Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 08, 1929, Page 12, Image 12

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Examinations for
Winter Term Set
By Faculty Vote
The schedule:
Saturday, March 9
7 9 p. in.—Personal Hygiene for
Tuesday, March 12
8 10—Eight o'clock clumps meet
ing Monday, Wednpsday, Friday, or
any two of these days, and four
and five hour classes at eight.
10-12—Eight o’clock classes meet
lag Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday,
or any two of these days.
1-8 First and Second oYenr
French, all sections. Third Year
French Literature, all sections.
8-5—Report Writing", I’nsinoss
English, and Exposition classes, all
Wednesday, March 18
8-10 Nine o’clock classes meet
ing Monday, Wednesday, Friday, or
any two of these days, and four and
five hour classes at nine.
10-12—Nine o'clock classes meet
ing Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, or
nay two of these days.
1-8- Man and Hits Environment,
both sections. Psychology Ealinra.
tory, all sections.
8-5—First and Second Year Span
ish, all sections. Third Year Span
ish Literature, nil sections.
Thursday. March 14
8-10—Ten o’clock classes meeting
Monday, Wednesday, Friday, or any
two. of these days, and four mid
five hour classes at ten.
10-12- Ten o'clock classes meet
ing Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday,1
or any two of theso days.
—Three o’clock classes meet
ing Tuesday, Thursday.
8-5—Constructivo Accounting, nil
Friday, March 15
8 10—Eleven o’clock classes meet
ing Monday, Wednesday, Friday, or
any two of these days, and four
hour classes at eleven.
10-12 Eleven o’clock classes
meeting Tuesday, Saturday.
1- 5—Two o’clock classes meeting
Monday, Wednesday, Friday, or
any two of these days, and four arid
five hour classes at, two.
2- 5 Two o’clock classes meeting
Tuesday, Thursday.
Saturday, March 1G
8-10-—One o’clock classes meeting
Monday, Wednesday, Friday, or any
two of these days, and four and
five hour classes at one.
10-12 One o’clock classes meet
ing Tuesday, Thursday, .Saturday, or
any two of these days.
1-5—Three o’clock classes meet
ing Monday, Wednesday, Friday, or
any two of these days, and four and
five hour classes at three.
Examinations am hold in the reg
ular classrooms unless otherwise ar
ranged by the instructor.
(Masses not, arranged above take
irregular status, and are scheduled
by I he instructor in consultation
with the secretary of the schedule
committee, Miss Stephenson, Tele
phone 703.
y. W. C. A. Croups
Plan Conference
For April 12-14
The Oregon Cabinet Training
Conforeiftc, wlych is held annually
bv the V. \V. C. A. orgtinizal ion of
the state,-is to lake place April IM,
l;{ and I I, according to Miss Itorn
thv Thomas, secretary of the local
V. \V. The place has rod Vet been
select tol.
The purpose of the conference is
in instruct the new cabinet workers
in the meaning underlying V. \V.
C. A, activities and to show how the
work is conducted.
All cabinet members may attend
this conference and usually there is
a big delegation sent from Oregon.
East year i!0 university women went,
to the conference which was held
at Corvallis.
Miss Murcia Heiber, traveling
secretary from the Sea bock division,
is to be one of the leaders at the
Martha Fisher, V. W. C. A. presi
dent at (). S. C., is chairman of the
Plans of Religious
Pducatiim School to
Re Worked Out Soon
Further plans for the school of
religious tioti, now being or
ganized 1»y representati ves from
various religious groups, the univer
sity anil interested Oregonians, will
bo made at a meeting liero Mon
day, Mnreli 18, Dean II. i>. Sheldon
announced yesterday. Directors
met for the first time last month in
Portland, Dean John F. Hovnrd
being chairman. Dean Sheldon is
acting as temporary chairman and
will preside at the directorial mocf
Old Oregon Coes to
Press on Saturday
Miss Jeannette Calkins, editor of
Old Oregon, stated yesterday that
the Old Oregon March number would
probably go to press Saturday.
