Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 11, 1928, Page 5, Image 5

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    I
Student Total ;
Rises To 4087
All Oregon’s Enrollment
Increased by 1,000
Since 1924
Full-time enrollment at the Uni
versity of Oregon, including the Eu
gene campus, medical school and ex
tension divisions in Portland, and
correspondence work, has reached the
total of 4,087, it is announced here.
This figure means an equivalent of
that many students taking 15 hours j
of work each term for the school!
year, and is not the total of indi
vidual students. In order to arrive;
at the figure, the credit hours of!
extension and correspondence stu-1
dents were added and the total
divided by 45. Summer school stu- ■
dents carrying full schedules were'
counted as one-half of one term, or
six summer session students counted
as one full-time student.
This shows a marked increase from
1924, when the total was ,'1,075. Much
of the increase is shown, in extension
and correspondence work, since the I
regular campus enrollment icreased
during this time from 2,443 in 1924
to 3,131 in 1928. Inereirse in total
enrollment is 36 per cent, and since
much of this increase is due to ex
tension and correspondence, a much
higher ratio of idividuals is being
reached by the University.
In the year 1924 campus enroll
ment was 2,443, summer and post
session at Eugene equalled 64 full
time students, Portland summer ses- j
sion equalled 77, Portland extension!
equalled 102, and correspondence!
study equalled 172. Medical school j
was approximately 225. In 1928 the i
campus enrollment had increased to I
3,131, summer and post-session at J
Eugene equalled 110, summer session ;
at Portland equalled 129, extension j
classes equalled 313, and correspon-!
deuce, 181. Medical school enroll-!
ment, which is limited, remained at j
223.
Standards at the University have i
been consistently raised during this
period also, it is pointed out, and
thus the increase is attributed to
student^ wh$,q,re taking th«>,business,
of getting an education seriously,
and to those who are unable to at
tend on the campus, but who are
continuing their studies by extension
work and by correspondence study.
-‘ |
Dispensary To Treat
Week-end Casualties
The dispensary will be open over'
Junior Week-end, as usual, to care
for all casualties sustained during
the events on and off the campus.
Fainting,”bruises, and small cuts, the
latter consisting mostly of “mixtures
of blood, paint and dirt,” are the
types of cases treated most during,
this time, Ur. Fred N. Miller, Uni- j
versity physician, said yesterday.
No serious injuries have resulted j
from Junior Week-end accidents in J
previous years, according to Dr.
Miller.
With the discharge of three pati
ents and tli'e admittance of another
the infirmary population has de
ceased to six. Those under the
nurses’ care are: John Walker, Al
fied Taylor, Robert Luckey, Arnell
Gillett, Stanley King and William
Baker.
Kathleen Clarke, ’25,
Has Book Published
Mrs. Kathleen MoNeal Clarke
(Oregon, 1925), has just had her first
novel accepted by tne Macauley Pub
lishing House of New York, and the
publishers have contracted for two
more books.
“Under the Skin,” which is the
title of the book, is a psychological
r evel of race mixture. The scene is
laid in Hawaii.
Mrs. Clarke has taught school in
Oiegon for several years. She has
had several poems and plays pub
lished, but this is her first novel. She
took much of her University work
by correspondence. She is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa.
Mrs. Clarke is now at work on her
second novel.
Frederick J. Libby
Coming Here June 1
Frederick J. Libby, executive sec
retary of the National Council for
the Prevention of War, is expected
to bo on the campus about the first
of June. While here Mr. Libby will
be entertained by the local branch
cf the"*eouncil, of which Professor
Edgar E. Du Cou is president and
W. P. Maddox secretary. A lunch
eon or dinner will probably be given
m his honor. Exact details will be
printed at a later date.
Mr. Libby’s visit is looked for
ward to with great expectation, for
he is well known all over the coun
try as being active in building up
peace societies.
Cap and Gown Orders
Must Be in by May 15
Orders for commencement supplies
must be in before May 15, is the
Warning to-, seniors . issued iky -’the
Co-op. The extension of time is
being given because orders have
been coming in very slowly.
The Co-op urges seniors to enter
their orders for commencement sup
plies at once, and avoid the incon
venience occasioned by delay.
HOUSE
PRINTING —
“Our Printings is always
delivered when promised”
Eugene
Printing Company^
Guard Building
1047 Willamette Street
ou like it
,'Good music—good food and fast
service. You like to eat here and
we like to have you. Come in.
Lundy’s
Have You a
100.000 Mile Car
or a
30.000 Mile Car
You can have either one
at the same price—if you
will do just one thing
One may runs a ear 100,000 miles and spends very
little for upkeep. Another man runs the same make
of ear 30,000 miles and it's ready for the junk heap!
Any engineer will tell you that the difference usually
is not in the ear, but in the way you lubricate it. For
lubrication is the life of a ear. But don’t just have
your ear “greased.” If you want a sweet-running
ear have it Alemited! There is a vast difference!....
McGinty’s Service Station
Telephone 201 Broadway and Pearl
I Will Call For and Deliver Your Car
Madame Schumann-Heink Seeks
Successor In Some American Girl
Some of the younger generation,
and to put it more pointedly, some
University students who sigh for a
Utopia of perpetual vacation, or who
look forward to middle life and old
age as a haven of surcease from
labor, have little in common with
Madame Schumann-Heink, the fam
ous contralto, whose farewell pro
gram will be giveu in Eugene this
evening.
