to
5 in favor of the junior tossers. Mon
day the senior first team is scheduled
to.play the junior firsts at 5 o’clock.
The lineup for last night’s game was
M. Crain.C.H. Chase
G. Boone.SC...M. Hill
M. Sehroeder.G.R. MacGregor
A. McMonies.G.M. Coleman
C. Heckman.F.B. Alexander
G. Sullivan.F.M. Onslow
Get the Classified Ad habit.
A Young Man
Got a Bid
To a formal
* # #
And he wanted
to go. But
He didn’t have
. * * *
a dress suit.
But he ate here
# * #
and bought an outfit
with the savings.
Now he says
* * *
He likes our cooking
and will eat here
For the Best Things
453 Willamette Street
“Buy my candy not because I
make it, but because I make
You can bank on
what George says.
E. A. C. S.
VARSITY BARBER SHOP
Service Our Aim.
Next to Oregana
FACULTY MAN HONORED
Dr. B. E. DeBusk of the school of ed
ucation has been asked by Dr. L. L.
Holt of New York to become a charter
member of the American Child Health
association, of which Dr Holt is vice
president. The new association is to
take the place of the Child Hygiene
association and the Child Health organ
ization. The association makes studies
of the health of the nation V children,
and publishes bulletins of instruction,
made especially to appeal to children.
CHARLES (BUCK) JONES
‘The Footlight Ranger’
Action of the swiftest sort.
Humor that appeals to all. Ro
mance with the tang of the
Reginald Denny in
“The Leather Pushers”
and Other Features
‘ ‘ WHILE PARIS SLEEPS ’ ’
8:00 to 11:15
• Outfitters to Athletes and Sportmen
GYM SUITS, SHOES
SAXONY SWEATERS AND JERSEYS
CHIPPEWA AND BASS PACKS AND BOOTS
SAFETY RAZORS AND BLADES
GUNS AND AMMUNITION
that will suit the tastes of the most exacting co-eds—
pleasing assortments of all standard toilet articles, in
cluding Woodworth’s, Hudnut’s, Palmer’s, Djer Kiss, etc.
When Buying Fuel, Buy the Best!
PEACOCK, ROCK SPRINGS,
• ROYAL UTAH, COAL and
Rainier Coal Co.
19 East 9th Avenue Phone 412
It’s the favorite indoor college sport.
The Club is always full of the best fellows in town—
fellows who wield wicked cues.
Train for math on our correctly built, live billiard tables.
It’s a great diversion on rainy days, or at any other time.
And you may eat a week on what you win! If you get
hungry while playing, we’ll bring you sandwiches, bars,
Cigarettes, Tobacco and Pipes—all varieties.
The Club Cigar Store
E. A. C. S.