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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1913)
SUMMER SCHOOL SECURES
SERVICES OF FAMOUS
IS ON HARVARD FACULTY
Was Instructor of Dr. Schafer
at Wisconsin. Leading Au
thority on Western History in
the United States.
Prof. Frederick J. Turner of Har
vard University haB accepted the Joint
invitation of the University of Ore
gon and the University of Washing
ton to lecture at the summer schools
of the two universities next summer.
Professor Turner, for many years
head of the history department of
the University of Wisconsin before
going to Harvard in 1910, was an
instructor of both Dr. Joseph Scha
fer of the University of Oregon and
Prof. Edward S. Meany of the Uni
versity of Washington. Through Dr.
Schafer, who suggested that the in
vitation be sent to Prof. Turner, and
Professor Meany, wtio responded
heartily to the plan, Prof. Turner
was secured to deliver his nationally
known lectures to the summer school
Ih Authority on History.
Dr. 8chafer regards Prof. Turner
as the greatest historian in America
an an interpreter of American history
and considers his essay, "The Signif
icance of the Frontier in American
History," first published In 1893, as
the path-breaker toward the new con
ception of American history in regard
to the influence of the frontier in
molding and changing the national
character and life. Through Prof.
Turner's patient work a large collec
tion of material pertaining to the
frontier has been added to the col
lection of the Wisconsin Historical
Professor Turner was president of
the American Historical Association
In 1910, when he delivered an ad
dress on “The Social Forces In Amer
ican History,” In which he showed
the part played by the early western
formative period In shaping the
whole national character, as opposed
to the Plymouth Rock view.
Hood Lecture* Promised.
Professor Turner's lectures during
the summer school nt IT. of o. noxt
year will be on "Phases of Western
Influence In American History."
Students In I)r. Schafer’s classes
w here the history of the western part
of the United States Is touched upon
“re familiar with Professor Turner’s
PRACTICE CLASS IN EDUCA
27 DETAILED TO SCHOOLS
Eugene and Nearby Cities Use
Prospective Teachers as Reg
ular Instructors in Different
A complete list of the practice
teachers for this semester has Just
been issued for publication by Pro
fessor P. C. Ayer, Dean of the edu
cational department. He says:
“The class in practice teaching at
the University is now composed of 27
members and as a group is undoubt
edly the best that has eve^r under
taken the work of teaching in the
Eugene schools. All of the class
have specialized in the particular
field of work being taught, while
many have already had teaching ex
perience but are taking the wo-k to
obtain the supervision of the depart
ment and come in direct contact with
a first class school system. With
the addition of Mr. Stetson to the
supervisory department the Univer
sity is much better prepared this year
to administrate the teaching. The
work Is in general charge of Profes
sor Ayer; immediate supervision is
being given by Mr. Stetson, Miss Has
tings, I)r. Stuart, Miss Sullivan and
the various members of the school
faculties, in addition to this the
various departments of the Univer
sity co-operate with their respective
students. An equal number of teach
ers will take up the work the next
The detailed list of the 2 7 teachers
with the subject taught and the
school where teaching, is as follows:
Florence Avery, Music, Geary.
Sybil Brown, English, Patterson.
Effie Cole, German, Lincoln.
J. Crenshaw, Physics, Eugene
Claire Peyoe, Physical Geography,
Norma Doble, Englisli, Eugene
Flora Dunham, History, Eugene
Agnes Elliott, Geography, Patter
Meta Goldsmith, German, Spring
works, as they are widely used as
The summer school staff is in cor
respondence with other noted edu
cators over the country and a strong
series of lectures is promised.
Laura Hammer, Mathematics, Uni
Helen Johnson, German, Lincoln.
, Emma Krause, German, Patterson
Erie Lane, English, Bible Institute
! Ruth MacLaren, Mathematics, Eu
I gene High.
Agnes McLaughlin, Physical Train
I ing, Eugene High.
V. Motschenbacher, Economics
Anna Neufeld, German, Condon.
Mae Norton, Music, Eugene High.
Olga Poulsen, Greek, University.
| Georgia Prather, Physical Geog
raphy, Eugene High.
j C. Harlow Pratt, History, Eugere
Cecile Sawyer. History, Eugene
Miss Sieler, German, Central.
Ruth Smith, Physical Training, Y.
M. C. A.
Hazel Stokes, Latin, Springfield
Grace Tiffany, Physical Training,
Janet Young, English, Eugene
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The Boot Shop
o SAVOY THEATRE. c
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Office hours—10-12 a. m,, 2-5 p. m.
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Office Over Loan & Savings Bank
Phones: Res., 965; Office, 634
OFFICE HOURS 2 TO 5
THE SMOKE HOUSE
Billiards and Cigar Store
Kompp & Lyttaker, Props.
DR. J. O. WATTS
Optical defects corrected and satisfaction
guaranteed. Examinations fro# and the
prices moderate. Broken lenses duplicat
ed within an hour o,r two. Factory on tho *
Opposite Savoy Theater
S. EL Friendly & Go.
The Leading Store
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