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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1918)
THE EMERALD IS NICE
THE WHOLE PUSH ARE
THE STUDENTS AT THE
U ARE NICE
OUR STORE IS QUITE NICE
WE WILL TRY AND TREAT
OUR STATIONERY IS NICE
OUR BOOKS ARE NICE
OUR CLERKS ARE NICE
IF YOU TRADE WITH US
EVERYTHING WILL BE
Booksellers and Stationers.
630 Willamette St. Phone 846.
Thirteen Faculty Members and
Practically Every Department
Represented; Wide Choice
of Lectures Offered.
TUo University of Oregon offers op
portunity for various high schools
throughout the suite to secure mom
hers of the University faculty to ad
dress graduating classes at commence
ment time this year.
A list of 13 instructors, together with
the subjects on which they arc pre
UNLOADING AT THE I
Ladies7 Shoes S4.95, $5,95 and $6.95.
Men’s Shoes $3.45, $3.85, $4.50 up to $S.50.
See them before you buy. a
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Yours For Service
9TH AND OAK STREET
CANDIES-—JOHNSTON’S and KRAUSE’S.
ALL SIZES TO $1.00.
CCS. llth and ALDER. TELEPHONE 229.
j. W. ftuackenbush
160 S, 9th St. Phone 1057. (
Don’t Forget The
It is none too early to make arrangements
for next Winter’s Slabwood Supply. *
THE BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO.,
5Hi and Willamette. ' Phone 452
When Ordering’ Groceries, Don’t For
g’d to Mention
‘ LANE COUNTY CREAMERY BUTTER.”
Always Fresh and Good.
LANE COUNTY CREAMERY.
Fresh Milk. Cream and Buttermilk.
4S PARE STREET. TELEPHONE 117.
pared to speak, has been published by
the extension division, and will be sent
to principals of all Oregon high schools.
Practically every department in the Uni
i varsity is repiesented. and there are
subjects from which a choice may be
No charge whatever will be made for
the speakers' services, but necessary
traveling and hotel expenses will of
course be paid by the school. Some
times where several schools in the same
district can use the same speaker, the
expenses, by being pooled, can be ma
terially reduced, especially where the
distance from the University is some
Following is the list of available Uni
versity speakers and their subjects:
Dr. E. S. Conklin, department of
psychology, "The Pursuit of Loyalty”;
E. E. De Con. department of mathe
matics. "Ultimate World Peace and the
World War"; Guy E. Dvar, extension
division. “The Biggest Hour”; F. S.
Dunn, department of Latin, "The San
Grael of Today.” "The Spartan Shield.”
"And So Wo Came to Rome”; Dr. .T. II.
Gilbert, department of economies,
"Foundations of Success,” “Democracy
I and Education,” "Education and Public
Opinion,” “CVbief Obstacles to World
Peace,” "Leatjrue to Enforce Peace”;
E. L. Keezcl, school of education, "Pro
Patria”; Dr. ,1. ,T. Lindsbtiry, school of
music, "Two Kinds of Folks.” “Un
changing Values"; Alfred Powers, ex
tension division. “Train the Brain,”
: “Facing Towards the Morning”; R. W.
Prescott, department of public speak
ing. “The - Call of the Present,” "The
Call of the Future”; Dr. Joseph
Schafer, department of history, “As
pects of the Great War,” "What’s
Wrong with the World?”; Dr. II. D.
Sheldon, school of education, “American
Scholarship in the Fresent Crisis,”
“American Contributions to Civiliza
tion.” “American Spirit in Literature”;
Dr. John Straub, dean school of arts
and sciences, "This Counts,” "Is it
Worth While?” “Service”; A. R. Sweet
ser, department of botany, “Deliver the
LACK OF OFFICERS
DELAVSR. 0. T. C.
(Continued from page one)
action of creating a special cadet corps
to embrace colleges of the country.
President Campbell is confident that
the bill authorizing the cadet corps will
be passed by congress sometime this
month and that the plan will be put
into operation early in May. If it does
the University will bike advantage of
it and organize under its provisions
Under the cadet plan all college men
would be enlisted and then given fur
lough to continue their work in school
until they reached the age of 21, when,
j if they had not completed their course,
they would he given the extension of
time necessary for them to finish their
work, provided that the class of work
done by each was sufficiently high to
win recommendations from the school
authorities. In case of men over 21,
those having a creditable record behind
them would bo given furloughs to com
plete their work upon recomendation
of the University authorities.
The possibility of having both a cadet
corps and an R. O. T. C. on the campus
still exists, but the establishment of the
bitter depends entirely upon whether
or not a suitable officer can be secured
to ful.ill the government’s requirement
that there must be a United States
Army officer in charge of the corps.
