Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, April 22, 1919, Page Three, Image 3

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Women Will Have Opportunity
to Hear Lectures in Sum
mer School
Four prominent men have been
chosen to give lectures to the women
attending the physical education sum
mer school at the University. They are
Dr. Calvin White, a prominent Portland
physician who will lecture on ‘ ‘ The Op
portunities of a Physical Education
Teacher from the Physical Stand
point;” Dr. E. S. Conklin, a member of
the University faculty, who will speak
on ‘ ‘ Physical Education Activities from
the Point of View of a Psychologist;”
W. B. Butherford, superintendent of the
Eugene city schools, “The Problem of
Centralized Health Work in the Small
School System;” and Bishop Walter T.
Sumner, who will lecture on “Directed
Physical Activities a Social Safe
guard.” These are four of the special
lectures which will be given during the
summer sessions by men who are ex
perts in their particular lines of work.
Other lecturers will be secured later.
To Perfect Classes Early
Letters telling of the courses to be
offered by the v/omen ’a physical training
department in its summer school have
been sent out to county superintendents
and supervisors and already cordial
replies are eorning to Miss Mabel Cum
mings, head of the department. It is
hoped that the 'organization of the
summer school classes will be perfected
before the beginning of sessions, so
that the condensed program provided
may start on the very first morning
without any delay.
Courses offered to teachers of physi
cal education include practically every
form of physical education that may
be in demand. If there is a demand for
things not provided in the program, the
need will be met, as it is the object of
the summer school this year to give
the most condensed and valuable course
that it possibly can. Word has been
received that the new state course of
study for physical education will be
completed by the beginning of the
summer term. This will aid the depart
ment in further planning its summer
During the term, graduates of the
physical education department will give
a demonstrttion of interpretive danc
ing. No class in aesthetic dancing will
be formed unless, there is a demand.
There will be an exhibit of various
physical examination forms and in con
nection with this a demonstration of the
Leslie-Moshier Schematograph, an in
strument for tracing faulty posture.
A series of posture tracings will also
be on exhibition.
Experience to be Gained
Practical teaching experience will be
obtained when classes of children will
be taught playground games, folk-danc
ing and swimming. This will be under
the supervision and criticism of Miss
Cuminings. Two hours a week of this
work will be required.
This week, information leaflets are
being sent out by the department in
conjunction with the men’s physical
training department. Anyone desiring
them may make application to Miss
Cummings. «
Musicians Offer Program Requiring
Exceptional Skill
The University orchestra gave a pro
gram in the Villard hall at the Univer
sity Sunday afternoon, which showed
the ambition of the players to be able
to play those selections composed by
the best masters. The best number of
the program was the ballet music from
Faust, played in light, delicate rhythm.
A feature of the program was that
Professor Robert Louis Barron conduct
ed the whole program without a score,
a thing rarely attempted with an ama
teur musical organization.
Miss Eleanor Lee’s singing was char
acterized by a full rich tone, her inter
pretation of the selection from Samson
and Delilah being especially effective,
though the support in the accompani
ment was not all it should have been.
The cello solo by Harrison Deve
reaux, though good, was overtopped by
the volume of the orchestra accompani
ment, which, however, in places har
monized beautifully with the leading
instruments, showing the possibilities
of the selection.
The last number on the program, and
one which always charms an audience,
was the selection from William Tell,
for the flute notes which come out so
clearly in the middle of the piece as
played by Frank Badollet gave the at
mosphere of the mountains and wooded
Now that Lent is over even more so
cial activity may be expected on the
campus. Socially, the campus has been
rather quieter than usually during the
Lenten season, but the rest of the year
is crowded full of all sorts of social
events.. Every week-end is busy, even
more so than in former years. Students
are studying during the week and de
voting the week'ends to pleasure.
# * «
A prominent guest on the campus is
Mrs. Vesta Lockwood Watson, grand
secretary of Chi Omega. Mrs. Watson,
whose home is in Washington, D. C., is
on a trip of inspection through the
west apd will leave in the morning for
Corvallis, where she will be a guest
at the O. A. C. chapter of Chi Omega.
* * *
Lillian Boylen,'ex-’19, left for her
home in Pendleton Sunday after spend
ing several days on the campus. While
here she announced her engagement to
John Bull, ex-’18, a member of Kappa
* * #
Gladys Conklin, ’18, who is teaching
in Eugene, entertained at a delightful
Easter breakfast at her home last Sun
day morning. Sweet peas and lilies of
the valley decked the table, while bun
nies marked the guest’s places.
Those invited to this beautiful party
were Lucile Stanton, Helen Anderson,
Gene Geisler, Marguerite Hamlin, Mar
ian Conklin, Joe Trowbridge, Glen Stan
ton, Leith Abbott, Estes Brosius, Har
old Conklin .and Morris Morgan.
