Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, December 02, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

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Junior Company Will Play
“Swanwhite” Dec.-7-8
Are you interested in magic? Would
you like to see flowers that open and
close on cue? And what would you
think if you saw a large swan fly
across the stage just at the correct time
and wouldn’t you like to see right
through a woman for once?
You will have this opportunity, one
never before given to the students on
the campus, on December 7 and 8 when
the University company will present
“Swanwhite” the second play to be
produced on the campus this term.
“Swanwhite,” a fantasy by August
Strindberg, has been translated from
the Norwegian into a delightful and
beautiful two-act play. Never before
has the company produced anything
so fantastic. The stage setting is be
ing worked out by the stagecraft class
under the direction of Fergus Reddie.
Particular care is being taken with
every detail. It is usually the custom
to cut a great deal of the business in
this sort of play, but in this case all
of the magic things are being used
to produce a really magic effect. Per
haps the greatest bit of work along
this line in the play is the appear
ance of two ghost mothers who are en
tirely transparent and can be seen
walking through each other.
The cast is composed almost entirely
of members of the junior company.
Swanwhite is played by Lorna Cool
idge and the wicked step-mother is
played by Helen Enoch. The prince
is played by Charles Fish and the
father of Swanwhite by Edwin Keech.
Margaret Nelson and Thelma Ganna
way play the parts of the dead mo
thers. John Ellestad plays the head
gardner and three maids of the step
mother are played by Hildegarde
Repinen, Mabel Gilham, and Sadye
Ecehols. This will be the last play
produced in Guild hall this term but
a full program can be expected for next
term as work has already begun on
“Belinda” and Barrie’s “The Wedding
Guest” is already cast.
Advantages of English University
Cited by Former Rhodes Scholar
at Club Banquet
Twenty-six members attended the
banquet and business meeting of the
Graduate Club at the Anchorage last
evening. Professor Walter C. Barnes
of the department of history spoke on
the Graduate system at Oxford. He
contrasted it with the American sys
tem. At Oxford the student reads
longer, covering a much broader field,
before doing any individual specializa
tion. The student specializes much
later in England than in either Ameri
ca or Germany. •
At Oxford, according to Professor
Barnes, who was a Rhodes scholar from
Colorado, the graduate student is not
required to attend lectures, but each
student has a tutor to whom he is di
rectly responsible for his work. The
speaker enumerated several advantages
in the Oxford graduate system. First,
the spirit and tradition of the old
school, and second, the cosmopolitan
and intellectual associations made there,
since there one meets students from
all over the world, who have already I
achieved intellectual distinction. Many j
Oxford scholars are older men.
Graduate students at Oxford have
access to one of the oldest libraries!
in the world, where there are many rare ;
books am? original manuscripts.
Teas and informal debates are the j
center of intellectual life at Oxford.
It is around the tea table, asserted Pro
fessor Barnes, that scholastic problems
of the day are discussed.
It was decided to have a similar
meeting of the club early in January.
Men to be Given Second Opportunity
to Pass Ability Examination
The physical education department
announces that the second physical
tests of the term will be conducted
during Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes
day of next week. Tests are to be held i
at twelve o’clock, noon, during these;
days. Gerald Barnes, who is supervis
ing these tests wants it emphasized
that all who intend to take part must
be on hand promptly in order that;
the program may be completed during
the hour allotted to it. The tests will;
include the high jump, bar vault, rope
climb, 2 lap run, and 100 yard swim.
The scoring system is as follows:
Points Min. Points Max. Points
High jump ....4f 1
Bar vault .4f4 1
Rope climb ...,25se'’.# 1
2 lap run .... 27sec. 1
100-yd. swim . ...2m30s 1
Each participant must pass with at
least the minimum score.
5f6 33
7f4 33
9sec. 29 i
22.3sec. 35
lm5s 31
Committee Discusses Purchase of Vest
ments for Vesper Singers
The advisability of buying vestments ■
for the University choir to wear at Sun
day afternoon vesper services was dis
cussed Tuesday evening at a meeting of
a committee appointed for the purpose.