At sixty-six, and after a career of
half a century, Madame Schumann
Heink has no desire for the prover
bial slippered ease; but remarked to
a friend who commented on ITer abil
ity to still sing opera roles:
“Wily I am not old. I am as happy
as a child to think I can still do the
parts of ‘Erda’ and ‘Frickn’ in
Wagner's great operns, but I don’t
think it is anything phenomenal. I
hope to do it ten or twenty years
from now. One cannot afford to
get old today. You would miss too
much that is wonderful. I expect to
see the day when aeroplanes are as
popular as automobiles.”
So, with the termination of
twenty-eight years of concert sing
ing in America, Madame Schumann
Heink plans to teach young Ameri
can girls the principles and technique
that have made her famous and to
foster the production of amateur
operas in the smaller cities of the
United States. Through the influ
ence of community choral and opera
organizations she believes that moral
conditions as well as the popular
American taste for music will be im
proved.
“Let them all come together,” she
declares in a formal statement of
her plans, “and sing—not jazz, but
the great musical compositions, and
we will sec a proportionate decrease
in the lawlessness, anarchy, hip
flasks and degrading tendencies that
arc now noticeable.”
Madame Schumann-Heink is now
searching for an American girl to
whom she may pass tlio finer points
cf her art. Of the qualifications
the girl must have she says:
“She must be the contralto, an
j unspoiled American girl to whom I
shall teach all the secrets of my art.
She must be a worker. She must
be intelligent. She must have great
art. When I find such an American
girl I shall teach her as I would my
own daughter; anil I will love her'
too as my own.”
Madame Schumnnn-Heink intends
to instruct the girl who has these i
requisites in the subtleties of telling
the poet’s message with faithfulness
end conviction. The Eugene program
of Schumann-Heink, to be given on '
May 18, at the McArthur Court, will
include numbers for wTtich the singer
has won fame through this interpre
tative quality. Students who wish
to attend may present their' student
body tickets at the Co-op now and
obtain regular admission tickets.
Miss Hardeman, the Kentucky
violinist, who for five years played
solos with Sousa ’s band, will be the
assistant artist on the concert.
Geology Grad Wins
Columbia Fellowship
Granting of a Columbia University
fellowship to Don Fraser, Ashland,
a graduate of the University of Ore
gon department of geology, has been
announced by Dr. E. T. Hodge, pro
fessor of economic geology. Fraser,
one of thb outstanding students in
We Now Serve
Strawberry
Shortcakes
With Whipped
Cream
15c
Electric Toastwich
Shoppe
786 E. 11th St.
Don’t Forget a
For Mother’s Day
Remember Her with a Gift That Lasts
We Have Just Received
The New $35.00 Wrist Watch
Which has created a country-wide sensation. See all
the new models in our window. An ideal gift for
mother. Come in and let us show you
K:'J/ Al
Wear a Laraway Diamond
Seth Laraway
Diamond Merchant and Jeweler
*
With colorful flocks of printed cotton or linen, the
all-white shoe, or white with a touch of harmonious
color is exceedingly smart. We arc now showing
many different patterns in straps and tics
the department here in the class of J
1927, has been instructor in geology
at Occidental College, near Los An
geles, California, this year.
“The work which Fraser will take
up at the New York institution holds
much promise for future recognition
in this line,” saill Or. Hodge.
Fraser's fellowship is the second
granthd by Columbia university to a 1
1927 graduate of the local depart-1
ment. Eugene CalUighnn, Beaverton,
lias been at Columbia this year work
ing under p similar fellowship.
Accounting Problems
Discussed by Speaker
William II. Anderson, accounting
controller of the Lipntan and Wolfe
company in* Portland, talked to the ■
members of Beta Alpha l’si, profes-j
sionnl accounting fraternity, Thurs-'
day evening on the general prob-,
bins of accounting in a department
store. The talk followed a banquet
in Mr. Anderson’s honor at the
Anchorage.
‘ Also
COMEDY NEWS
NOVELTY
CONTINUOUS
PRICES
REX
MUSIC
John Evans To Give
Recital in Portland
John Stark Evans will go to Port
land this week-end in order to give
an organ recital in the now Jewish
Synagogue, Temple Beth Israel, on
Sunday afternoon. Tho organ in
stalled there is the largest organ in
the northwest and is of the same
make as the one in the school of
music auditorium.
Goodwill—
—is the disposition of the well pleased customer to re
turn to the place where he has been Well treated
You will find good will here—
COME IN
Buster Love’s
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmamam
TODAY and The Greatest
Saturday Comedy Ever Made!
You’ll laugh, you’ll
scream, you’ll roar
at this comedy of
War Days an(J Pari
sian Nights.
I cjf Comtdfj Cbssk *fllktr2km 'Plirisian<A1ghfs
TED MfNAMARASAMMY COHEN
iKl COMEDV TtAM Ct *WMAT PRICK. OLORV*
ALSO:—
“The Vision”
The story of one of the
world’s famous paintings
—natural colors.
Pat lie News
2nd
Day
GEORGE McMURPHEY
and.his popular
KOLLEGE KNIGHTS
in “ANNIVERSARY FROLIC”
v
Thrills! Love! Adventure
Jack London’s
famous epic of tho
gold rush days—
ftumingr
Daylight
MILTON SILLS
DORIS KENYON
First National Special
And
Fanchon and Marco’s
PINKERTON DAY
Balladist Supreme
—and—
MCDONALD CHORINES
KOKO
NKVVy
HCKN1C
FRANK
Courses for Portland
Center Being Planned
Finns nro being made for the
courses to he offered next year in
the Portland extension center, ac
cording to Alfred Powers, dean of
the extension division.
The larger part of the departments
and most of the professional schools
will be represented. An enrollment
of 2,500 is being planned for the
fall term. '