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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1915)
"BROWN OF HARVARD”
ON BOARDS NEXT WEEK
Eugene Radiators Will Produce Col
leg a Comedy With Univer
By Mandell Weiss.
The celebrated college comedy,
“Brown of Harvard,” with a cast of
University players, directed by James
W. Mott, Will be presented at the Eu
gene Theatre March 18 and 19, un
der the auspices of the Eugene Ra
This explains the mystery of the
red “H’s” that have stared at the pe
pedestrians of Eugene from the bill
boards on every street.
Mr. Mott is a former University of
Oregon student. In his Sophomore
year he won the inter-state oratori
cal contest for Oregon, and the fol
lowing year entered Stanford, where
he captured the Bonheim prize for the
best dissertation on socialism.
Mr. Mott took his degree from Co
lumbia University and two years lat
er was graduated from the American
Academy of Dramatic Arts, in New
Newspaper notices from all parts
of the United States proclaim Mr.
Mott a wizard at training amateurs
to act like professionals.
“Brown of Harvard” will be staged
here with special scenery. It is the
best story of college life that has ever
been written, according to some crit
ics, and others have gone so far as to
say that it is the greatest comedy
drama of any kind on the American
The cast is as ionows:
Tom Brown—Merlin G. Batley.
Gerald Thorne—Ralph W. Ash,
Wilfred Kenyon—Mandell Weiss.
Claxton Madden^—Wallace Martin.
“Happy” Thurston—Alex Bowen.
John Cartwright—Morris Bigbee.
“Tuby” Anderson—Dave Philbin.
Walter Barnard—Paul Hendricks.
Warren Pierce—Ramsey Pearce.
Thompson Coyne-—Sherman Pobst.
“Bud” Hall, the Varsity Coach—
Victor Colton—Robert McMurray.
Codrington, manager of the Eng
lish crew—Millroy Anderson.
Ellis, manager of the Harvard
crew—Robert W. Langley.
Captain Hodges, of the Harvard
James Van Rensalaer, of the Har
vard crew—Grant Shaffner.
George Selwin, of the Harvard
Arthur Blake, of the Harvard crew
—Edwin F. Trantor.
Mike O’Hara, door keeper at the
boat club—John Dolpli.
Solomon Levi, an old clothes man—
Bernard B. Breeding.
Professor—Victory T. Phelps.
Mrs. Kenyon—Miss Gladys Colwell.
Evelyn Kenyon-1—Miss Echo June
Marian Thorne—Miss Juanita Wil
Edith Sinclaire—Miss Merna Brown.
Act 1—lom urown ana whaluu
Madden’s apartments in the Weath
Act II—The Yard at Harvard.
Act III—The ’Varsity boat club on
\ the day of the race. ° 0
Act IV—Same as Act I.°
"HERALD” OF 1865 GIVEN
TO JOURNALISM MUSEUM
A copy of the New York Herald of
° April 15, 1865, has been presented to
the Department of Journalism by Mrs.
A. H. Smock, of Smock Station, near
Eugene. This is the issue of the Her
ald announcing the death of Presi
dent Lincoln. The front page of this
famous paper has often been repro
duced, but /the copy presented by
Mrs. Smock is the genuine original,
and has been preserved in her family
for more than forty years. It will be
framed and hung on the walls of the
Dorris Photo Shop
Bangs’ Cloery Company
Corner eighth and Pearl
GLEE CLUB WILL GIVE
‘YEOMAN OFTHE GUARD’
Kate Schaefer and Paul Sprague Will
Take Leads in Opera to be
Presented May 14 °
“The Yeoman of the Guard,” a
comic opera by Gilbert and Sullivan,
will £e presented" by' the. two 0Glee
Clubs on May i4, the Friday of Jun
io# Week-End, at the Eugene Thea
tre. Tryouts were held last week and
the majority of parts assigned. The
leading parts, those of Elsie and Fair
fax, will be taken by Kate Schaefer
and Paul Sprague, respectively.
The following characters have been
chosen: Point, the jester, Merlin Bat
ley; Sergeeant Meryll, Don Newbury;
Dame Carruthe^s, Charlie Fenton;
Sir Richard, Ralph Ash; Shadbolt,
Bert Jerard; Leonard Meryll, Carl
Naylor; Kate, Margaret Spangler.
There are six small men’s parts yet
to be placed.
The play is a two-act production,
set in the Tower of London in the
16th century. There will be a male
Chorus of “Yeomen of the Guard” and
another of citizens. The chorus will
also be taken by the two Glee Clubs.
OREGON IS FIFTH IN
(Continued from page 1.)
who was stricken with mumps for
two or three weeks right off the reel,
and a green squad of about twenty
as a nucleus for a conference team,
with which to play veteran teams like
Washington, which did not lose a
Combined with this handicap, Dud
ley’s Toss and Sharpe’s going stale
made the job doubly difficult.
