Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1923)
■ SUMMER SCHOOL IQ
COVER ALL FIELDS
145 Courses To Be Offered by
Staff from All Parts
of U. S.
The new Summer School catalog, con
taining announcements and descriptions
of the courses, is just off the press. As
usual there will be two sessions offered,
one on the campus and one in Portland.
The campus session, which will begin
Wednesday, June 27, will place especial
emphasis on advanced and graduate work,
although some lower divisions classes will
be offered. The Portland session, com
mencing June 25, will be devoted mainly
to undergraduate work. In both ses
sions, however, University students will
find many opportunities to shorten their
courses or make up deficiences. A regis
tration fee of $12.50 will be charged at
both sessions, permitting a student to
carry three full courses for a total of
nine hours credit.
Twenty-one departments will be repre
sented in Eugene, and over 90 courses
will be offered. A number of the reg
ular faculty including Dean J. F. Bovard,
Dr. E. S. Conklin, Dean A. G. Toung,
Dr. F. L. Shinn, Dr. W. E. Milne, Dr.
Cameron, Professor DeCoue, Professor
Turnbull, Professor Reddie, Professor A.
E. Caswell, Professor R. H. Wheeler and
Dean T. Cloran will teach. In addition to
these, courses will be offered by visiting
professors. Among these are Dr. Charles
H. Whitman, of Rutgers college, who will
teach English; Dr. Joseph Schafer, of the
Wisconsin Historical society, and Chas.
W. David of Bryn Mawr, Supt. Wm. J.
Cooper of Fresno, and O. J. Johnsn, city
school phychologist of St. Paul, who will
At Portland 55 courses representing
19 departments will be offered. Several
of the regular faculty including Dr. R.
C. Clark, Miss Celia Hager, Miss Mary
Perkins, Professor Ira Richardson, and
Professor A. R. Sweetser, and a number
of visiting professors, prominent among
whom are Ralph Boas, director of
Americanization, Springfield, Mass.;
Horace Eaton, of Syracuse university,
who will teach English; Samuel Bannister
Harding, of the University of Minnesota
history department; Victor Morris, pro
fessor of economics at Grinell; O. C.
Pratt, superintendent of city schools of
Spokane, Wash.; Edward Schaub, profes
sor of philosophy at Northwestern uni
versity, and Ben H. Williams, political
science instructor of the University of
Pennsylvania, will teach.
Course in Americanization Given .. ..
A new feature of the Portland session
will be a course in Americanization given
by Dr. Ralph Boas, Dr. Ben Williams
and Miss Margaret Creech, who is at
present secretary of the Confidential Ex
change; Portland Commuity Chest.
Departments which are offering espec
ially attractive courses on the campus
are English, history, education, physical
education, psychology and natural sci
ences. At Portland, t(he departmfents
featured are English, history, sociology,
education, music, public health and pub
GOLF ATTRACTS GIRLS IN
(Continued from page one.)
private lessons either on the campus or
at the Country Club, and she can use
the golf course by paying the 50 cent
Dr. Bertha Stuart, consulting physi
cian of the physical education depart
ment, heartily added her indorsement
of golf for girl students.
“Every girl should take up some
sport in the University that she can
do the rest of her life,” says Dr. Stuart.
“Golf is less strenuous than many other
exercises and can be played one’s whole
life.” A beginner should take two les
sons a week and play every day, Dr.
Stuart thinks. Lessons cost one dollar
each at the Country Club.
“Playing every day really doesn’t
need to take as much time as it would
seem, for a beginner should not try to
play the whole course,” Dr. Stuart
added. “She should play just one or
two holes over and over, or get a caddy
and shoot balls to him.”
Now that the days are sunshiny, and
the grass so green on the golf course,
perhaps more University women will
take up this game. It is wonderful
exercise and old clothes are just as
serviceable as sport things. Anyway
it isn’t good taste to look like a Sat
urday Evening Post cover, not on the
YE TABARD INN EXCELS
OTHER NATIONAL UNITS
(Continued from page one)
Keeney, Francis Linklater, Edward Mil
ler, Arthur Larson, Darrel Larson, Fred
Michaelson, Harold Shirley Sydney
Thornbury and Eugene Whitten.
At present there is a group of liter
ary men in the state who have already
won their spurs in the world of writers
and are known by a few as the Oregon
school of writers. It is the hope of Ye
Tabard Inn that before long it will be
recognized as the necleus of this group.