Yesterday afternoon members of Chi
Omega entertained at a charming tea
in honor of their visiting grand offi
cers, Mrs. Vesta Lockwood Watson,
who is their guest. The rooms were
decorated simply in cut flowers. Mrs.
P. E. Snodgrass and Mrs. Harold Cock
erline presided at the tea table during
the afternoon, while Dean Louise Ehr
mann, Miss Nancy Calhoun Johnson,
Mrs. Vesta Lockwood Watson, Mrs. Roy
Stickles, Mrs. E. M. Wilkins and Nellie
Reidt were in the receiving line. Guests
at this delightful affair were half a
hundred prominent towns and college
Mr. and Mrs. Larue Blackaby were
in Eugene for several days last week.
Mr. Blackaby graduated from the Uni
versity in the class of 1918 and is a
member of Alpha Tau Omega.
Eric Hauser, former student of the
University, spent the week-end at the
Phi Gamma Delta House of which fra
ternity he is a member.
The juniors of Delta Tau Delta en
tertained Sunday a dinner. The guests
were: Mr. and Mrs. Hyde, Katherine
Wilson, Margaret Gray, Celeste Eoulkes,
Edna Howd, Nell Gaylord, Frances
Tate and Margaret Whitton.
* * #
Mrs. R. L. Tegart, Ella Dews and
Rachel Parker were Sunday dinner
guests of Sigma Nu.
* * *
Charles Angel, of Stanford, is visit
ing at the Sigma Chi house. Angel is
a member of Sigma Chi.
* * *
Eugene Kelly and Henry Koerber, of
Portland, spent the week-end at the
Sigma Chi house.
• • •
Lee Hulbert and Oran Jenkins spent
the week-end in Albany.
John S. Moore and Stephen G. Smith
were in Portland for the week-end.
» • •
Dinner guests of Alpha Phi Sunday
evening were: Spencer Collins, Henry
English, Guy Armantrout, J. Chandler
Oregon Graduate Hears He is to
be Athletic Officer of
First Division
Captain Walter McClure, graduate of
the University of Oregon in the class
of 1913, at present at the head of a
company in the 26th infantry, on the
Rhine, in a letter received yesterday by
his mother, Mrs. 0. Betfnett, of Eu
gene, writes that he has heard he is to
be detailed as athletic officer of the
first division, but is hoping to be al
lowed to remain with his company.
“I am detailed, I hear,” the letter
says, “as division athletic officer in
Montauban, to leave in the morning. I
will try to get out of it, as I don’t want
to leave my company, and want to tour
the battlefield. I am to have a Cadil
lac car and a motion-picture machine to
help make the history of the First di
“I am enclosing an order that I wipit
you to save, as it’s my authority for
wearing two wound stripes. I guess I
will get authority for another if I ask
for it, but two are enough on my right
“I may get in shape and run, as
there is to be a big meet in Paris. At
any rate I’ll see the races.”
In a letter dated March 22, written
to his sister, Miss Nellie McClure, Cap
tain McClure says he lias been attend-;
ing an officers’ school for two weeks
at Montauban and feels sure that he
has passed the examinations. His bat
talion, he said, had been moved from
outpost duty and was in reserve, where
they had better billets and less guard
work. He will have three month?'
leave in November, which he is hoping
to spend at his hone here.
Harper, Forrest Littlefield, Stanley Eis
man and Clyde Humphrey, all of U
Avava club.
Kappa Kappa Gamma held initiation
Saturday for Florence Tenneson, of
Portland and Mabyl Weller, of Eugene.
After the ceremonies an initiation ban
quet was held at the Osburn hotel. The
decorations were dark and light blue,
tbe fraternity colors, and the fleur de
lis. Dorothy Flegel and Louise Allen
were down from Portland for initiation.
Mrs. Kichard Martin was a dinner
guest at the Theta house Saturday.
Donna Spencer and Carolyn Cannon
spent the week-end at their home in
Elston Ireland, Arthur Kuhnhausen,
Kenneth Moores, Howard Staub, Floyd
Bowles and Lee Bartholmew were Sun
day evening supper guests of Kappa
Kappa Gamma.
* * *
Donna Spencer and Charlie Fenton
were in Portland over the week-end.
* * *
Elizabetlr-Kirby and Mildred Garland
were guests of friends in Wendling over
last week-end.
Mrs. Richard M*artin spent last week
end at the Gamma Phi Beta house as
the guest of her neice, Helen Houghton.
Sigma Delta Chi meets Wednes
day at 2:30, Journalism annex. Im
Usually means simply eye
neglect. Eyes are strength
ened by exercise, harmed by
With suitable glasses and the use of the eyes becomes a pleas
ure. Failure to do this in time often means much misery
Pon’t Let the Small Cost of a Good Pair of Classes Stand
Between You and Happiness
Sherman W. Moody
Bring your
881 Willamette Street
(Continued from Page One)
far received more than half have been
from places outside the Willamette
valley. •
Those who have signified their in
tention of attending the conference are
C. E. Ingalls and A. E. Frost, of Cor
vallis; Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Bede, Mr.
and Mrs. Elbert Smith of Cottage
Grove; E. E. Brodie, Lloyd Biches,
C. W. Robey of Oregon City; Mr. and
Mrs. P. L. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs.
