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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1922)
18 STUDENTS APPOINTED
Four from Outside College:
Listed to Come Here
Eighteen graduates, 14 from Oregoi
and the remaining four from outsid
institutions, have received the approva
of the graduate council and will b
appointed as graduate assistants 01
the faculty for next year, subject ti
the action of the Board of Regents
according to an announcement madi
by Dean Rebec of the graduate schoo
yesterday. Two students, who havi
been graduate assistants this year, Nor
man Byrne and Ralph Hoeber, hav<
been recommended as part time in
structors for next year.
Graduate assistantships are awardei
each year to students who show market
ability in the various departments ol
the University, as well as other uni
versities, and who desire to do ad
vanced work in preparation for the at
tainment of a master’s degree. They art
required to act as assistant instructors
for a certain period, while the rest oi
their time they may devote to theii
studies. These students receive a sal
ary of $500 for their first appointment
and $600 for a reappointment. Nc
student is appointed for more than
two successive years, which is the time
required for the granting of a master’s
New Plan Approved
The part time instructor is a new
category of the administration, rec
ommended by the graduate council and
approved by the Board of Regents.
The graduate who achieves this posi
tion is more advanced than the gradu
ate assistant, devotes more time to
teaching and less to study, and receives
a larger stipend. Of the two recent
appointees as part time instructors.
Ralph Hoeber is a graduate in eco
nomics with the class of 1921. He has
been acting as graduate assistant this
year and will probably receive his
master’s degree at the end of next
year’s fall term. Byrne graduated in
1921 and has been an assistant this
year. He is a major in philosophy and
intends to achieve his master’s degree
by attending the coming summer ses
Graduate Assistants Named
The graduate assistants announced
yesterday and the colleges from which
they graduated, are: Botany, Philip E.
White, University of Montana; chem
istry, Hugo A. Keed and Ford E Wil
son, both of whom will graduate from
Oregon this year; English, Arthur
Hicks, ’22, Mildred Hawes, ’21, Lois
Laughlin, ’19, Eemey Cox, ’22 (Ore
gon), and L. B. Shumaker, University
of Iowa; geology, Hubert Sehenck, ’22
(Oregon); German, Mrs. Marguerite
Kohse Clark, ’21 (Oregon); history,
Harry H. Savage, Willamette univer
sity; Latin, Mathilda Matliisen, ’21
(Oregon); mechanics and astronomy,
W. Howard Wise, ’21 (Oregon); psy
chology, Thomas Cutsforth, ’18, and
Florence Biddle, ’22, both of Oregon;
Eomance languages, Germaine Dew, ’22
(Oregon); education, Marjory Gilbert
and Walter Belt, both of Oregon.
Of this number, Wise, Cutsforth,
Miss Hawes and Mrs. Clark are reap
pointees. Other appointments are be
ing considered and will be announced
soon, according to Dean Bebec.
LAWRENCE TO VISIT HAWAII
Dean Will be on Jury to Decide on
Design for Honolulu Memorial
Ellis F. Lawrence, dean of the school
of architecture and allied arts at the
University, will sail June 7 from San
Francisco for Honolulu where he will
serve on a jury of prominent architects
who are to judge a number of designs
which have been submitted for a war
memorial in that city. Dean Lawrence
is a member of a jury of three men
who have been selected as leading
architects of the Pacific coast for this
work by the Territorial War commis
sion of Hawaii. Bernard Maybeck of
Berkeley, who designed the Fine Arts
building at the San Francisco exposi
tion in 1915, and W. E. B. Wilcox of
Seattle, formerly vice-president of the
American Association of Architects,
are the other two members of the jury.
These men were elected out of five
nominees for the work by the repre
sentative of the war commission in
San Francisco. They expect to be gone
several weeks in the Islands.
BULLETIN TO BE PUBLISHED
A bulletin on junior high schools,
which has been compiled by H. E.
Douglass and F. L. Stetson, professors
in the school of education, at the re
quest of J. A. Churchill, state superin
tendent, is to be issued by the state
department of education. The bulle
tin contains about 48 pages and out
lines suggestions for the organization,
administration, purposes, courses of
study, and standards of junior high
schools for the use of high schools in
EUROPEAN TRIP WILL BE MADE
Miss Amy Dunn, Delta Gamma house
mother, Helen Hall, ’21, and Lois Hall,
'22, left Wednesday morning for a tour
east by way of the Canadian Pacific.
Their trip will include all points of
interest and will terminate at the na
tional Delta Gamma convention to be
held at Spring Lake, New Jersey, from
June 26 to 30. From there Miss Dunn
and Helen Hall will sail for Europe
with Dean John J. Landsbury’s party.
They will return about October 1.