FOUR ASPIRANTS THROW
HATS IN POLITICAL RING
(Continued from page one)
with the Sculpture Club, Pot and
Quill, and the Allied Arts League, and 1
has been active in the W. C. A. She
is a member of the student lecture
committee. She is at present a soph
omore and a member of Alpha Xi
Although first announcements in
clude no names for vice-president of
the student body, yell leader or any of
the council positions, the candidates
will in all probability fall in line with
in a short time. Nominations are a
week from Thursday, May 3, and the
election is the following Wednesday,
DIVORCE LAWS WILL BE
SUBJECT OF DISCUSSION
Oregon Women to Debate with U. of W.
Thursday; Negative Travels to
Seattle for Contest
The Oregon women’s affirmative de
bate team, consisting of Mildred Bate
man and Margaret Woodson, will meet
the University of Washington in a con
test Thursday night, April 26, on the
question “Resolved that a constitution
al amendment should be enacted giv
ing Congress the power to regulate mar
riage and divorce.” The debate will be
held in Villard hall at 8 p. m. Both
Miss Woodson and Miss Bateman are
freshmen, but their work has shown up
unusually well and they are ready to
put up a peppy fight against the Wash
ington women, said Professor Thorpe,
On the same evening, May Fenno and'
Eugenia Strickland will uphold the neg
ative side of the same question for the
University at Seattle against the Wash
ington affirmative. Miss Fenno is a
veteran debater, a forcible speaker and
one who carries conviction, coaches say.
This is Miss Strickland’s first year and
she is said to be doing good work.
BY STUDENT COUNCIL
(Continued from page one.)
out for student body dances, and sees
that guests of the University are prop
erly cared for.
Student Council recognizes new
groups organized among students. It
has under its jurisdiction those mat
ters in which students are directly in
terested which are not already speci
fically ascribed to Executive council.
Questions of student welfare and stu
dent conduct are frequently discussed
in this body, which acts as an inter
mediary between the faculty and stu
Student Council is composed of 15
members, all of whom are elected an
nually.. They are: the president, vice
president, and secretary, of the Asso
ciated Students; the editor of the Em
erald, the president of Women’s league,
the yell leader, three senior men, two
senior women, two junior men. one jun
ior woman, and one sophomore man.
MISS BROEKSMIT TO RETURN
'Miss Helen Broeksmit, head resident
at Susan Campbell last year, will re
turn to the campus next fall* to resume
her position, according to announce
ment made yesterday by Miss Grace
Edgington, acting dean of women. Miss
Broeksmit went east last year on a
3'ear’s leave of absence. At present
she is at Freeport, Illinois. During the
present school year Miss Alice Betts
has been acting as head resident of
Susan Campbell until Miss Broeksmit
should return from her leave of absence.
Miss Bett’s plans for the future are
as yet uncertain.
to see the master actor
in a dual role
7/n> llig ritrill f
/f5 a Mjystery Picture!
You have never seen Lon
Chaney before until you have
seen him in this picture
CECIL B. DeMILLE’S
IN 10 GORGEOUS ACTS
Where prices never vary
CLASS IN LIFE SAVING
IS POPULAR AAAONG AAEN
Every Man Should Have Some
Knowledge of Work
With a total attendance of 33 the
class in Bed Cross life saving under
the instruction of Lloyd Webster has
completed two installments of' the six
lesson course. The lessons given in
the past week have covered resuscita
tion and the several carries used in tak
ing drowning persons through the water
after saving them before sinking.
The next four lessons, which will be
given in the neit two weeks will cover
breaking death grips, correct approach
to drowning persons and minor details
of the course. The final test in the
course will be given the last, part of
May by Jack West, the national Red
Cross life saving examiner.
An interesting experiment was made
some time ago, in relation to life sav
ing. Ten of the most prominent swim
mers of the country were presented
with death grips in water and out of
the ten, only two succeeded in breaking
them in a complete manner.
Although a person may be a good
swimmer he has only one half of his
education if he does not know and un
derstand the art of life saving and
The ignorance of most people in
relation to life saving is surprising,
according to Webster. Upon asking a
student what he would do in case of
accident, the student replied that he
would put somethng under the head and
rub the stomach of the drowning man.
This is a typical example. It is abso
lutely essential for a man to know what
to do in. case of an accident in the
water, and more important how to do it.
The classes are still open and any
students wanting to sign up may do
so at the office in the Men’s gymna
Classes are held on Tuesday and
Thursday of each week at 2, 3, 4 and
5 o’clock in the pool in the Men’s gym
nasium. This is a wonderful oppor
tunity to become an expert in lifp sav
ing and is a knowledge that is val
uable and may mean a lot when an acci
dent occurs, according to Webster.
