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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1918)
University Appointment Bu
reau Finds Demand Greater
The appointment bureau of tile uni
versity of Oregon nas rilled a total of *0
vacancies in the schools of the north
west for tnc present school .year, ac
cording to the hitest reports from that
office. Culls for teachers Have been
coming in since last. February, many of
which the appointment bureau was un
able to fill because the demand for in
structors is larger than the supply.
Of those who have obtained appoint
ments, 44 were members of the l'.tF'
graduating class and the remaining bli
were graduates of other years who had
plead their names with the appointment
bureau here, f alls have come in from
the schools of Oregon, Washington,
California, Montana. Idaho, and Wyom
ing. Teaching appointments have been
inde for every call as long as there were
people for the places but many of the
positions could not. lie filled from here.
The following report, which is based
on the latest available information, is a
list of the elections to teaching positions
of the graduates of the university who
have registered with the appointment
Graduates in 1H1M:
Mae Aider so it, Dallas, History and
Lillian Bohnson, Ashland, Spanish
Edith Braeht, Elgin, Mathematics,
Selma Baumbann, Folk county. English.
Elizabeth Carson, Dufur, English,
Margaret Crosby, Keno, Principal.
' Gladys Conklin, Eugene, Physical
Gillian Carpenter, Drain, Mnthnnnlies
Joanna Driscoll, h t. Klamath, Eng
Agnes Dunlap, Central Point, Mathe
Dorothy Dunbar, EnGramle, English.
Edith Dnhlberg, Grants l'ass, Eng
Celeste Foulkes, University of Ore
The Homo of Good Meats, Fish
675 Willamette St. Phone 38.
| West 8th Street
Teas and Banquets
gon, Botany department.
Esther Furuset, Stockton, Calif.,
Beatrice Gaylord, Monmouth, English.
Joy Gross, Walla Walla (St. Paul’s
School for Girls).
Mary Bishop, Monmouth, Latin and
Loris llubbell, Enterprise, English.
Lonna Henry, Monmouth, Physical
< leograpby, Bookkeeping.
Elizabeth Ilall, Monroe.
Esther Jacobson, Dayville, Principal.
Kathryn Johnston, Dallas, Mathemut I
Tula Kinsley, Ft. Klamath, English.
Jeannette Kletzing, Marcola, English
Mary Johns, Stanfield, English.
Bath Lawrence, Medford, Principal.
Freda Laird, Culver, Assistant Prin
Helen B. Maurice, Vcrnonia, English,
Lillie Miller, Mashfield, History.
Delilah M' Daniel, The Dalles.
Ethel Xewhind, Medford, Muthametcs
Miriam Page, Eugene, French.
Olive Disley, Mihvaukie.
Olga Soderstrom, Marshfield, Math
ematics and Science.
Alice Vandcrsluis, Medford, Superin
tendent of Music.
Cnroline Taylor, Prairie City, Science.
Lotirerie Taylor, Enterprise, Science.
Eleanora Vossler, Centralia, Wash.,
History and English.
Mrs. Helen DeLano Vogper, Fnivers
it.v of (Oregon, Library assistant.
Isa Wasson, Warrenton, Assistant
Until Ann Wilson, Koseburg, Science.
Helen Wilhyeombe, Astoria, Science.
George Winters, Mill City, II. S.
Helen Wells, Oakland, Mathematics.
Graduates Before 1918
l>. W. Boitnott, Ileppner, Principal.
Mildren Brown, Astoria, Library
W. It. Hailey, Hood River, Principal.
Katherine Hridgcs, Grunts Puns, Math
Edith Barrett, Mu re old (Re-elected).
Constance Cartwright, Pacific Uni
versity, Biology, Dir., l'hys. training.
Claire De.voe, Harrisburg.
U. 10. Dunton, Castle Rock, Wash.,
Mrs. Mildred Edwards, Philomath,
Latin and English.
Lenla lOwhnuk, Redmond, Spanish and
Agnes Klliot, Goldendale, Wash.
Mina Ferguson, Woodland, Wash.,
Lida Garrett, Itoek Springs, Wyo.,
Latin and Freshman English.
Mvron Getchell, Elmira. Principal.
^Marguerite Gross, Castle Rock,
J. IT. Howard, Prairie City, Principal.
Jennie llnggins, Ilurns, Physical train
Ida Johnson, Seaside, Commercial
Katherine Kirkpatrick, The Dalles,
Ilazel Knight, Central Point, English
Nellie Lombard. Dallas. English.
Alice McFarland. Grants Pass, Math
Marjorie Machen, Junction City,
May O’Farrell, Coquille.
G i rgia Prather, Oregon City.
Jessie Purdy. Marshfield, Library
work and French.
Allen Rotlnvell, Steamboat Springs,
K. K. Robinson, Oroswell, Superin
C. U. Robinson, ,Camas Valley, l*riu
Genevieve Shaver. Raymond, Wash.,
Dolphin Meek Taylor, Frineville,
I L. Cilery. Mnveola. lMncijml.
’ i vile Watson, Salem, Mathematics.
: via Wulkt r, Monroe, Principal.
Iva Hello Wood, Lyle, Wash., Prin
EXTENSION WORK POSTPONED
Tho l ni\orsit.\ extension work which
mis u> Uhvo begun in Portland Mondn.v
. i idcfiuitoly postponed, because of the
■an placed on all public assemblies by
ii \t :■ Cnigo 1,. linker, of Portland, to !
, , id the spread of influenza. Kegistrn
i, a m the tx tension department was!
•OU [.!• ted this week. Classes will begin j
is soon as me pii'emie is checked.