She is very anxious to have some
good'jokes submitted for the Lemon
Punch, page of humor. She is of
fering a prize of one silver dollar
for th(> best joke turned in to the
(Mil Oregon office.
Your studying lags . . . .
You just can’t get going
—ll always happens iiltnul I'xam time.
Il's soiik' drag, we ;ill know i(, lint just
try routing down lo I lie Eugene lor
dinner and see how yonr attitude
(let away from Hie gang, and I lie Idali
about exams, and all that, studying yon
have piled up. The atmosphere and
food here will pep you up, and you'll
go home “rariu’ to go.”
The Eugene Hotel
Open an account
And pot vnur now spring ap
parel now—pay as you pot
your allowance.
W’o Jhnvo a complete stock of
distinctive clothes for spring.
To sny they’re “up-to-the
minute" is trite, to say they’re
“chic” is—well, come in and
let us show them to you. And
don’t fail to use your credit.
Kay’s Coat and Dress Shop
“Creditable Clothes Sold on Credit’'
829 Willamette
Cigarette Smokers on Campus Consume 100-Mile Fag;
Tobacco Cost Would Run Car 104 Times Over Globe
I -
i Bcnefiel Could Purchase
Thousands of Baseballs
(By A. L. 8.)
How would you 1 ik<• to smoko a
eigaretto 100 milos long?
Fow of I ho smoktrrs ori tho ram
pus would taekle tho job, ounfidont
| in their ability to consuino eigar
0 But mathomal ieally figurod out,
! the ,'1,000 students on tho earnpns
| puffed away 0!t. I miles of eigarettes
blast, year, [irovided that they are°a
| true eross-seet ioh of the nation.
Figures of the internal revenue
j bureau show that IO.”,Oir>,l(i:i,OI4
eigarettes were sold last year. There
are approximately 120,000,000 peo
ple in the United .States, of whieh
Oregon’s ,1,000 students are one
That means that men smoked in
1 their rooms, on the law sehool curb
: or in restaurants 2,647,870 eigar
| ettes.
Each cigarette fifing two and
three-fourths inches long, if laid
end to end they would reach nearly
100 miles.
Hontinuing, comma, wo find Mint
2,047,870 fags malic 1 pack
ages. At Id cents per puck, taking
it for granted Hint few of 1 ti<•
smokers lionglit high-priced ones,
students spent $20,000.85 for tobac
co rolled in white paper.
Are you paving attention? .Tack
Benefiol could loiy I4,404 baseballs
for Keinhart’s ball players with t|ps
tobacco money.
If you ownedoa car you could buy
lOil.dd-l gallops of gas :it go cents
a gal. If you got 2d miles out of a
gnddnn a person could travel around
the world 101 times on the cigar
ette money, figuratively speaking.
Each student spent. $ti.(i(i for
cigarettes last year, it can be shown
by dividing 5,000 students into $20,
0!l0, or if the girl friend likes shows
you could take her 40,180 times and
Coo Collogo Band
Plays at Inaugural
The Coo college linml pari if ipaled
i n Dio inaugural core man ies for
President Herbert Hoover Monday.
The students and officials of Hie
college raised $2,500 to send 1 lie
undergradnale musicians to Wash
iiigton, whom Ihey worn led in
march by Idoyd Barber, drum major
of tho University of Iowa band.
liKTII liKH KM, I’a.—(U’j— Mem
bers of I be M ustard and Cheese
dub, Lehigh university dramatic
organization, are planning to pro
duce a university moving picture, to
be shewn before alumni dubs.
The Last Grille
Dance of the
Campa Shoppe
Saturday Only
For choice of
tables phone “Hersh”
at 1849J.
“You can cut loose
at this one.”
A Rare
* $ &
Friday the Aladdin Gift Shop Will be
Closed All Day
—fo rearrange ami mark down every item in the
Beginning Saturday, the 9th, at 9 A. M. and con
tinuing into next week, one stock reducing sale will
include Costume Jewelry. Pexsean Prints, Blocks,
Imported and Domestic Patterns, Candles, Brasses,
Leather Novelties, Embroideries, etc. Every item
purchased in the sale will be a genuine value.
