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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1917)
New Spring Coats and
Youth is in the air this Spring and
the smart garments in our store
show its charm.
When the sun pops out bright and
warm on these March 'days, how
Springy it is—just the day of days
when you will most enjoy donning
your new Spring coat or suit and res
pond g to the call from the glad
Its surprising how young the new
clinging silhouette can make one look
And here for your pleasure are
the very latest creations in young
women’s garments. Let us show you
these new coats and suits—the new
materials and colors alone are worth
going many blocks to see.
In the city of New York
Admits graduates of the Uni
versity of Oregon presenting
the required physics, chemis
try and biology.
INSTRUCTION by labora
tory methods throughout the
course. Small sections facili
tate personal contact of stu
dent and instructor.
leading to A, M. and Ph. D.
also offered under direction
of the Graduate School of
Applications for admission
are preferably made not later
than June. Next session opens
Sept. 26, 1917.
For information and cata
CORNELL UNIVERSITY j
Box 434 First Avenue and
28th Street, New York City.
For your Laundry
Done Free. Buttons
Directory of Eugene
Dr. M. C. Harris
Roor 402 C. & W. Bldg.
Sth and Willamette
Office Hours: 9 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. in
Dr. L. L. Baker
Instructor’s Diploma N. U. D. S.,
Office 310 C. & W. Bldg.
Stk and Willamette Eugene, Ore
G. S. Beardsley, M. D.
410-415 Cockerline & Wetherbee Bldg
Office Phone 96 Res. Phone 351
Office hours 10-12; 2-5 p. m.
L. M. Travis
William G. Martin
Frobate and Lands—Specialty
774 Willamette St. Eugene, Ore
S. I). READ
865 Willamette St.
The Football Fan
Dr. B. F. Scaiefe
Physician and Surgeon
217 White Temple
Phones: Ofc. 3; Res. 1156
Olive C. Waller and
A. O. Waller
Osteopaths, C. W. Bldg.
If you Have Never Had a Good Portrait, It
Is Because you Have Never Visited
The Tollman Studio
734 Willamette Street.
The Rexall Store
S70 Willamette St.
Student Body Reiterates Last
Every Student Going on Race
Must Have Certificate Attest
ing Ability to Swim.
With the advent of sunshine and balmy
afternoons and the inevitable accompany
ing tendency on the part of students to
gravitate toward the traditional mill
stream, conies the realization of the dan
gers encountered in the pleasant pur
suit of canoeing, the fateful consequen
ces of past carlessness, and precautions
that should be observed.
Canoeing on the race has always been
considered .safe under ordinary sensible
conditions. It is because of the tendency
to venture upon the river that rules were
passed by the student-body last year. The
! matter of enforcing regulations for canoe
j ing was brought up at last Wednesday's
meeting of flic associated students, and
a report by Karl Becke. chairman of a
standing committee for the purpose of
investigating canoe conditions, resulted in
the student body reiterating last year's
The rules are:
1. Every student who goes canoeing
must be provided with a certificate at
testing his ability to swim.
2. All canoes shall be off the river
3. The number of passengers in a
canoe shall be determined by the size
of the canoe.
4. Shooting the rapids is prohibited.
TEACHERS WILL BANQUET
Supervised Pedagogues Arrange Program
at Osburn March 29.
The supervised teachers, (students do
ing practice teaching this semester) are
to give a banquet at the Hotel Osburn
March 20. Those of last semester and
the class doing observation work now,
will be invited. The present observation
class will be the supervised teachers next
A musical program has been arranged.
Professor Stetson will act as toastmaster
and President Campbell and l)r. Shel
• don will talk. The purpose of the meet
ing is to give the prospective teachers a
* better knowledge of each other.
' AWARDS TO BE MADE SOON
The prizes of $10.00 and $5.00 offered
by. James B. Kerr of Portland for the
two best short stories written by Univer
sity students will be awarded as soon as
the last of the four judges has handed
in a decision.
The contest was open to all regularly
enrolled students in the University and
was conducted by the department of
rhetoric. Thirteen stories were submit
The judges are Ida V. Turney, Mablo
Holmes Parsons, J. Frederick Thorne and
(Continued from page one)
by dreama or extended slimmer aunaa.>
morning. But there was no alternative
with the country’s call resounding in
their tired brains. Anyway, patriotism
was running rampant, and the cares of
school work were soon forgotten in the
blur of possible adventure and glory in
the eyes of those left behind.
