Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 19, 1924, Page 4, Image 4

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Certificates Given Three
Four-year ‘Students’
Public Speaking Discussed
at 9:00 This Morning
One of the most successful
courses for commercial men will
come to a close this noon when the
last session of the fourth annual
chamber of commerce secretaries ’
short course, sponsored by the state
association of commercial secre
taries and the school of business
administration of the University
of Oregon, is held. Instructive
training has been given the secre
taries from various parts of the
state who have attended the meet
ings conducted all week on the
Certificates denoting completion
of the four years of training were
presented to three Secretaries at
the annual banquet, held in the
Woman’s building last evening.
L. Antles from Bend, J. II. Fuller
from Ashland, and W. A. Reid,
Corvallis, were the four-year men
receiving certificates presented by
Dean E. C. Robbins of the school
of business administration.
Entertainment Given Visitors
Mr. L. Antles, retiring president
of the Btato association, was mas
ter of ceremonies at the banquet.
Bernice Yeo, pianist, and Adeline
Zurcker and Dorothea Drake, dan
cers, provided entertainment for
the secretaries, and Frank Short
gave a chalk talk.
One of the interesting talks yes
terday was on community develop
ment, given by J. Bryant of River
side, at the assembly hour. Jake
D. Allen, of San Francisco, con
ducted a round table discussion in
the afternoon on the topics, “Inter
nal and External Publicity,” and
“The Secretary and His Job."
Some small gifts were presented at
luncheon to Dean Robbins, his
wife, and Miss McMannus, of the
school of business administration,
by the secretaries in appreciation
of their work in connection with
this course.
Today’s Program Given
The program for this morning is
ns follows:
9:00-9:50—Mechanics of Public
Speaking . A. S. Dudley
10:00-10:50—Business Cyclos ..
F. E. Folts, University of Oregon
11:00-11:50 — Assembly; Com
munity Singing; Speaker ..
. A. S. Dudley
Fort Smith, Ark.—Purchase of the
entire town of Sulphur Springs, to
be made the home of a new education
al institution to be known as John
Brown university and headquarters of
the International Federation of Christ
ian Workers and Bible conferences,
waa announced recently by the man
agement of the John Brown school,
now located at Sulphur Springs.
An official statement which accom
panied the announcement declared
that the university interests would
also take ofer the management of
the hotels in the town, and dancing,
ja*r, gambling, tippling and profan
ity would be tabooed.
University of Minnesota — The
ideal man, in the estimation of co
eds at the University of Minnesota,
would be n man moderately good
looking, athletically inclined, mor
ally clean, respectful toward re
ligion, healthy, appreciative of the
good nnd beautiful in life, well
trained socially, optimistic and
good natured and chivalrous.
Minimum chartra. 1 tim« K6c ; X nwt.
46c ; S times. SOc ; 1 week. ll.iO. Muet
be limited to 6 line*, over this limit
6c per line. Phcre HI, or leave oopr
with Bueineee office of Emerald. In
University Preae. Office bourn, 1 to
Will the Young Lady — Who
found $20 on the campus please
call B. Love at 1306. A-19
Be e Newspaper Correepondent—
With the Heacock Plan aud earn
a good income while learning; we
■hew you how; begin actual week
at oeee; ail or spare time; experi
ence unnecessary; no canvassing;
send for particulars. Newswriteri
Training Bursas, Buff ale, N. Y.
F 12 tf
“Mac” “.Tack”
Varsity Barber Shop
The Old Reliables
11th and Aider
Interesting work on widely var
ied subjects to be given at the
University summer session this year
will include a short course for
tuberculosis workers at the Port
land session, and three courses in
history at Eugene.