SLIDES USED IN LECTURE
i ’ Views of Glacier National Park Shown
| Samara Club and Botany Class
The set of 50 colored slides of views
j | in Glacier National Park, that has been
received by the visual instruction de
partment of the extension division
from the Great Northern railway, was
1j used for the first time by Miss Louise
> Nauerth, instructor in the botany de-,
1 partment, who is taking Professor
? Sweetser's place while he is collecting
i specimens in southern Oregon, in her
> lecture before the Samara club and the j
, freshman botany class.
■ Miss Nauerth, who was a guide in
l Glacier National Park last summer, i
■ knows the park well and was able to !
| use the slides to the best advantage. |
Among other additions that have !
| been made recently to the equipment
! of the visual instruction department j
; are a set of 40 slides on “The Three
Wise Men” and 21 slides on the flags
1 of different countries.
MULKEY MAGIC CO. ORGANIZES
Virgil Mulkey, a student in the de
partment of drama, has organized the.
Mulkey Magic company, and will open !
his theatrical season at Wendling to-;
night. Mulkey, who has devoted his1
life to the study of magic and mystery
illusions, plans to tour several cities
this summer. Mulkey is a member of
the company, and was recently initi
ated into Mask and Buskin.
PHI MU ALPHA ELECTS OFFICERS
Glen Morrow was elected president
of Phi Mu Alpha, national honorary
musical fraternity, at an election of
officers held yesterday noon. Other
officers installed were Ralph Poston,
first vice-president; Wilson Gailey,
second vice-president; Ransom McAr
thur, secretary; John Anderson, treas
urer; and Arthur Johnson, historian.
DEPARTMENT WANTS BALL BATS
A call has been sent out from the
women’s gymnasium in search of three
baseball bats which have disappeared
since Saturday. “It is quite probable
that they were borrowed by picnic
parties,” says Miss Waterman, “and
if that is the case we would appreciate
their return at once.” i
“We Return Everything But the Dirt”
143 Seventh Ave. W.
Lots of Nice Things
Gifts bring joy to the receiver and
at the same time offer much pleasure
to the giver. Now is the time to be
thinking about gifts for graduation.
We have a large assortment to choose
from. Come in if only to look at them.
From Fifth Avenue
to the Golden Gate
is a trail filled with unusual and nbcuinding interest.
It is dotted with varied attractions
The traveler is not long on the journey before he
is impressed with the number of J. C. Penney Co.
department stores he encounters.
There are 312 of them; 58 new stores will be
added in the Fall.
They constitute a series of shaping or trading
posts where the traveler can enter and always “feel
Thousands upon thousands of “tourists” at this
time of year keenly appreciate the help afforded
them by our Nation-wide service.
Travelers’ needs are here in large variety.
i Soiled, muddy shoes? That’s
where you lose, appearances
Here in this chair I’ll put a
glare upon them something
I’ll also fix those yellow kicks
and make them black as
No acids used, no shoes abused,
with black I treat you
Each pair I shine is right in
line with patent - leathers,
Selected stock that none can
knock, so keep this little
It points the way to the
They are the Right
Peter Sarecos John Papas
_Rex Theatre Building
The Old Reliable
814 Willamette Qeo. St. Blair
H. L. Lee Coffee Co.
Teas, Spices and
Give us a call.
31 East Ninth Street
CLEANING, PRESSING and REPAIRING
Special prices to Students
Hotel Osburn Cleaners
Phone 342. 8th and Pearl
That soothing drink that you will
smack your lips over regardless of the
Show her your love with flowers.
Do you keep flowers on your tablet
Nothing could be more effective and beautiful than flowers.
With acknowledgment! to K. C. B.
I/ucky? Why, man, Im
the Human Horseshoe!
I CERTAINLY fu born.
UNDER A lucky star.
FOR IN8TANCE the tlma.
I HOCKED my bonds.
TO PLAY the market.
ON A sure thing Up.
o • • •
- AND BOUGHT Slippery Ellon
FOR A healthy rise.
AND FOR seven days.
I HUGGED tbe Ucker.
AND COULDN’T sleep.
ONCE IT Jumped two points,
AND I walked on air.
AND THAT very day.
I SAW a sign.
IN A cigar stand.
THAT 8AID "Satisfy*
IT GAVE me a hunch.
TO BE satisfied.
WITH WHAT I’d got.
AND NOT hog the deaL
80 I phoned my broker.
TO SELL me out.
AND THE very next day.
SLIPPERY ELLUM slipped.
80 NOW I’ve gotten.
BACK MY bonds.
AND BABY’S got new shoes.
AND NOW my regular smokes
ARE THE cigarettes.
• • *
WHENEVER you get that
“Satisfy” hunch, play it
Steer straight for the nearest
stand and invest in Chester
fields. This combination of fine
Turkish tobaccos, blended with
Burley and other Domestic leaf,
will give you a new measure of
cigarette enjoyment. You’re in
luck from that day on.