NEW BARRACKS SUPPORTERS
Additional members of the University
Itarraeks Company were announced to
;ay as follows:
P. K. Snodgrass, C. 1>. ltorex, Prank
L'hambers, \Y. T. Gordon, A. A. Rogers,
I agent' Uraneh Allen A l.ewis, t*. I,.
\ itage, M. l‘. Bonuett, II. Is Stud y,
Pdgar 1.. Keeney, l.ang A Company.
CARTER BRANDON WANTED
The University has asked that l.ieu
euuut Carter Hromlon, of Medford, stu
lent at the University last year, bo de- j
i led here t.' teach Machine Gun. ltrau
lon was at the l'residio this summer
md received his commission as second
icutenant at Cauip llaucock. Georgia.
Clip Out These Songs and Learn ’Em
Do you know the words to Oregon songs, freshmen? Or do you merely hum
in an animated manner when words fail y ou? Taking it for granted that you do
hum, judging you, to tell the truth, by u upper classmen, the following words are
printed with the suggestion that you cdi p them and preserve them close at hand
for reference, or better memorize them
’'Oregon, our alma mater,
We will guard thee on and on.
Fellows, gather round and cheer her,
Chant her glory, Oregon.
Hoar the praises >f her warriors;
Sing the story Oregon;
Down the gridiron urge the heroes
Of our mighty Oregon.'*
MARCH, MARCH ON DOWN TH£
‘March, march on down the field,
Fighting for Oregon,
Plow through the Aggies’ line |
Their strength we defy.
We’ll give a long cheer for Shy’s mei*
We‘re out to win again;
O. A. C. may fight to the end,
But we will win ” !
On, Oregon;'On, Oregon,
Plow right through that line;
Put the hall clear round O. A. C.
Touch down sure this time.
On, Oregon; On, Oregon,
Fight on for her fame,
Fight, fellows, fight, fight, fight!
We’ll win this game.
MORE TAKING JOURNALISM
Classes Are Divided Because of Large
The journalism classes at the univers
ity this year have had to be divided be
cause of the large enrollment in them.
This branch of study seems popular and
a great many students are majoring in
this department. At present the enroll
ment in the elementary and advanced
classes is 50, of whom -10 are women.
At the beginning of this year it was
thought that the elementary j.V-d ad
vanced newswriting classes could be
handled together hut the enrollment
was so much larger than was expected
that they had to be separated in order
to handle them. Tlri elementary class
i/ow meets twice a week instead of three
times a week.
War conditions have caused the ad
vancement of women in the commercial
world and has opened the wide field
of journalism to them. Many are tak
ing advantage of this opportunity as is
shown by the number of women enroll
ed in the news writing classes and by the
interest which they take in the work.
Several of the members of the ad
vanced classes are on the reportorial staff
of the “Emerald" and those in the be
ginning classes are working to gain
LOST—A black fox fur, at Armory or
on street, on October 5th. Return to
1213 Hilyard. Thone 840. Reward.
To the Folks
Oregon Spirit—The cooperation
of all students of the University
in all Student enterprises, causes
them to back the Emerald by
patronizing Emerald advertisers.
That is why Emerald ads pay as
ads do in college papers where
the registration figures are far
greater but the spirit less than
the Spirit of Oregon.
^ — . --— ■ ■ y
Notes of the Alumnae
Ethel Murray, ex ’10, left Portland
Monday for Washington, D. C. In a
short time she will sail for France to
take part in reconstruction work. Miss
Murray has been planning to take work
at Heed College this year and had the
position of assistant instructor in phys
ical education for women.
Esther Jacobson ’IS, is principal of
I he high school at Daveville, Grant
county. She has 12 young Dayvillites
in the 1 ;gh school and says she is en
Jean Bell, ’17, and Caroline Taylor,
'IS, are «t th teaching at Prairie City,
80 miles from Baker. ;
Claire Warner, ex TO, is attending
Oregon Ag-iculturai College.
Mary Hislop, T8, and Beatrice Gay
lord, ’IS, are teaching in the Monmouth
Helen Downing, ex T9, is bookkeep
er for the Portland Gas company.
Make the whole house glow
with a flood of cheerful light
10-watt, each .30^
15-watt, each .30<?
25-watt, each .30^
40-watt, each .30e
60-watt, each .35^
100-watt, each .70<?
Eugene Gun Co.
Arthur Hendershott, Mgr.
Phone 151. 770 Willamette St.
Sensitive eyes are rested
by looking at a green
landscape. How to pro
duce this soothing effect
with glasses has long been
a great problem.
Soften the glare without dimming the sight.
They Look Almost the Same as Ordinary Glasses.
If the sunlight irritates your eyes, you will be delighted
with the relief afforded by a pair of these superb lenses.
Prescribed and sold by—
SHERMAN W. MOODY
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
881 Willamette Street
BUT BE SURE WHAT YOU BUY IS CORRECT.
It is so easy to compromise with
yourself when an inferior garment is
shown you and say, “Well, I suppose
it isn’t as good as what I have been
getting, but then, these days condi
tions have changed.”
Conditions HAVE changed—have
changed so much that it is your duty
to buy only the garments you can
actually use. But this is no reason
for accepting inferior quality, care
less workmanship and indifferent
In spite of the scarcity, and diffi
culty of obtaining good merchandise,
you will find here a collection of
splendid garments to choose from —
all-wool garments, highest standard
of style and workmanship. Plan to
purchase this week while you are yet
able to get the quality and style you
Coats ......-.. . . .$25.00 to $95.00
Suits ..$25.00 to $85.00
865 WILLAMETTE ST.