Dr. Dan E. Clark, associate pro
fessor of political science and
director of the extension division,
will give the history courses from
June 23 to August 1. And Saidie
Orr-Dunbar, executive secretary of
the Oregon 'Tuberculosis associa
tion, will give the course in Port
land for tuberculosis workers from
July 7 to 19, inclusive. A special
fee of $5 will admit approved stu
dents to the tuberculosis course,
which after completion will award
them three hours credit in applied
This course is organized as a
regular training institute of the
Tuberculosis association, and those
completing it will be admitted
without further examination to the
more advanced institutes of the as
sociation, wherever held. Students
in the course will meet from 10 to
12 every week-day morning, and
from 1 to 4 every week-day after
noon. Classes will be held in Lin
coln high school. Much of the
afternoon time will be devoted to
field work.
The outline of the courses is
divided into three divisions. The
sarnie urr uimuar
first is “methods of anti tubercu
losis work,” with the following
sub-divisions: (1) education meth
ods, (2) organization, (3) dispen
saries, (4) open air schools, (5 sur
veys and statistical methods, (6)
nursing, (7) institutional methods.
The second is “programs of anti
tuberculosis work,” with two sub
divisions: (1) programs for local
work, (2) programs for state and
national work. “Relation of the
tuberculosis campaign to other
social and health movements” is
the third division which takes into
consideration city and state boards
of health, American Public Health
association, infant mortality move
ment, pure milk campaign, housing
campaign, temperance movement,
charity organization, and similar
The institute has three main ob
jects: to assist workers already in
terested in tuberculosis or public
health work to be more useful or
to assume greater responsibilities;
to give to volunteer workers a more
comprehensive knowledge of the
administrative problems involved
in this work and to aid in the i
Dan £. Clark
standardization of methods and
programs of tuberculosis work.
Dr. Clark was formerly a mem
ber of the faculty of the Univer
sity of Iowa, where he was asso
ciate editor of the publication of
the Iowa Historical association. He
is also author of several books and
articles of historical nature.
“The Pioneer Church,” a lecture
which he has delivered frequently
in Oregon, has attracted consider
able attention. Dr. Clark took his
Pli.D. degree at the University of
Iowa in 1910 and since 1921 has
been associated with the Univer
sity of Oregon. His summer school
methods and pedagogy of instruc
tion have created much favorable
“Recent History of the United
States,” his first course, which
gives three hours’ credit, covers
the period since 1877. Economic
development, immigration, prob
lems of capital and labor, interna
tional relations, political issues and
leadership, governmental develop
ments, and general social move
ments are subjects that will re
ceive considerable attention. This
course is especially adapted to
teachers of history and government
and others interested in the back
ground of current problems in the
United States.
“The West in American History,”
which is also a three-hour course,
is a topical study of the westward
movement and of the general sig
nificance of the West in American
history. It deals with such topics
as explorations, the fur trade, the
military frontier, the settlement of
the West, Indian affairs, public
land policy, and internal improve
ments. An interesting feature of
the course is that students will
have the opportunity to read first
hand accounts of the western de
velopment written by explorers,
traders, and pioneers.
“Methods of Historical Re
search,” a seminar for advanced
students of history, is a two-hour
course, which Dr. Clark is offering.
Methods of research will be applied
to special topics in American his
Smallest Sawmill in World
to Work at Washington
Miniature Plant to Lift Fir Logs
and Out Lumber by Main Saw
University of Washington—The
smallest sawmill in the world will
sturt working April 20 in the for
estry exhibit section of the engin
eers' open bouse.
“This mill is ths exact duplicate
of one operated by Paul Bunyon,
the greatest forester and logging
expert the world has ever known,”
said Walt Huntington, student in
charge of the exhibit. “Bunyo<n
logged all the timber from the
state of Nebraska. During the year
of the pink frost he erected a mill
similar to the one we have model
The mill will be modern in every
respect, according to Huntington.
Starting with the lifting of tho fir
logs from the mill pond to the cut
ting of the lumber by the main
saw, the exhibit will follow closely
the processes of regulation mills.
The final stage will be the saw
ing of Washington toothpicks by
the circular saw.