! It was decided that an offering would
be taken Sunday so that the people who
have been enjoying these services might
contribute in order to start a fund.
‘ ‘ Vestments will add to the attractive
ness of the sendees. ” said M. H. Doug
lass. chairman of the committee, “and
will be a recognition of the work done.”
They may also be used on many other
occasions, such as commencement, ’ ’ he
Relations of Capital and Labor to be
Topic: Contest Open to
Americans Only
Prizes amounting to $1750 are of
fered by E. A. Karelsen, economic en
thusiast in the Karelsen prize essay
competition, which will close September
1. 1922. The subject of the essays is,
“The Relations of Capital and Labor.”
Any American citizen is eligible to
The breadth and inclusiveness of the
subject will make it possible for com
petitors to expound their particular
views on one of the most prominent
social and economic problems of the
times. There are no limitations on the
phases of the problem but the donor
has expressed a desire that the essays
contain a working plan for the divi
sion of the earnings of an industrial
plant of small or moderate size. A
i plan or suggestion for giving the em
ployee a share of the profits, a voice
in the management or another incen
tive to do his job well.
Inquiries may be addressed to the
secretary of the Economic Association,
Yale station. New Haven, Conn.
Women Connected With Faculty to
Meet Regularly in Woman’s Building
A faculty “calling Day” has been
established. This day is to be the
second Thursday in each month and all
women connected with the faculty in
any capacity are expected to meet in
the Alumni hall of the Woman’s build
ing from 3 to 6. This “calling day”
has been established to meet the desire
to maintain the former pleasant friend
liness of the group when it was much
smaller and the desire also, to meet
and know members of the group, to
call on whom individually would be an
impossible burden.
The afternoons are to be very in
formal. It is quite correct to bring
the children and the mending if neces
sary. The first calling day is Thurs
day, December 8. Mrs. Eric W. Allen
is chairman of the committee respon
sible for the working out of the plan.
Information Covering More Than 2000
Names Contained in New Record
Information concerning you is on
record at the library and the Post
Office, in President Campbell's office,
the Registrar’s office, the Y. M. C. A.
and the Y. W. C. A. Your name, ad
dress, class, and major subject are
given. But you are only one of 2000.
All that information is contained in
the new Student Directory, a bulky
record compiled annually. This year it
was not printed, because that is a
rather expensive proposition, but six
multigraph copies were made.
Glenn Walklev, a senior in geology
and captain of the varsity cross-country
team was transferred to the Univer-1
sity infirmary yesterday afternoon,
from the Eugene hospital where he
underwent an operation on his foot a
few days ago. Earlier in the year,
Walkley suffered from a broken toe,
which kept him out of the Oregon-O. A.
C. meet at the University homecoming.
Monday he had the toe broken and re
set. It is expected that he will remain
at the infirmary for a number of days.
Plans for raising money and for
having out-of-town speakers for the
club, were made by the, members ■
of the Home Economics club at
their meeting yesterday afternoon,
at five o ’clock, in the Household
Arts building. The girls in the cook
ing classes will bake fruit cakes which
will be sold by the members of the
club at their houses. The girls expect
to sell 16 cakes.
Framed Campus Views at Read’s.
FOR the student or prof,,
the superb VENUS out
rivals all for perfect pencil
work. 17 black degrees and
3 copying.
American Lead
Pencil Co.
Rifle Team Competes With
Men From California
With the organization of a 50 piece
military hand comes the appointments
of officers who will he in charge. The
hand has been made into a regular
organization, under the direction of
Captain Lewis. The officers follow.
Robert H. Stewart, a local musician
I of some prominence, who is to he hand
|leader; assistant hand leader, James L.
Pearson: drum major, Raymond Gra
ham; sgt. bugler. Harry Series; serg
eant, Cecil R. Fargher; sergeant, Lee
L. Williams: corporals, Walter L. Pal
I mer, Marcus L. Youngs, Sherman Ma
; pie, and Floyd I). Wright.
