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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1913)
MANY OREGON ROOTERS
MAKE CORVALLIS IF
Despite Failure of Big Excursion
Attendance of Varsity Supporters
Despite the fact that the low ex
cursion rates as originally planned
were not available, a car full of Ore
gon rooters, with a sprinkling of Co
eds, went to Corvallis on the 4:43 yes
terday afternoon. They arrived in
that town about 7 o’clock.
Those who made the trip were Abe
Blackman, J. Prentiss Brown, Wal
lace Eakin, Rolla Ralston, Fen Waite,
Allyn Roberts, Colton Meeks, Ray
Sweeny, Carlyle Geisler, Ira Staggs,
Bob Wray, Arthur Crawford, Emer
son Merrick, Harry Crain, Dick Ful
ton, Everett Stuller, Frank Johnson,
Don Onthank, Ray Gorman, Walter
Gaunt, and Dutch Young.
Miss Grace Hartley, Miss Miller,
Miss Pearl Bonisteel, Bess Lewis,
Norma Graves, Cosby Gilstrap, Edith
Still, Pearl Horner, and Margaret
HAYWARD WILL BEGIN
Will Give Illustrated Talks Upon
Olympic Games and General
Bill Hayward, accompanied by
what is perhaps one of the most val
uable collections of views of the
Olympic games in the United States,
and carrying with him the names of a
score of prominent eastern Oregon
athletes, whom he will look up, will
leave Albany Sunday morning for his
lecture trip into the eastern part of
the State, where he will apear before
a dozen high schools.
Returning from Corvallis with the
team Saturday evening, Bill will stop
off at Albany and leave at once for
Hood River, where he appears Mon
day evening. His itinerary will be
the same as published in the Emerald
last Tuesday, with the exception of
Athena, where Oregon’s trainer will
probably lecture Saturday instead of
Thursday, on account of bad train
connections. Hayward will return to
Eugene next Sunday.
“Servant in the House” Played by
Class in Dramutic
Charles R. Kennedy’s well known
modern drama, “The Servant in the
House,” was played last night at the
Eugene Theatre by members of the
class in dramatic interpretation.
Professor A. K. Heddie, head of the
department of Public Speaking, under
whose direction the play was put on.
was himself easily the star of the per
formance, in the difficult part of Mr.
Robert Smith, the cleaner of drains.
Miss Janet Young and Oarleton
Spencer, in the roles respectively of
Mary and Munson, the servant, were
very successful in their interpretations.
Alexander Martin carried the heavy
role of the Vicar with real skill and
feeling. The vicar’s wife, the bishop
of Lancashire, and Rogers, the page
boy, were assumed by Alfred Skei,
Miss Hilda Hrant, and Walter Pimm,
The members of the class showed
careful training on the part of Pro
fessor Heddie as well as thorough re
hearsal. They succeeded for the most
part, in submerging their own person
alities in the interpretation of diffi
cult characters, and although the type
of play was not calculated to draw n
large audience when put on by ama
teurs, the players themselves deserve
much credit for their work.
M ASHING ION, March 7. -Seventy
Indians, representatives of all the
tribes in the country and including
twenty-seven chiefs, called upon Sec
retary I^ane, the new head of the in
terior department, today, to pay their
WOMAN'S COUNCIL PUTS
BAN ON SILK DRESSES
Says Original Idea of Student Body
Dances Was to Promote More
Silk gowns at Student Body dances
were frowned on by the Woman’s
Council yesterday afternoon. The
Woman’s Council urges that all
dresses at future Student Body dances
be of wash material.
“The action of the Woman’s Coun
cil is merely a plea that the Univer
sity women dress simply,” commented
Miss Ruth Guppy, dean of women.
“The original idea of Student Body
dances was to promote democracy and
simplicity, and get away from tend
encies toward extravaganve and over
formality at University functions.
“There has been no over-dressing
among the women this year, to my
knowledge,” explained the Dean hur
riedly, fearing a mieinterpretation.
“The Woman’s Council merely seeks
to recall to the women the original
purpose of Student Body dances.”
At this same meeting of the Coun
cil Miss Lucil Davis, secretary, out
lined the social service work which
has been undertaken all over the
country among the college women by
members of the Chi Omega sorority.