Oregon played cleaner ball this
year than ever before. The old mot
to, “Hang ’em on the wall,” has been
banished and faster ball succeeded to
Next year promises to be brighter
for Oregon in this activity. Only one
man, Tom Boylen, will be lost to the
team, and Washington loses its main
Columbia, Mo.—Resolutions adopt
ed after a thorough consideration of
the sorority problem, announce that
sororities shall cease to exist at
Christian College at the close of the
1914-1916 school year.
A. M. Robinson, O. B. Pennington
DRUGS, SUNDRIES, PER
FUMES, KODAK SUPPLIES
You'rSure to BeMel
With smiling receptions
Whenever provided with
Our Choicest Confections,
On the street she will greet
At the door she will meet
Of the evenings enjoyment
No other can cheat you.
Make them your mascot!
O.A.C. GLEE CLUB TO
APPEAR HERE FRIDAY
University Student Body Will Get 50
Per Cent of Proceeds From
The University Glee Club will join
the O. A. C. club in singing the last
numberoat the O. A. C. Glee Club
concert Friday night, March 12, at
the Eugen% Theater. The number will
be “The Comrades’ o Song," by Bul
The 0. A. C. club joined the Uni
versity club in singing the same num
ber at the University concert in Cor
vallis, January 6.
Fifty per cent of the proceeds from
the ticket sale Friday night will go
to the University Student Body. The
same division was made when the Or
egon club sang at O. A. C.
“Not only as a business proposition,
but to keef> up the good spirt alrea
dy shown, the University should turn
out to the O. A. C. concert,” says Sam
Michael, who is managing the adver
tising. “Half of their Student Body
turned out for us, and we ought to
give them a good house. They are
singing under the auspices of the U.
of O. Club.
“This is the first year that the Glee
Clubs have combined on a number. A
banquet will probably be given the
O. A, C. club after the concert. They
gave us one at Corvallis, and it has
been done here in former years.”
The 0. A. C. club puts on skits and
quartets. “Trials of a Fussess,” a
pantomime, is called original and nov
el by the LaGrande Observer, and
amusing by the Oregonian.
The 24 men of the club will arrive
Friday afternoon, and be quartered
among the men’s fraternities.
CATHOLIC STUDENTS WILL
ORGANIZE NEWMAN CLUB
A meeting of the Catholic students
of the University will be held Tues
day evening in the Knights of Pyth
ias hall to form an organization which
will be called the Newman Club, in
honor of Cardinal Newman. The
primary object of the club will be to
bring all of the Catholic students to
gether and to further their interest
in the church and its activities in
WITH EXTRA PANTS
Made from Eugene Woolen Mills cloth. For
Service, Style and Workmanship can not be
Browns, ogreys and stripe effects^—for only
EXTRA (Mg EXTRA
PANTS t|) 10 PANTS
713 Willamette Street
Let Emerald advertisers get tbe
benefit of yovir* money.
___ ON PRLMISL
lAC'I.USIN \. OPTICIAN.S
’n Will \MI III SI IH.IM. OKI I .OS
Two World Expositions
Deduced fare round trip tickets, permitting stop
overs at all points in either direction, to the Panama
Pacific International Exposition^ San Krancisco, and
to the Panama California Exposition, San Diego,
on sale every day to November 30. °
Scenic Shasta Route
THREE FINE TRAINS DAILY
Shasta Limited San Francisco Express California Express
Stop-overs on One Way Tickets
Ten days’ stop-over will be allowed at San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles on one way tickets sold to
Eastern Cities when routed via the Southern Pacific.
California and lt*s Two Worid Expositions
A new booklet describing the trip from Portland to SanDeigo inc
luding the two Expositions the scenic beauties of Oregon the Siskivous
and Shasta Mountains, SanF rancisco, the beach and outing resorts
of California, the San Joaquin Valley tml Yosemite National Park,
free on application to nearest Agent.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon
An entirely new idea in sporting footwear—
something to take the place of rubber soled
Built in Blucher Cut and Oxford
Pattern-Price $4, and $4.50
Ped-Speeds will please you with 100% foot
comfort. Much lighter, equally as flexible
and twice as durable as rubber soles.
BURDEN & GRAHAM
828 WILLAMETTE ST.
Weber ^ Heilbroner
Spring Hats Are Here
THE old-style Al
pine crease and
the “telescope” fold
have had their day in
It is now the semi
telescope fold, in the „
crown — adopted for
Weber <and Heilbroner
soft hats for Spring,0
because New York men
were themselves creas
ing their hats that way.
Only a slight droop
to the brim, different
from last year — fin
ished with an English
Colors which were
developed to harmon
ize with the fashionable
Spring shades in
clothes and haberdash
A stiff hat with a
slightly tapered crown
and a new “neutral”
brim, neither flat nor
round—the same char
acter of smartness as
the soft roll English
coat and the full cut
THESE ARE THE
HATS OF THE
HOUR IN NEW
YORK — PRE
SENTED AT THE
SAME HOUR HERE.
This house has the
exclusive agency ior
Weber and Heilbroner
Hats in this city.