INSPECTS RED CROSS CHAPTERS
Alfred Powers Visits Heppner, Baker,
La Grande and The Dalles.
Monday, March 25, opened a busy
week for Alfred rowers, assistant direc
tor of the extension division. Visiting
the Red Cross chapter at Heppner. Mr.
Powers inspected their work, and then
passed on to Baker, where there is a
chapter. From Baker to La Grande,
j and from there to The Dalles, Mr. Pow
ers worked, visiting each Red Cross
division. Saturday morning, in com
pany with Mr. E. L. Keezel, of the
extension division, he went to Florence
to visit the local institute, returning
j to Eugene Monday.
MRS. B. H. SCHMIDT RECOVERS
Former Y. W. C. A. Secretary Joins
Husband at Camp Lev/is.
Mrs. Ben H. Schmidt (Mary Gillies),
formerly campus Y. TV. C. A. secretary,
has recovered from a severe attack of
pneumonia contracted last winter, and
has joined her husband at Camp Lewis.
Mr. Schmidt, ex ’17, and at one time
boys’ secretary at the Eugene Y. M.
C. A., is now one of the secretaries in
Y. M. C. A. building Xo. 3 at the can
Members cf Mu Phi Epsilon
Will Appear in Program
Tomorrow in Vil
Vocal and Violin Solos and
Reading to Be Principal
A varied program is to bo offered by
members of Mu Phi Epsilon, national
women’s musical fraternity, at the reg
ular assembly hour tomorrow morning.
The fraternity has charge of the en
tire hour, and an interesting program has
been planned. Vocal and violin solos, i
and readings, form the principal part of
this annual event.
The program, which has been ar
ranged under the direction of Miss Jes
sie Fnriss, assistant in the school of
Hungarian Dance No. 0.Brahms
Ballad .M. K. Johnston
Mrs. Minnie K. Johnston, Mamie Gillette
Norwegian Serenade .Oarse
Gavotte . Gosse
Alice Vandcr Sluis.
Reading . Selected
March Wind .MaoDowell
Concertino, Opus. .12 .Ortmans
Mon Coeur S’ouve a Voix .
From Samson and Delinh.
HOWE CALLED TO NEW YORK
Grave Illness of Professor's Daughter
Necessitates His Departure.
H. C. Howe, professor of English
literature, left for Fulton, New York,
Saturday morning after ireceiving a
telegram telling of the serious illness
of his little daughter Ltiev, who with
her mother was visiting at Mrs. Ilowe’s
old home. Mrs. llowe recently went
to Fulton to assist her mother, Mrs.
G. ,T. Emery in moving to Eugene.
.Professor llowe wall be gone nn indefi
nite length of time. During his absence
his classes will be taught by Miss
Mary E. Watson, instructor in English
literature land Dr. E. S. Bates, pro
fessor of rhetoric and American litera
ture, assisted by Miss Cecilia Bell.
BAND WILL GIVE CONCERT
Men to Have Entertainment May 3—No
Trips This Year Because of Finances.
The University band plains to give
a concert May li.
This was decided last week when all
prospects for a trip were abandoned
because of the low state of the band’#
finances. Concert music will be or
dered and work will start as soon as
possible. It is planned to have several
vocal and instrumental solos by mem
bers of the student body, and. to make
it an entirely studemf affair.
If possible, a dance will be given
after the concert, the receipts to be
used to purchase new insturments. The
committee in charge of the concert is
(Perry Arant, Boy Shisler and Bruce
MISS CUMMINGS GIVES LECTURE
Head of Physical Education Speaks To
Members of Salem Red Cross.
Miss Mable Cummings, head o£ phy
sical education for women at the Uni
versity, made a trip yesterday to Salem
where she lectured at two o’clock in the
afternoon at the Ited Cross headquar
ters in the interest of the woman's home
service -work. Miss Cummings’ topic
was “Health Problems in the Home.”
•She returned to Eugene last night.
♦ SENIORS ATTENTION! ♦
♦ All seniors he present at import ♦
♦ ant class meeting tomorrow (Wed- ♦
♦ nesday) at 4 o’clock in the lecture ♦
♦ room in Heady hall. Commence- ♦
♦ ment, class play, class party to be ♦
♦ discussed. ♦
.lay Gore, ex-’lO who is a member
of the Oregon ambulunce unit stationed
at American Luke, has been in Eugene
for several days visiting at the Beta
Theta Pi house. Mr. Qore has been ill
and is away from camp on sick leave.
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