Committees were named for the
“April Frolic.” The committees are:
Refreshments—Zella Soults, Vesta
Holt. Entertainment—Eleanor Mc
Clain, Verena Black. Program—•
1 ona Newton. Helen Ramage, Tnvi
tion—Grace Hartley, Mildred Whit
Mrs. J. Bovard is to be the next
speaker before the Woman’s Council.
She will speak upon the work of the
recently organized Eugene Collegiate
CLASS IN DAILY THEMES
ASPIRE TO BECOME AUTHORS
The University of Oregon bids fair
to produce some literary artists, per
haps of national renown, if the plan
of Professor E. A. Thurber works
out successfully. Seven members of
the class in Daily Themes have begun
the work of writing a four chapter
book. The subjects are optional with
the students and some deep-set tra
gedies or college romances may be the
result of their maiden efforts. The
books will be finished in two months
but it is understood that the authors
will defer publication until some fu
“A Real Circus Day” was the post
examination entertainment given at
the University pf Michigan by the
Women’s League of the institution.
SPARKLING PROGRAM IS
CHORAL CLUB PROMISE
(Continued from First Page.)
the declaration heard on the campus
to day that “the concert will surpass
that, given by the men,” seems to be
The Cartwright sisters in darkie
specialties, according to Mr. Ogden,
are finds, the quartette, consisting of
Florence Avery, Eva Brock, Marie
Churchill, and Helen Holbrook, have
something new in “Levee Lou.” The
violin trio, consisting of the Misses
Mary DeBar, Meta Goldsmith, and
l.ucile Abrams, will play “L’Ancien
Regime”-Saint George, in three move
ments, I'raeludio,* Memietts, and
The chief stunt has been written by
Lyman G. Bice, ’ll, entitled, "When
the Irish Meet the Greek.” For this
act Catherine Carson has gone to
Portland to secure costumes. The
three principal parts are taken by
Leola Ball, as Bridget, Myrtle Gram,
as Dora Jones, and Catherine Carson
appears as Mrs. De Witt Jones. The
center of action is the Kappa Chi
Delta house; place. University of Ore
gon; time, present. Because of some
trouble, the cook leaves. Another one.
Dora Jones, is hired and at the same
time the Kappa Chi Delta’s Grand
President, Mrs. De Witt Jones, ar
rives for a visit. Through a jumble
of circumstances the two Jones’ are
turned about and in straightening
them out. many funny things happen.
We deliver Ice Cream. Eagle Drug
Co. Phone 628.
AGGIE TEAM OVERWHELMED
(Continued from First Page.)
but his foul throwing was not much
of an improvement over that of Bur
dick, as only one throw of four count- !
ed. The first half saw the breaking
up of O. A. C.’s system of guarding :
and attack, and almost complete de
moralization of their team work, so
fast and accurate was the work of the
Sims and Bradshaw Star.
The second half opened with the j
teams playing at a still faster pace.
Sims and Bradshaw played furiously,
continually breaking up the O. A. C.
passes. Then there seemed no stop
ping of the Oregon scoring machine.
Although the light was poor above the
goal, wonderful basket shooting of the
Oregon team caused bursts of acclaim j
from even the Aggie rooters, who had
packed two sides of the “Gym” floor.
Bradshaw was given the ball contin
ually, as to sides he kept his own man
smothered, and the lanky guard cor
ailed the ball tor three successive
scores. One shot was from the middle
of the floor, and did not touch the
rim of the basket.
Oregon Takes Half Easy.
This kind of playing demoralized
the enemy. Stewart rushed in some
reserves to stem the tide, but it was
too late. After sensational shots by
Fenton and Walker, and after the
game was won safely, the Oregon
team “stalled” when there still re
mained ten minutes to play. With
Fenton playing back, Oregon ran the
Aggies off their feet, until Cooper
and Darling were nearly exhausted.
In the second half, 0. A. C. scored six
points, and Oregon ten.
Referee Bohler was absolutely fair
and square. He called seven fouls on
Oregon, and six on O. A. C., yet after
the game sentiment existed among the
Aggie rooters, demanding that their
team refuse to play Saturday night,
unless some other referee was se
Good spirit existed between the
teams. There was little rough stuff,
and no wrangling. The Gym was
packed. In the second half the
cheering was deafening,—the result of
a howling mob of rooters,, and a brass
band that played during the game.