“Where the World Greets You”
LI ext to Y. M. C. A.
Would You Like lo See a
Movie Lasting 10 Years
sit watching the flickering films for
80,:',fin hours, which, boiled down,
gives you a movie almost 10 years
long. o
And all that oji the money spent,
figured per capita in Die universe tv,
• .. o'
on cigarettes in one year.
o The figures for the nation were
so large that they have attracted
unusual attention and experts have
been asked to give their opinions
on the remarkable growth in the use
of cigarettes.
They say the important factor is
the improved taste of the cigarettes
through the use of milder and bet
ter tobacco and mechanical features
which remove undesirable elements
in the cigarette.
Mining Fellowships
Now Open to Holders
Of Science Degrees
Pour research fellowships for
the year HtL’fKiO in Ihe school of
mines, University of Alabama, are
being offered by that, institution to
all graduate students who have
their ,\r.S. degrees or who will be
come candidates for them (Septem
ber 1, lit'-’h, when these fellowships,
rained at $67,' par year of nine
nonths, begin.
These fellowship" f,rR open to
graduates of universities and en
gineering schools wlio have had
proper qualifications to undertake
rsearch investigation. .
Those graduates who are inter
ested should see Dean Reh'ee for in
formation in regard to applying for
the seholarships. Applications for
them are due not. later than June lj
Cleaned and Pressed, $1.00
Pressed Only $.50
We Call for and Deliver
12.r>6 Kincaid
Sermons to Hear
Clay E. Palmer is preaching a Lenten series of ser
mons Sunday mornings at the Congregational Church on
fundamental questions that thinking people everywhere
are asking about God. These sermons are actually fusing
real science and real religion. Two sermons of the series
have already been preached, and, we think, so important
that we are justified in calling the attention of the students
and faculty to the remaining four.
The men whose names appear below, in an interview
expressed themselves as follows:
Dr. Warren D. Smith, Geology
Reverend Palmer speaks and understands the language of
the modern scientist. Those, who, through ignorance of science,
have feared the findings of modern science, will have their fears
dispelled by listening to this able preacher. I expect to hear! as
many of this series as I can.
Dean Chas. E. Carpenter, Law
Reverend Palmer is doing that which is so much needed and
is so rarely done for the modern student. This young prophet,
of modernism interprets the best philosophic and scientific
thought of today in a way to vitalize religion. His fearless, un
compromising and fertile search for truth may help you to solve
your own problems and give you a new freedom. His deep re
ligious convictions may aid you to deepen your religious life and
give you a God, at the same time you preserve your intellectual
honesty and self respect.
Dr. Howard Taylor, Psychology
If you like to think, hut are fed up with the “blah” that
often passes for religion, you would probably enjoy the intel
lectual breadth of these sermons, their sincerity and challenge to
clear thinking.
Dr. Roger J. Williams, Chemistry
I have heard eloquent sermons from Harry Emerson Fosdick
of New York and Charles Gilkey of Chicago, but none that were
intellectually more satisfying than Mr. Palmer’s discussion of the
topic, “What is God?” Mr. Palmer’s scientific broadmindedness
and insight into intellectual problems is indeed rare and students
are fortunate who have a chance to hear him.
March 1 0—What is God’s Will?
March 1 7—God and World’s Pain.
March 24—God and Prayer.
March 3 1 —God and Immortality.
(Advertisement, by friends interested in students)
We’ll See You
After Spring
Vacation - -
—‘Hid when you pot back, drop into the store
and look at our new and complete line of
merchandise. We are carrying young men’s
and women’s clothes in styles which will de
. light you.
We Thank You Students
—for your patronage this past term and we
hope to keep our service and merchandise
up to a high standard to merit your trade in
the future. Drop in any time you are down
town and we can show you new goods which
will suit your fancy.