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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1913)
Published each Tuesday. Thursday and
Saturday, of the school year, by the As
sociated Students of the University of
Entered at the postofflce at Eugene as
second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, fl.OO.
Single copies. 6c _
Editor-in-Chief.Karl W. Onthank
Assistant Editor. .. .Carieton K. Spencer
Managing Editor.Franklin S. Alisa
Oity Editor.Harold Young
Administration . . . .Clarence Brothertos
Assistant .James Donald
Oo-Ed. Sporting Editor. If sills Hsmsnway
Society Editor.Elisabeth Lewis
Assistant .May Smith
Literary and Dramatic. . . A. K. Davies
Exohanoe Editor Graham McConnell
lav School.B. Barns Powsll
ltsws Editor’s Staff.
_ Robert Farlss
City Editor’s Staff
Thomas Boylen Evelyn Harding
Andrew M. Collier
Assistant Manager.Lyman O. Bice
Collection Manager.Sam MUohael
Assistants .Loonnm Buoy
.Roy T. Stephens
Advertising Manager . Clyde Altohlson
. Alien \V. O'Connell
Circulation Manager .Sam Mlohael
Tuesday, March 4, 1913.
ON TO CORVALLIS
It is altogether fitting and proper
that Oregon students should charter a j
special train to attend the O. A. C.
Oregon basketball games Friday and ;
Saturday,—just as proper as it is that
Corvallis students should visit Eugene |
to witness the first two games of the
series here. It has been a long time
since students of one college have vis
ited, in any number, the neighboring
campus. We met, to be sure, at Al
bany last fall, hut only briefly. To
morrow, however, we shall have as
our guests, on our own campus, a
hundred and fifty or more students
from the Agricultural College. They
are here to watch the games and to
visit us; they are our guests. Take
them home and entertain them. Eu
gene and Corvallis students should be
able to visit each other without going
near a hotel. Lets give them the best
we have; and then lets return the
I nere snoum in* no uminuiy
getting the necessary number to make
the trip to Corvallis Friday. We
want to see those games; we want to
visit the College. Local* week-end
events are called off. Rates are low
and expenses small. Rut most of all,
we want to get behind that team and
win those games!
Here and at Corvallis every live
Oregon man and women will get be
hind the team and boost. Few games
have been won by a team that had to
carry the weight of a spiritless
crowd, but many have been borne to
victory by the inspiration of an en
We’re off to the games!
FROSH WIN GAME
I'rcp Aggregation Wallops Champion
Washington High Team
HO to 17.
The Freshman basketball team jour
neyod t > Portland last Saturday and
drubbed the fast Washington High
School live on their own floor in a HO
to 17 game.
At the end of the first half, in which
inter scholastic rules were used, the
score was lit to 12 in favor of the
Washington players, but as soon as
the inter-collegiate game was insti
tuted in the second half, the Fresh
men easily outstripped the "preppers.”
Davis and Sims starred for the Uni
versity, while Jewel played the most
consistent game for the High School.
Davis led in the scoring with six
baskets to his credit, while Wheeler,
of the lt)lf> aggregation, and Jewell,
the Washington forward, tied for sec
ond honors, with four baskets apiece.
The work of Sims ,in holding Foster,
the all-starr inter-scholastic forward,
to one basket, was a feature of the
game. Three of Washington’s play
ers, Knouff, Fernley, and Foster, have
been chosen for this mythical all star
The summary of Saturday’s game
Washington. W. of O,
Fernley (-7) f Wheeler tS>
Jewell (8) ...a... f.Davis (12)
Foster'd-) c Brownell (2)
Knouff, Gorman g Bigbee (6)
Martin g Sims t2) I
Agora Club—Professor Schafer will
address the club Thursday even
ing, March 6, at 8 o’clock, on the sub
ject, “City Government in Oregon.”
All women of the University invited.
Sophomore debate—Try-outs for
the Sophomore team have been post
poned until Friday, March 28. By or
der of the Committee.
Triple-A—Meet by order the Ad
ministrator, at the Chi Omega house,
Friday afternoon, at 4 o’clock.
Basketball—O. A. C. vs. Oregon,
Wednesday and Thursday evening,
Theatricals—“Servant in the
House,” presented by the class in
Dramatic Interpretation, at the Eu
gene Theatre, Triday evening,
Y. M. C. A.—Professor Sweetser
will address the regular meeting of
the Y. M. C. A., Thursday evening, on
the subject, “The Challenge of the
Country.” Deady Hall.
