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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1921)
Y. Nl. C. *. TO OFFER
Social, Economic and World
WORK FREE; NO CREDIT
Registration Will Begin This
Week; Classes Tuesday.
Starting this term the campus Y. M. 0.
A. is presenting to the students a series
of classes and lectures known as “The
Y. School.” This is the result of the
belief that there is a need for instruc
tion in the applications of religion to
national and international problems.
The courses cover a broad range and
are classified under the three heads,
social and economic problems in America,
world problems, and religious education.
Over a dozen 1'uiversit.v professors
are giving a lecture course or heading a
discussion group. Two Eugene ministers
will give courses. More classes will be
headed by student leaders. The hours
have been arranged at a time when the
time can be spared the easiest, five
o’clock, seven o’clock and eight o'clock mi
the evenings of the week are the hours
Student Domand Emphasized.
It will he emphasized that the move
. melit is a permanent one resulting from
o student demand, and although there
has as yet been no promise of University
credit this may be granted next term.
There is absolutely no expense con
nected with the registration in any class
in the course. Xo fees of any kind are
charged and even text, books will be
furnished to the students free of charge.
A leaflet describing the entire plan
has been printed and may be obtained
at the Y. lint. Virgil Defaip. Wolcott
Huron and Hill Purdy have been appoint
ed deans of the three departments and
are responsible for the arrangement of
Registration is in progress this week
and classes will begin next Tuesday. An
illustrated stereoptieon lecture by Pro
fessor A. It. Swoofsor on the subject of
medical missions will start January 20.
This will consist of four lectures and
will be open to all students of the Uni
“Science and Religion” will he the sub
ject of a series of lectures to be given
Wednesday evening;;. One lecture each
will be given by Dr. Heorge Rebec. Pro
fessor A. It. Sweetser, Dean II. D.
Sheldon, and Dr. II. II. Torvey.
Discussion classes under tb • load of
religious education will have ,T .7. <’a
noles, Ralph Spearow. Mai Donnelly,
and Major Raymond C. I’.aird as lenders
and will follow the general suhje t if
dtlie application _ of religion to student
life. ° o
s Prominent Men lo Speak.
Profhssor P. ('. Croekatt. Professor
IT. R. Douglas and Professor John
Ahnack are sehedided to head -h-' as.-ion
classes on ‘‘Social and Ec ujoinic Prob
lems in America.”
“Hoys’ Work” will be (be subject of a
euass led by Mai Donnelly, who expects
to give those enrolled some practical
work in some of the downtown boys'
Speakers in a lecture department on
“Industrial Problems” will be Otto Hart
wig, president, of the State Federation of
Labor. Chapman, editor of the
Oregon Voter. Fx-Oovernor Pass, Dean
F. F. Lawrence and Rev. F. V. O’Hara.
Reverend Ilniee J. (tiffin in offering a
course on “.Masterpieces of Biblical Lit
erature.” nod Reverend F. X. O'Hara on
For those who wish it. special courses
in shorthand and typewriting will be ar
ranged. to lie given by Mrs. Donnelly.
According to the secretary, such a
plan lias never been tried before in any
college in the United States. Roy Ventcli.
president of the association has been
working for some time on the details.
At a meeting of I he Friendship Coun
cil. which represents all of the houses,
last night, the plan was endorsed ami
every member of the council and of the
Y. !M. C. A. cabinet signed up in at
least one course.
MARSHALL PLACES IN CONTEST.
In a recent O. TIenry memorial short
story contest, K. Marshall. a former stu
dent in the University, won fourth prize.
.Marshal! lias written many short stories
for publication. The prize story. “The
Klephant Remembers” is now in I lie
University library printed in book form
with llie other winning stories.
i .. 1 .
LEMON “O” BARBER SHOP !
[ 829 Willarnetle St. Bert Vincent, Prop. !
't THE TALK OF THE CAMPUS
H. B. TAYLOR
1211i and Alder |
Complete Her Happiness
liv u'iviuff her a
Five Found Box of‘C andy '
The symbol of devotion.
In the process of selection don’t overlook the
litr^o unusual assortment at the
EX - STUDENT TO TOUR
Lticile Saunders to go to South America
on Writing Mission.
Mis.-- I.ucile F. Saunders, a former stu
dent in the University of Oregon school
of journalism, at present a member of
the Oregonian staff, left Portland .Mon
day for a year’s tour of South America,
to conduct soin« research for the Port
land Chamber of Commerce.
Miss Saunders attended tlm Univer
sity two years ago. beginning in fife fall
of 1 IP•">. Since that time she has work
ed on several newspapers throughout the
state, and for the last year and a half
has beou employed by the Oregonian.
Sailing from San Francisco Saturday,
isho will go first to Salina fritz, Mexico,
thence to Mexico City. Her trip will take
her as far south as Valparaiso, Chile,
and from there on the trans-Andean rail
road to Kuenos Aires, from which place
-Jhc return journey will begin.
While in Mexico she ‘will prepare spe
cial articles for the American Kxporter.
and during her tour in South America,
she will obtain material for several mag
-iixines and Portland patters, pertaining to
trade development and its effect on Port
\ORCHESTRA TO GIVE
v CONCERT ON SUNDAY
; Schumann's Concerto and -Light Cavalry
Overture” on Program at
The Concerto for piano by .Schumann,
played by John Stark Kvnns. assistant
dean of the school of music, and accom
panied by the University orchestra, will
be the main feature of the orchestra
[concert to be given in Vi lien! iiad next
Synday afternoon at '! o’el > •!;. The
length of tlie concert will be cut to anout
4() minutes because of tin lecture which
; is to follow.
This Concerto is one of the most oif
Peanuts Hot J>'gs
Pop Corn Cider
Learn to Dance
• • * at the 1
.Social Dance, Wednesday, January 5th.
Private and Class lessons, day and evening'
MILS. BAYH, Dance Instructor
141 W. 7th Ave
fieult of accompaniment in all piano lit
jerature, according to Hex T nderwood,
director of the orchestra. It .reipim.v.
about I!5 minutes to phi7 it. Since this
will use up almost all the time allotment
(lie only other Dumber on the urogram
wil; be “Light Cavahw’’ overture.
Other Sunday afternoon concerts are
promised provi ling sufficient interest is
shown in the first o.ie.
Patronize Emerald advertisers
Ladies and Gents Satisfied Shines
/ Next to the Rainbow
Eugene Steam Laundry
Service Our Aim
CCUME AND HAVE WAFFLES AND TEA BY THE
OPEN FIRE AT THE1
; * LUNCH—11:30 to 1 p. m.
DINNER—'0:00 to 7:30 p. in.
WHEN you come from the dance with aching j
feet, you’ll feel that the evening’s pleasure
is not altogether complete. Drop in at the j
Varsity and partake of the comfort and refreshment j
that is offered here. You will then be able to say that I
your evening has been most delightful. j
C. R. HAWLEY, Prop.
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g~' ---- ^==i====^s i
You Can See the Dust Roll Up
On a still summer evening when the cows come in
I rom the pasture to enjoy their usual repast—hay and
harlev. You can see the calves run along for a wavs
; bv their mother’s side, then dart up ahead, kicking
•heir heels into the air in defiance of on-comim> age.
Just before they reach the barn they stop and get a
di’ink at the creek that is almost dry, then stand around
in the corral waiting for their master to let them in
the barn. I here is some reason for such contentment
It is from such good and healthv cattle as these that
we gel our meat.
BRODER BROS.--MEAT MARKET
! Phone 40