E. W. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. G.
Thaeher, and Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Hall,
George Turnbull, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Jenkins, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Sheldon,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Say, Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Hyde, Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Gilstrap, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Gilstrap, j
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Burnett, all of,
Mr. and Mrs. Colin V. Dyment, of'
Seattle, Edgar B. Piper, Robert E.
Smith, of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. M.1
C. Malony, of Marshfield; Vawt-er
Crawford, of Heppner; A. E. Voorhies,
of Grants Pass; L. C. McShane, G. E.;
Brookins, of Hubbard; Ralph Cronise, J
of Albany; W. II. Mason, of Klamath
Falls; Fred Woelflen, of Bend; Fred!
G. Baker, of Tillamook; Harry L.1
Kuck, Dallas; John G. Eckman, Me
Minnville; Walter L. Taylor, of Mo
lala; W. H. Wetherson, of Florence;
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Tage of Spring
field; Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Swenson, of
Monmouth; W. C. DePew, of Lebanon;
Don Carlos Boyd, of Junction City and
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Hoblett, of
Attendance at Drill Saturday
Better; Extra Equipment
Lieutenant Colonel Baird, assistant
professor of military science and tac
tics, has announced five of liis officers
for the R. O. T. C. on the campus for
the remainder of the term. The men
selected are: cadet major, Estes Bros
ius, Wayne T. Laird, Arnold Koepke,
John Gamble; first lieutenant, Evon
Anderson. Colonel Baird will appoint
the rest of the battalion officers as
soon as the men show sufficient quali
fications. A selection of non-commis
sioned officers will also be made in the
near future.
Ninety-five R. O. T. C. men reported
for drill Saturday morning, which was
a lot better showing than has been
made so far this term, according to
Colonel Baird.
Several men, he said, came to him
after drill Saturday and told him that
they Found Saturday morning drill
more satisfactory than the three one
hour periods through the week. Col
onel Baird believes that interest is
growing in the organization and that
each drill will see a better attendance.
Additional equipment, consisting of
199 pairs of army shoes and 110
shirts, have arrived at the barracks.
A motion picture film from Washing
ton, D. C. has been received which will
be shown in the near future, according
to Colonel Baird. Every stage of the
Browning Automatic rifle in operation
will be covered. Sand tables are
being constructed. These will be used
in the class room for making relief
maps of the topography of a given
section of country.
Norman Y. Philips, a junior in the
University last year who left to be
come a lieutenant in the field artillery
has been mustered out and has accep
ted a position as shipping clerk with
the Portland Seed Company. Mr.
Philips is uncertain whether or not he
will return to school next fall.
908 Willamette Street
The University Tailor
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Favorite Resort
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Teas and Banquets
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Commissioned Officers Totaled
400; Colonel Hammond is Or
egon Graduate of 1893
A total of 11152 students of the Uni
versity of Oregon served in the war
according to a service record just
completed by Emma Wootton Hall, Sec
retary of military affairs on the
campus. Thirteen ranks are represen
ted in the list headed by one colonel
and three lieutenant colonels.
Colonel Creed Hammond has the
distinction of being the ranking colonel
of the state of Oregon. He graduated
in the class of 1893. The three lieu
tenant colonels are Frank Reid Mount,
who received his A. B. degreo in 1908
and his M. D. in 1912, Condon C.
McCornack, 1910 and John Raymond
Barber, 1899, all in the medical corps.
The total number of commissioned
officers is 490, of whom 446 are in
the army, 24 in the navy, 9 in the
marines nnil 11 in Y. M. C. A. and
Red Cross service. Eighty-two were
candidates for commissions when the
armistice was signed. There are 173
former University men in the list of
non commissioned officers and 38 are
potty officers in the navy.
Ranking as commissioned officers
wore 490 men. The list includes 1
colonel, 3 lieutenant colonels, 21 ma
jors, 60 captains, 193 1st lieutenants,
177 2nd lieutenants, 1 lieutenant com
mander, 3 senior lieutenants, 3 junior
lieutenants, 17 ensigns, 1 Red Cross
colonel, 6 Red Cross lieutenants and 4
Y. M. C. A. lieutenants. Of privates
and rank unknown are 543 men and
26 women.
Forty-one men died in the service.
Something over 600 men enlisted while
members of the University student
body and something over 500 saw over
seas service.
Mrs. Hall says that the list is not
entirely complete as all the question
naires sent out have not been returned.
The Spanish club is raising money
for their treasury by selling candy
kisses at the assembly Wednesday. The
money will be used to cover the ex
penses of a vaudeville entertainment
they will give in the near future.
Skirts, Suits and Coats
Goldens Womens Shop