Dance—Student Body informal has
been indefinitely postponed from this
coming Saturday evening in favor of
the excursion to Corvallis.
Assembly—All classes hold their
regular class meetings tomorrow, at
10 o’clock. Seniors in Professor
Schmidt’s room. Juniors in Professor
Dunn’s room, Sophomores in Mc
Clure’s Hall, and Freshmen in Vil
la rd Hall.
Freshman debate—Try-outs will be
held March 22 and 29. For informa
tion see Freshman committee on de
Choral Club Attention—Hereafter
practice will be held every day, except
Sunday, at 5 o’clock, in Dillard Hull.
Basketball Oregon Agricultural
College vs. the University of Oregon,
Men’s Gymnasium, Wednesday and
Thursday, March 5-0.
Classical Lecture—“Elgin Marbles”
will be Professor F. S. Dunn’s sub
ject for his lecture Tuesday afternoon,
at I o’clock, in Professor Sweetser’s
room in Dendy Hall.
Herman Club — Frankfort-on-the
Main will be the subject for discus
sion at the next meeting of the tier
man Club, at the Beth Iteah house,
Tuesday evening, March 1.
Senior Dance—Folly Hall, Tuesday
evening, March 1.
CUSS BUSINESS WILL
FILL ASSEMBLY HOUR
Presidents Muster Forces in Various
Buildings for Regular Monthly
Business, ranging from Junior
Week-End committees to organiza
tion of baseball teams, will occupy
the attention of the four class tomor
row morning during the regular As
sembly hour, which will be occupied
with the regular monthly class meet
For their regular monthly gather
ing, the Seniors will assemble in Pro
Lessor Schmidt’s room in Heady, with
President Bailey in the chair. The an
nual Senior banquet will be the most
important business to come up. Presi
dent Del Stannard will muster his
Junior forces in Professor Dunn’s
room, for the consideration of the
class business, the most important
thing being the first preparations for
Junior Week-End, now only two
The Sophomores in McClure Hall,
and the Freshmen in Yillard Hall,
will endeavor to get up a little en
thusiasm about baseball, and will take
first steps in the organization of their
class teams, which will clash next
Monday in the first inter-class game
of the season.
Elliott Roberts, ’14, is confined to
his room with an attack of the
CURTIS GARDNER, ’10, MAY LOSE
SIGHT THROUGH ACCIDENT
Curtis Gardner, ’10, a former prom
inent student in the University, re
ceived a severe cut in the right eye
I yesterday afternoon, while driving a
nail into a frame foundation for a
house on the corner of 12th and Ferry
The nail glanced and cut through
the upper lid into the sclerotic coat,
where it joins the corner. A part of
the iris was destroyed. According to
a report from the Mercy Hospital,
; there is little hope for saving the
Gardner, who lost the other eye
i several years ago through a similar
accident, was president of the Univer
! sity Y. M. C. A. during his Junior
year, and a member of the track and
football squad during his last two
years in college. Gardner opened an
architect and general building super
visor’s office in this city shortly after
PROFESSOR DUNN WILL
TALK ON “ELGIN MARBLES’’
“The Elgin Marbles,” is the subject
upon which Professor Dunn will de
liver his weekly lecture next Tuesday
afternoon in Professor Sweetser’s
room in Deady Hall.
The name “Elgin Marbles,” is ap
plied to the group of statues which
were rescued from threatened ruin at
the hands of the Turks in the early
part of the nineteenth century by
Lord Elgin, then minister to Greece
and an enthusiastic devotee of the finer
The collection as finally assembled,
including rare works of art from the
Parthenon and Acropolis, were sent to
the English museum in London, where
they now constitute one of the richest
collections of the kind in the world.
Professor Dunn will illustrate his
lecture by means of the reflectoscope,
throwing upon the screen pictures of
some of the more important works.
Students at Reed Institute are ob
jecting to the marking1 system and are
petitioning for a change. Under the
present marking system the student
is graded according to his work from
one to ten. From one to five is con
sidered good work and nine and ten
failure. The claim is made by those
who are advocating a change that in
justice is done a student since his ex
act standing cannot be ascertained.
Football practice at Northwestern
University for 1913, lias already be
gun. Coach Hammett has twenty
nine men working and hopes to have
the squad in the b 'st of condition for
The Greeks of Wisconsin, after re
taining from entertaining prospective
Freshmen during the last semester,
will commence rushing immediately.