Tliis afternoon at 3 o'clock, the
University high baseball nine will
play Harrisburg high on the local
diamond. The Harrisburg squad
has been winning all its games and
The Home of Good Goods
Two Phones, 1688, 267
48 Ninth A venae East
j the local team expects to have
| rather a hard fight on its hands.
This will bo tho second fogular
game for the University high team
and will give it an opportunity to
show what it can do. I'he game
will also give tb» ''each an idea of
the team’s weak points, so that ho
I can correct them before the begin
j ning of the Valley conference sea
j In one of the two volleyball
1 games played yesterday afternoon,
the senior girls wore victorious
over the sophomores, team I. The
scores of the two contests were 15
| to 7, and 15 to 9, in favor of the
| upperclassmen. The first game
between the freshmen and the
sophomores, team 2, played yester
day, resulted in_ a 14 to 14 score.
When the deuce game was played
off, the frosh won. The second
game ended in a 15 to 7 for the
first year girls.
At the Beta Theta Pi house last
night was made known tho engage
ment of Mabel Manerud of Eugene
to Lloyd Terrill of Portland. Miss
Manerud is the daughter of Mrs.
Olivia Manerud of this city, and
a sister of “Skeet” and “Pink"
Manerud. Terrill is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Terrill of Portland,
is a student in the school of archi
tecture, and a member of Beta
Theta Pi fraternity
Student Leaders of Seven
Colleges on Campus
Gale Seaman, Pacific coast Y. M.
C. A. secretary, arrived on the Ore
gon campus yesterday noon to at
tend the student field council meeting,
which began at 2 o’clock yesterday
and also to take charge of the offi
cers’ training conference which be
gins today at 11:15 in the Y. M. C. A.
hut. Mr. Seaman’s headquarter’s are
in San Francisco.
There are eight Y. M. C. A. lead
ers and students from the various
northwest colleges in attendance at
the student field council meeting.
Wathen Kincheloe of Washington
State college^, 5s chairman of the
council. Warren Roberts, Gooding;
Laverne Severance, Oregon Agricul
tural college; Francis Staten, Uni
versity of Washington; Hugh Bell,
Willamette; Henry Karpenstein, Uni
versity of Oregon; U. W. Warrington,
Oregon Agricultural college, and Gale
Seaman, constitute the remainder of
the group.
The student field council has direct
charge of the annual Northwest Sea
beck conference at Seabeck, Washing
ton, held during the summer vacation.
College men from all over the North
west attend this conference in* order
to receive vision, training, and in
sniration for their work as student
Y. M. C. A. officers, cabinet mem
bers, committeemen, and friendship
counc’l loaders. Prominent educators
and counsellors from all over the
United States address the men gath
ered at Seabeck.
If there’s any hunter, trapper,
forest ranger or ancient mariner
about the state of Oregon who
hasn’t yet been written up properly,
Mrs. Lucile Saunders McDonald,
ex-’19, is out to attend to the job.
Mrs. McDonald, who is on the cam
pus this weekend visiting her hus
band, Harold D. McDonald, medi
cal student, expects to leave in the
middle of next week on a swing
around the borders of the state.
With a suitcase and a trusty
typewriter, she will start down the
Roosevelt highway, then ascend
the Rogue river vallley into the
hills, and across southeastern Ore
gon; thence up into the Wallowa
country and down the Columbia to
Portland. She will gather-material
for feature stories to appear in the
Portland Oregonian and in maga
Her place as information secre
tary on the Oregonian has been
taken by Miss Edna Sparling, who
was a student in the school of jour
nalism three years ago.
In the April number of “Oregon
Business,” the monthly magazine
published by the Oregon state
chamber of commerce, there is an
article by President P. L. Camp
bell entitled, “The Value of Uni
versity Training.” This is one of
four articles on Oregon’s educa
tional institutions included in this
Fresh Strawberries
Strawberry Shortcake
Fresh Strawberry Sundaes
• • •
Cool, Refreshing
Fountain Specials
• • •
Delicious Food,
Piping Hot from the
• • •
You’ll always find
the gang here
Mid-Nite Sons
issue. The cover of the magazine
contains a picture of Jeannette
Dentler, a junior in the school of
business administration of the Uni
versity, in a characteristic attitude
on her way to class.