By 10 o’clock the company was or
ganized and under way i fighting uni
form. The line of advan.e decided up
on. by Captain Svurverud took tr.o
company the full length of Thirteenth
street toward th« University. Occasion
was taken to execute several difficult
formations directly in front of Kappa
Kappa Gamma sorority on Thirteenth
■» As the companay proceeded, 35
strong, the picture was formidable and
impressive. Waving from doors ai d
windows a^long the liu of march was
significant of an all-important fact, that
the nation is firmly behind its soldier
Hats were tilted one-' and steps were
quick and lively as the . oung soldiers
left Eugene. In the evening, upon the
company’s return, hats were pulled
down, and the effect of a ten mile tramp
over the mountains anl through tangled
brush had told on the stride. However,
Captain S 'arverud’s scheme to get the
company out for a day's drill worked
even better than he had anticipated.
COURSE OF STUDY DISCUSSED
At faculty meeting this afternoon the
expediency of changing the University
course of study so as to provide a two
1 year period of preparation was discuss
ed. The committee which has been carry
ing on investigations of the working out
uf th" system elsewhere made a report.
The newest confection—University
^OU men with ideas of
X your own about your
Easter clothes should com
suit our local dealer in your
own city and leave your
We'll make them as you
want them and deliver
them when you want them
Largest tailors in the world of
GOOD Made-to-Ordcr clothes
Wr manufacture no reidy-made clothing
i'fopcah tiupi'cade * jflJit price any plaice
bu* a P R i C ir V'U.l T only one place
We are The Local Dealers referred to in this ad. in
This Week’s SATURDAY EVENING POST dated March 17th,
Call and be measured today for your Easter suit
Willoughby 713 WILLAMETTE STREET Bangs
MRS. C. E. LYMAN DIES
Dean of School of Music Reaches Bedside
Day Before Mother’s Death.
Mrs. Charlotte E. Lyman, mother of
Ralph H. Lyman, dean of the school of
music, died at her home n Dos Moines
Iowa March 16. She was 72 years
Mr. Lyman, called east March 11 by
the illness of Mrs. Lyman, reached
her the day before she died. Mr. Ly
man is expected in Eugene next Sun
day or Monday.
GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB TO TOUR
Six Concerts Scheduled on Trip South;
Quartet Is Praised.
The Girls’ Glee club will give a con
cept at the Eugene theater Friday even
ing April 20. The ias* of April or the
first of May they will take a trip
through southern Oregon giving con
certs in Cottage Grove, Grants Pass,
Roseburg, Medford, Ashland and pos
sibly at Klainat.i Fall
Jerome Ilolzman, manager of the club
says there is a wealf .f material to
pick from and that the quartet composed
of Mamie Gillette, Martha Tinker, Iva
Wood and Eva von Terg is unusually
STUDENTS BORROW $10,OOP
•Since 1008 students at Ohio Univer
sity have borrowed .,10,000 from the
university loan association.
gypsum, and fuel to supply cement for
1 many generations. And this is a
39 OUT FOR HARVARD NINE
Thirty-nine candidates for fielding
positions on the Harvard baseball nine
are being trained daily by Coach Duffy.
400 GUESTS AT PRINCETON PROM
Princeton- Over four hundred gu-sts
attended the Junior Prom held in the
Gymnasium last week.
University of Oregon faculty members
who will keep appointments in extension
work during the coming week are:
Dr. B. W. DeBusk, professor of sec
ondary education, will speak at McMinn
ville on Monday and at Wilsouville on
Saturday in addition to his regular ex
I>r. Fred D. Merritt, of the extension
division, will speak in Dallas on Wednes
day evening on the subject, “IIow Towns
Gain and Hold Trade." This will be the
third talk in a series of lectures at the
Dallas commercial club.
Ben II. Williams, secretary of social
welfare of the extension division, will
speuk on Wednesday evening at the Jef
ferson street chapel in Eugene, on the
subject, “Safety in the Home, Street and
Workshop.” This will be the first of a
series of illustrated addresses to be
given at the chapel.
A. It. Sweetser, professor of botany,
will speak on Thursday at the Whiteaker
school in Portland.
Dr. J. J. Landsbury, of the school of
music, will speak at Junction City on
Thursday evening on the subject, “A
Peep Into the Workshop of Music.” "’his
is one of the numbers in the Iyceum
Earl Kilpatrick, dean of the extension
division, will give a lecture on Friday
I evening before the parent-teacher asso
The Oregana's latest — University
University Chocolates — Where?
And use Butter Manu
Always Fresh and Sanitary
Phone 117 48 Park St
Fine Linens, Shirts
and Collars our
143 W. 7th St