Y. M. C. A. Cafeteria for good
THE HHJH QUALITY
The rich Havering:,
The fine appearance
OF Ol'U CHOICE CONFECTIONS
Together with the
ACCOUNT for their POPULARITY
If you’ve tried them.
You Know them. If
HELP WANTED o
Insertions Free. o
“Work for the Night is Coming.”
Student to wash dishes and do odd
jobs around the house, for board and
room. Y. M. C. A. Bureau.
Two students to wash dishes and do
odd jobs around the house, for board
and room, at once. Y. M. C. A.
The Association Bureau has several
needy students listed for work on reg
ular hours during the week. Mr.
Businessman, you need help and they
need the work. They give satisfac
tion. Phone 504, University Associa
Student wanted to do chores and
tend canoes, for board and cash.
Private family. Association Bureau.
This spring there will be more odd
jobs for students than there are stu
dents to do them. This is your oppor
tunity to lessen the burden on your
parents and friends. Leave your
schedule of working hours with the
General Secretary in the Association
Students wanted, to circulate “Paci
fic Northwest.” Write to Philip S.
Bates, publisher, 215 Oregonian bldg.,
Triple-A Meets Friday.
A regular meeting of the Triple-A
society will be held next Friday after
noon, at 4 o’clock, at the Chi Omega
house. The call for the meeting has
been issued by Lulu Bailey, “Admin
istrator,” and by May Smith, the
Important business in connection
with the future plans for hikes and
entertainments will be discussed.
The varsity swimmers of Wisconsin
defeated the University of Chicago in
a dual swimming match by taking
every event scheduled. A new con
ference record was made of 1:12 3-5
seconds in the 100 yard back stroke
! by Taylor.
Mohawk Lumber Co. for first class
lumber and shingles.
Wanted—Student to do work
around house on Friday mornings.
Look at the line of Reprints at
Cressey’s, they are the best in the
REX FLORAL CO.
Rhone Us Anytime. 692-J.
THE REAL THING
Real, because it is made from real,
genuine, sure enough cream—the kind
we always have plenty of.
Preston & Hales
Mffrs. of all Leather Goods
PAINTS AND PAPER
Afts. Johnson’s Dyes and Wax
A. W. COOK
CLEANING, PRESSING AND
LADLES WOW ▲ SPECIALTY
M E Ttk H Fk«e III IvttM, Or*
L. C. SMITH A BROS. TYPEWRITER
UNDERWOOD AND VISIBLE
REDUCED IN PRICE
We have on hand a few 1911
models of the machines of above
make, which we can sell for
$65.00 under our regular guar
antee of one year, on easy pay
ments, if preferred.
The price of these machines is $65.00.
What more suitable or appro
priate Christmas or New Year's
gift could be presented to your
son or daughter? It would be
worth many times its cost for
their future education and profit.
We only have a limited num
ber of these machines on hand,
at this price, and it will be nec
essary to take advantage of this
offer at once.
L. C. SMITH & BROS. TYPEWRITER
280 Oak Street, Portland, Oregon.
COCKERLINE & FRALEY
Fancy and S*anle Dry Goods, La
dies’ and Men’s Furnishings, Men’s
Youth’s, Children’s Clothing.
Phone orders filed promptly
DR. M. C. HARRIS
U. O. ’98. Rooms 2 and 4, Mc
Clunar Bldg., 8th and Willamette Sts
Dorris piioto Sfyop
Cherry Bldg. Phone 741
Phone 123 West Eighth St
Ninth and Willamette
WANTED—The Y. M. C. A. Book
Exchange want’s several second-hand
copies of Cairn’s Early English Writ
Tor an Hoar ol Cntorioiamont
THE HOME Or OOOB FILMS
HAIR DRESSING PARLORS
Register Building. Telephone 648-R
Manicuring Scalp and Face Treatment
Linn Drug Go.
Prescriptions Carefully Com
Phone us your orders. We have
our own delivery wagons. Phone 248
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
Seventh and -Willamette Streets.
DRUGS, CANDIES, TOILET
ARTICLES AND SUNDRIES
588 Willamette St.
C. B. MARKS, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Glasses Correctly Fitted.
201 and 202 White Temple.
C. W. Crump
Dealer in Staple and Fancy
20 East Ninth St. Phone 18
Koehler & Steele
Moved to F. E. Dunn & Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Freeh, Corned and Smoked
W. F. Osbum, Prop.
MODERN AND UP-TO-DATE
Rooms en Suite or Single
Dining Room Popular with Stu
dents of U. of O.
Weber’s candy at Obak’s.