A rifle team for competition against
the University of California has also
been appointed with the following 10
cadets as members:
Major E. F. Sloan, Captain Don Zim
merman, 1st Lieutenants O. T. Gant,
and J. W. Homewood, 2nd Lieuten
ants W. H. Durham and V. E. Bullock,
Privates C. L. Heider, Edson Bigger
and E. J. Breidwell. These men fired
for record on last Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday. Their targets will he ex
changed for those of the University
of California and the comparative
scores of the two teams will decide the
match. The results will he known
sometime during the present week ac
cording to Lieutenant Knowles, who
has charge of the rifle team.
Sore Throats and Colds Most Common;
779 Reported in Month; Two Nurses
Nine Doctors on Staff
Seven hundred seventy-nine colds
and sore throats were treated at the
University Health Service during Oc
tober, according to a recent bulletin
issued by the school of physical educa
tion. This was nearly one half of the
total number who received medical
attention from the health service dur
ing the month. There were 904 con
sultations and medical examinations
and 5 operations were performed. Ten
X-Rays were taken and 105 treatments
given for accidents.
The Infirmary reports 52 bed pa
tient-s ami 58 dispensary patients
treated during the month.
The total number of treatments
reached -034 as compared with 666
cases for October of last year.
The University Health Service staff
consists of the following members:
John F. Bovard. director. Louisa A.
Youngs, secretary, and Pottie I. Crum
mett, clerk. The physicians in attend
ance are Prs. Kuykendall, Winnard,
Bartle, Neal, Howard and Ponahue. Hr.
Bertha Stuart is the physician for wo
men, and Prs. Nelson and Stannard
are the eye, ear, nose and throat
Miss Mattie Kimbrough and Miss
Ethel Cost are the infirmary nurses
and Miss Grace K. Robertson and Miss
Leota L. Merry care for dispensary
Head of Foreign Trade Department on
Campus Has Articles in Export
And Shipping Journal
In the November number of “The
Export and Shipping Journal” appears
an article by Professor Frank R. Rut
ter, head of the foreign trade depart
ment of the school of business admin
istration. entitled “The Future of Our
Trade with Japan.”
In this article Pr. Rutter seeks to
overthrow the pessimistic forecasts of
Japan's remarkable industrial growth,
and the idea that our position in our
foremost Asiatic market will soon be
' lost. On the contrary, claims Pr. Rut
! ter, we should welcome rather than
: fear the industrial progress of Japan.
He says that the demand is there for
American made goods ns great as it
ever was. The radical difference here
and there in economic conditions has
resulted in development along diverse
linAs—non-competitive lines, so that
America should continue to demand
Japanese goods, and Japan to demand
American good?
“The Export and Shipping Journal,”
is published monthly by the Trade Jour
nal Corporation at Portland. Pr. Rut
ter’s article for it is based largely on
first, hand information, received wdiile
he was serving as United States com
mercial attache, on the needs, customs
and possibilities of trade with the
Students read the classified ads; try
using them.
“Say It With Flowers”
It is an ideal way of expression..
The choicest flowers.
Continue to remember us before your formals and other
J. A. HOONIG, Prop.
Store—92 Ninth Ave. East Phone 321-J
Hauser Bros. Gun Store
12 and 16 inch Sporting Boots and Packs
Oregon Memory Book
Makes an
Ideal Christmas Gift
Select line of Xmas Cards
With exclusive patented spring lever. G uaranteed not to leak. At all dealers.
Copyright 19:1 Hart Schaffner & Mara
Most everybody wears
Tuxedos now
The “rule book” says evening
suits for formal evening affairs
“where ladies are present,” but
nine out of ten young men wear
the Tuxedoes almost exclusively
. You can’t go wrong on a Tux
edo—if you buy the right kind.
You’ll find that kind here.
$45 $60
Hart Schaffner & Marx
fine stylish Tuxedos
Wade Bros.
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes
Special at
Chicken Tamales
Tamales that are different
Try one and be convinced
7th and Will. Phone 56