King Upholds Reputation.
Cooper and King played the best
game for O. A. C., the former justify
ing his selection for All-Northwest
forward. King kept Sims busy, and
then got three baskets. Darling was
outplayed and out generaled by Fen
ton, who played a much better game
than at either game at Eugene.
Dewey stuck to Rice, who neverthe
less played a good dribbling game,
especially after the team began to
stall. But Bradshaw was the star.
Besides holding down Cooper without
a basket, a good stunt by itself, he
played the game of his life. Even O.
A. C. was forced to acknowledge his
prowess as a basket shooter.
The teams lined up as follows:
Oregon. O. A. C.
Fenton (7) .c.(2) Darling
Walker (4).f.(2) Burdick
Bradsh: 'v (10) g.May
Sims g . Dewey
VARSITY TEAM COMES BACK
(Continu«d from flrat page.)
Dewey, the small forward, played a
consistent game. Cooper threw five
points out of seven attempts. Fen
ton starred for Oregon, scoring 10 of
the 11 points made by the varsity.
His foul throwing was remarkable,
out of nine attempts he missed but
one basket. Rice kept the O. A. C.
guards guessing with his fast drib
The best of feeling was displayed
between the two rooting sections,
each college cheering the other before
the game, and giving yells for the
players on both teams.
The summary of Thursday’s game
O. A. C. Oregon.
King (21 ...f.Walker (2)
Burdick f...Rice (21
Darling .c..._.Fenton (101
Dewey .g .Sims
Cooper (61 g..._.Bradshaw
Time of halves—26 minutes.
Referee—C. S. Mackay, M. A. A. C.
We give Buffalo Nickels in change.
Eagle Drug Co. Phone 623.
YERINGTON It ALLEN
Phone 23i 40 East Ninth St.
Student trade appreciated.
Geo. Sovem. A. C. Rathmell.
519 Willamette St., Eugene, Oregon.
The Store That Sells
OMAR R. GULLION, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Office Hours, 10 to 12; 2 to 4, and by
Appointment. 806 White Temple.
Phone Main 817.
The external refreshment parlor,
where you will find finished workmen
and everything as they should be,
first class and up-to-date, at the
An expert bootblack in connection.
565 Willamette street.
DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY
DR. F. L. NORTON
Room 6, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Ore.
Corner Ninth and Willamette
Correct Clothes for College Men
Benjamin and Sophomore Suits
Overcoats and Full Dress Suits
Exclusive agents for the Kahn Tailoring Line of Made to
Measure Clothes. Perfect fit guaranteed.
We appreciate your business.
Eighth and Willamette.
BANGS LIVERY COMPANY
Cab Service, Automobiles, Baggage
Transfer and Storage.
BREAD, CAKE AND PASTRY
Dunn & Price
Phone 72 SO East Ninth
Let us teach you how to
save your money. Then by
the time you finish callege
you will have something to
start life on.
Eugene loan $ Savings
THREE PER CENT ON SAVINGS
Bigger and Better than Ever
Eighth and Willamette
J. J. McCOKMICK
For the Workshop
Griffin Hardware Co*
Yours Solefully for a Better Un
Jimt the Shoe Doctor
Office Hours, 9 to 12; 1:30 to 5.
DR. L. L. BAKER
620 Willamette St.
Idaho Champbell Bldg. Tel. 629.
S. D. READ
583 Willamette Street, Eugene, Ore.
For an Hour ol Entertainment
THE HOME OF 0OOD TILMS
Grateful for Student Patronage
Red Cherry at Obak’s.
For up-to-date Photos
J. B. ANDERSON,
Hist National Bank
Capital and Surplus $275,000
-Wants Your Banking Business
T. G. HENDRICKS, President.
P. E. SNODGRASS, Vice-President.
LUKE L. GOODRICH, Cashier.
DARWIN BRISTOW, Ast. Cashier.
RAY GOODRICH, Assistant Cashier.
S. H. Friendly &* (o.
The beading Store
WE WANT YOU to come in and have a look at the
NEW SPRING CLOTHES that are arriving daily form
the East. All new models and the fabrics are the latest
including real English Tweeds, Cheviots, Shepard Plaids,
Twills, Worsteds and Serges.
Come in and se^ them; it’s worth your time