In calling attention to the value
received by the student attending
a state university, President Camp
bell makes the statement that a
university training attempts to pro
vide the youth with an opportunity
to obtain a broad and generous
education and professional train
ing. It produces men of greater
mental capacity, and teaches them
to seek truth and to think straight
ly, he says.
“The University aids also in de
veloping the material and spiritual
resources of the commonwealth,
and through the researches in its
laboratories and the expert service
of its scientific staff, to develop
the raw resources of Oregon into
tangible wealth,” states President
Campbell. In his article he
enumerates the various schools and
departments of the University,
describes the work of each, and
tells of the contribution each makes
to the state.
Among the rent collection are
several books of non-fiction that
have a steady and interesting rate
of circulation. “Man at the Cross
roads,” by Edward M. East, for
example, has circulated over four
and a half times a month during
the four months it has been in the
|:ibrary; “Primer of Modern Art,”
;by Sheldon Cheney, has been in the
library only one month and has
been drawn out eight times; “Man
and Mystery in Asia,” by Ossen
dowski, during the two weeks it
has been in the library, has a record
of three calls.
“Tulips and Chimneys,” by E. E.
Without Drivers
i Ford Tourings—8c per mile,
75c per hour.
Ford Coupes—10c per mile,
$1.00 per hour,
i Ford Sedan—12c per mile,
$1.25 per hour.
Cadillac “8” (7-pass.)—15c
per mile, $1.50 per hour.
Bent a Car and Drive It
McLean & Thomas
1077 Oak Street
Office in Jensen Garage
Phone 1721B
Cummings, has /circulated eight
times during two. months; “The
King’s Business,’’ by Frederick L.
Collins, eight times in three and
a half months; “Penguin, Persons
and Peppermints,” by Eaton, nine
times in three months; “Outline of
Art,” by Orpen, eight times in two
months; and “Life of Christ,” by
Papini, 26 times since last June.
On the Sheldon seven-day shelf
are also several books of popular
ity. “India in Ferment,” by Van
Tyne, has circulated nine times in
the two and a half months it has
been in the library; “The Bussian
Soviet Hepublie,” by Boss, seven
times in two months; “The Bevolt
of Youth,” by High, three times
in two months; “A Modern College
and a Modern School,” by Flexner,
nine times in three months; “Sci
ence Bemaking the World,” by
Caldwell and Slosson, five times in
two months; “The Life of Cesare
Borgia,” by Bafael Sabatini, eight
times in two and *a half months;
and “The Art Spirit,” by Bobert
Henri, has circulated seven times
during three months.
When you feel the
need of a bracer,
come down
to the
Jitney Eats
and have a delicious bowl
of clam chowder. It re
stores the pep. We also have
all kinds of soups, sand
wiches and pies.
• • •
Open evenings after the
• • •
On Ninth just below Oak.
for Easter-and After
The new shoes and hosiery which are
here for Easter choosing are positively
entrancing in their novelty and variety.
They follow the varied style trend of
the season, yet, achieve a certain dis
tinction in design which sets them de
cidedly apart from the ordinary.
Drumming Up
Your Business
There’s only one positive and economical way of drumming up
business for your store, Mr. Merchant, that is with NEWSPAPER
ADVERTISING! Dispensing the “noise” — your daily sales —
through the columns of the—
Oregon Daily Emerald
As a medium of expression for Oregon students, the Emerald has for years tried to give
to them all that can be asked of a school paper in news and in support of Oregon’s ac
tivities. This fact is reflected in the purchases made by the students down town. The
merchants whose advertisements they see in the Emerald are naturally the ones that will
receive their business. It is a proven fact that by regular advertising in the Emerald,
a student trade may be established and maintained.