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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1916)
The Wei worth a Better
Blouse at $2.00
The Welworth Blouse
Can be sold at just one good
store in every city. They’re far
better blouses than you are ac
customed to see at a price so
small. The same modern and
money-saving plan at production
and distribution that makes pos
sible the sale of Wirthmor
Waists at $1.00 is also respon
sible for the sale of the Wel
worth—which always sells at
$2.00—a nrice that does not
fairly represent its true worth. In the Welworth, as
with the Wirthmor the same styles are placed on sale in
our store on the very same day they first make their ap
pearance in the metropolitan style centers.
Welworth and Wirthmor Waists sold here exclusively.
Larges’ Cloak & Suit House
865 Willamette Street. Phone 525
Paramount Pictures Present
A most delightful screen adaptation of Mark Twain's cele
brated story. Marguerite Clark in the dual role is simply
PORTLAND WILL RECEIVE |
TALKS ON ART AND MUSIC
Extension Department Arranges Sched
ule for Benefit of Layman
The extension school is offering a
series of lectures on architecture and
the allied arts to Portland people.
The following lectures will be given
at the East Side library building in Port
1. January 28. Eight o’clock, Friday.
“The Genius of the East and Its
Expression in Architecture.”
—Dr. George Rebec (Illustrated)
2. February .‘5. Eight o’clock, Thursday. ;
“The Architecture of the Panama- j
Pacific Exposition.”—Ellis F. ■
3. February 11. Eight o’clock, Friday, i
“Classic Areibtecture as an Out- i
come of the Pagan Spirit.”—Dr. !
George Rebec. (Illustrated)
4. February 18. Eight o’clock, Friday.
City Planning (Illustrated)
“A Record of Recent Achievements.’
—E. T. Mische. ;
“Excess Condemnation and Other j
Methods of Levying Costs of i
Public Improvements.”—W. P. |
5. February 25. Eight o’clock, Friday.
“Why the Middle Ages Moved to the
Gothic Style in Building”—Dr.
George Rebec. (Illustrated).
6. March 2. Eight o’clock, Thursday.
“Legal and Aesthetic Safe-Guards.”
—A. E. Doyle.
“The Investor and the Architect.”
—J. Andre Fouilhoux.
“The Economy of Fire Protection.”
7. March 10. Eight o’clock, Friday.
“The Renaissance as a Joy of Life
and the Consequences in Archi
tecture.”—Dr. George Rebec.
8. March 17. Eight o’clock, Friday.
“Brunelleschi,” by John Galen How
ard.—Professor Archibald F.
9. March 24. Fight o’clock, Friday.
Art and Architecture (Illustrated)
"Architecture.”—F. A. Narnmore,
superintendent of properties,
school district No. 1.
“Art Training”—'Miss Esther
Wuerst, supervisor of drawing,
Portland public schools.
10. March 31. Eight o’clock, Friday.
Heme Building. (Illustrated)
“The Architecture of the Home and
Its Landscape Setting.”—Folger
“Home Decoration.”—Allen Eaton.
Musical Dreams: An Awakening
A series of lectures presenting the
University idea of education through
music, by Dr. John J. Landsbury, profes
sor of piano and composition in the Uni
versity of Oregon School of Music. Room
A, Central Library.
1. January 28. Eight o’clock, Friday.
“The inception of the Motive.”
A consideration of the “inspirational
Application of the various theories re
garding the origin of language.
The “cartoon” theory.
A sensational motive creation.
2. February 11. Eight o’clock, Friday.
“The Development of the Motive.”
Manipulation by methods used in hand
ling other materials.
Critical examination of results.
The logic of music.
Harmonic concepts shown to be func
tions of melodic evolutions and chords
merely special contrapuntal situations.
3. February 25. Eight o’clock, Friday.
“The Architecture of Music”
A function of harmonic reaction upon
the melodic product. Conclusion of ar
The program will be composed of
groups representing the principal epochs
of composition ami will attempt to show
the evolution of style, l’lace and date
will be announced later.
The University School of Music has
for its aim the development of that kind
of musicianship which will contribute
toward the realization of the purposes
of education in general, and at the same
time provide a content residue (com
monly called music) which is of un
questioned intrinsic value. The teaching
staff consists of twelve members, most
of whom have had extensive foreign
training. Students may thus be assured
of modern methods of instruction. The
departments maintained are: Composi
tion and history (including such subjects
as harmony, counterpoint, canon and
fugue, formal and contrapuntal analysis,
composition proper, history, etc.): piano
forte: voice: stringed instruments; band
instruments; and public school music.
Provision is made for special as well as
In order to extend the usefulness of
the school, technical lectures will be
given later if there is sufficient demand
t- . '
“THE BEST AMERICAN MAKE”
2 for 25c
Clnett, Peibody & Co* Inc* Maker*
Since Harvard re-opened in Septem
ber, $400,000 in gifts has been receiv
ed by the university, the largest single
donation being $125,000 from James J.
Hill, the western railroad man. This
sum with an equivalent gift from J.
P. Morgan, Howard Elliott and others,
will be used to establish a Hill Chair
in Transportation in the Harvard Busi
MICHIGAN H*S STRONG MAN.
Ann Arbor, Mich.—R. W. Johnson, a
sophomore, broke the world’s Tecord in
strength tests today with a total of 3,033
points, topping the figures made last fall
by Ro^e of Yale by more than 62 points.
Michigan’s strong man is still weak in
chinning and dipping, and Director May
believes he will be able to increase his
with the right hand and 230 with the left
total with more practice. His grip, 280
is said to be the most powerful in the
C MEN GIVEN GOLD FOOTBALLS
Goldi footballs are to be awarded the
men wjio won their varsity C in foot
ball this year. This was decided by the
Athletic Association at its last meet
ing. This unusual honor was given the
ben bepause they formed the mainstay
of the first Columbia football team in ten
years; a team which far exceeded the
boldest expectations of Columbia alum
Ladies’ and Men’s
With Wade Bros
COOK WITH GAS
Oregon Power Co.
Special Rates for Stu
Monthly Dinner a Spe
i Drop in at the !
to get rid of that tired feeling with a glass of our. delicious
home-made loganberry juice.
$10.00 in Cash Prizes
To University Students—for the best name for odr
business. We want a name for our Popular Corner.
Students desiring to earn these prizes call and see
our place, then send in names. Contest closes Feb,
1st. Names may be mailed or handed in up to that
time. $5.00 for the name we select at $3.00 for second
best and $2.()0 for third. j
name Must be of two words only
Opposite Hampton’s 605 Willamette Street'
Eugene Shoe Repairing Co.
This is the
Built for that purpose. You know the quality of our produc
tion. Why not have the best.
The shoe repair shop that can be relied upon
‘‘•TIM’’ the Shoe Doctor
“Across from the Rex” «
People’s Public Market
Meat and Groceries
Open Every Day We Deliver
All kinds of fjresh meats, A full line of good grocer
prices same as at Public ies and a fresh assortment
market. of vegetables.
! PHONE 401
At Your Service!
Phone G5 . 1580 Willamette St. Eugene]
Ona Rhodes, Prop.
! O B A K
58 and GO Ninth Ave. E.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in j
FRESH, CORNED & SMOKED
80 West Eighth.
Bangs Livery Co.
Livery, sale and stage stables
Baggage transferred and cab
service day or night.
Corner 8th and Pearl Sts