LORNA COOLIDGE LEADS
IN BARRIE PRODUCTION
(Continued from page one)
cations ensue when the dowager tells
the simple little Lucy how she means
By JftWES BERAJARB FAGAh
A THRILLING PLAT °J (* WONDERFUL
LOUE SET IN THE COLORFUL FAR EAST
THE SEASON’S MOST IM
PRICES: Lower floor, $1.50,
$2.00, $2.50; balcony, $1.00,
$1.50, $2.00. _
to conquer the professor. Lucy takes H
the weapons thus offered and uses them
Comedy is offered in the person
of Effie, the little servant, who is the
top peak of another triangle, in a low
er but just as complicated layer of
society, and in Pete and Henders, two
of the male servants and incidentally
the other two members of the triangle.
Star Norton, Claire Keeney and Ed
Keech make up this delightful trio and
demonstrate their ability along com
edy lines. The parts of these char
acters are all spoken in Scotch and are
Arthur Johnson does some fine act
ing in the part of Dr. Cusins, who does
his best to diagnose the professor’s case
completely baffling the other doctor,
played by Wade Kerr, by telling him
it is a case of “Cherehez La Femme.”
Vern Fudge in the role of an English
Fop, a dude of accentuated manners
and eccentric ideas is very good. j
Of Mr. Reddie and Charlotte Ban
field little need be said to Guild Hall
fans. Patricia Novlan a ltd Mabel Gil
ham are both cast in good roles and
make the most of them. |
The stage settings in this play are
especially interesting because one scene
takes place in a cornfield, and one
combines both an interior and an ex
terior. The latter is the last scene of
the play and through the drawn cur
tains while night falls in the garden
outside the end of the story is told.
The play will be given three nights,
April 25, 26 and 28.
RIDDLE WILL LECTURE
Matthew Riddle, instructor in zo
ology, will be the speaker at the pub
lic session of the Science club in 105
Deady at 8 o’clock this evening. His •
subject will be “The Effect of Tliyrox- -
iu on Paramecium.” All interested in
this subject are invited. The regular
monthly business meeting of the club
will be held at 7:30 in room 107 Deady.
NEW confidence, new
sureness, new abil
ity in play is offered
by the Dayton Steel Rac- t
quet. The steel frame
cannot warp—the nine
strand steel strings are
durable and resilient—it is
the most economical rac
quet you can buy.
Let us restring your
Full line of rackets
ranging price from
$3.00 to) $1 5.00
Next Door to Ye Towne Shoppe
Stacomb keeps your hair
just as you comb it and at the
same time supplies natural
beneficial oils which the scalp
L Ideal also after washing your
hair. Adds life and luster.
Ask your barber for a Sta
At all druggists.
me. u.s. fat. ornCE
Makes the Hair Stay Combed
Why Don’t You Try the
GOODYEAR QUALITY SHOE SHOP
FOB REAL SHOE REPAIRING
OR YOUR MONEY BACK
92 East 9th Avenue
J. E. Mclntire—the old 9th Ave. Shoemaker is here.
Men’s Athletic Style
A very special price on this
group of Chalmers Union
Suits. Made of fine soft
checked nainsook in regula
tion athletic style. Round
neck, ribbed seam in back,
launder splendidly. A very
serviceable and satisfactory
garment for college men. All
sizes. 95c each.
ALL KINDS OF PLEATING
Accordion, Knife and Box, etc.
MRS. BERT VNCENT
1175 Lawrence Phone 414-R
WHY BUY NEW SHOES?
“A stitch in time” on the old shoes will save you money.
Get out last year’s sport shoes and let us repair them—they will
be good for another season.
THE UNIVERSITY SHOE SHOP
B. D. Smith and Son
575 East 13th Avenue
Sodas and Sundaes
“Oh, how delicious this is” will
^ be your exclamation once you
have sipped from the kind of soda or
sundae we serve. Let us be your guide
for thirst quenchers during these warm
days. i .
The Students’ Shop
Tell your physics prof,
that this cap defies gravity
SHAVING cream caps have an uncanny habit of
chumming with gravity. That’s why the Williams’
Hinged Cap shown here is so remarkable. You can’t per
suade it to roll down a drain pipe. It refuses to go near
the bathroom floor. In brief, it defies all previous laws
governing the behavior of shaving cream caps.
Williams’ Shaving Cream, in the same way, upsets
all traditions about shaving. First of all, it exceeds every
known speed limit for softening the beard. You can
get your face ready for shaving in less time with
Williams’ than with any shaving cream you ever used.
In the second place, Williams' has a positive effect
for good on the skin. Y our
face, with the wholesome care
which Williams’ gives, is kept
in better condition and made
Test out these advantages
which Williams’ offers. Start
with Williams’ to-morrow
and see what a time saver it
is and how it helps make
shaving more enjoyable.
Notice the hinged
cup. You can't
lose it —and the
t ube hangs upl