FROSH GLEE PUB; Babes’ Big Affair Is Set for February 18 in Armory Under Supervision of C. Moffatt. Marion Spoeri, Vice-President, and Dean Stranb Welcome New Members. Committees for the freshman glee, to be given February 16, in the armory, were appointed by Marion Spoeri. vice president of the class, who presided at a meeting held Wednesday morning in Vfllard hall. The members of the committees as read are as follows: C. Moffatt, gen eral chairman; reception committee. Rob ert Cosgriff. chairman, “Doc” Ellis, Wil bur Carl, Davis Churchill, Virginia Wil son and Thelma Stanton; refreshment committee, Annette Spencer, chairman. Margaret Ivubli, Pearl Davis, Willard Hollenbeck, Donald Oxman. and John Houston; patroness committee, Marion Spoeri, chairman, Paula Linn. Lyle Bry son, Joe Beggs, Francis Jaeobberger. Rnd John Kennedy; program committee. Theodora Stoppenbach, chairman, Mar garet Jones, Kathleen Kem, Martin Sichel, “Nish” Chapman, Wayne Laird; decorative committee, Rollin Woodruff, chairman. A warm welcome was extended to the second-term freshmen in a short talk by Miss Spoeri, in which she urged all the newcomers to enter heartily into he spirit of the class. The democratic cus toms of the campus were explained to them, and the dignity and responsibility of being a freshman was clearly de scribed. Dean Straub, the father of all fresh men, was present, and said a few words on class spirit. After the meeting the members as sembled in front of Villard hall to have their class picture taken. TEACHES BAYONETING Bayonet fighting is being taught at Columbia. Beetles individual instruc tion. teams have been formed. Contests are staged between the different teams. OKLAHOMA GIVER MEMBERSHIP The University of Oklahoma has been admitted to membership in the Asso ciation of American Universities. Try the Varsity Barber Shop Eleventh Ave. and Alder St. Near the Campus. SCIENCE AND RELIGION j SUBJECT OF LECTURES Supposed Disagreement Dealt With in Y. W. C. A. Course Offered by Prof. A. K Sweetser. Beginning next Wednesday there will be a series of six lectures on "The Two Bibles," given at the Y. W. C. A. Bunga low on Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock, by Professor A. R. Sweetser, of the department of botany. Formerly there have been both week ly meetings and Bible classes for Uni versity women, but since every one is giving all available time to Red Cross work, the Bible classes and regular meetings have been combined. Professor Sweetser's subjects will be: 1. Manuscripts and versions of the Bible of Revelations. 3. The Bible and the Spade. 3. The prophets and scribes of the natural Bible. 4. The first chapter of Genesis ac cording to revelation and nature. 5. The 77th chapter of Acts. The last meeting will be devoted to the asking and answering of questions. Lectures 3 and 4 will deal with the supposed controversy between science and religion. MATH CLUB HEARS PAPERS Students Tell of Early Problems i.i History of Science. The members of the Mathematics club met last night in the class room of Pro fessor De Cou, for an informal discus sion of papers read by Cornelia lleess and Edward Bently. Miss Heess" paper was on the “'Tri section of an Angle,” one of the prob lems that confronted the ancients. Miss lleess told of the vain attempts of the Greeks to solve the problem, and of the later developments, which have shown that the result could be obtained by the use of certain higher plain curves. Mr. Bentley’s paper dealt with the Newton and Leibnitz controversy over the discovery of Calculus, which lasted for over a hundred years, between tho English and German scientist followers of the two men. ♦ NOTICE ♦ ♦ Everybody who is eligible for ♦ ♦ the Varsity track team is request- 4 ♦ ed to meet with Bill Hayward in > ♦ his office at 4:30 Friday after- ♦ O noon. $ & Meeting of all freshmen track ❖ ♦ candidates in Bill Hayward’s of- ❖ ♦ fice Saturday afternoon at 2 sharp. ❖ Regular track hours for practice ♦ will be arranged ;.o that every- ♦ ♦ body will be able to practice when ❖ ♦ it best suits him. O Patronize the advertisers! Remember:— The “Varsity” for Ice Cream, Candies, and Dainty Lunches. NEXT T-0 MOTHER’S our milk is the very best for babies. It is rich, pure and absolutely free from germs or dirt of any kind. Properly diluted it makes a perfect ly balanced food for little ones and a safe one. Don’t take chances with milk of unknown character. Make sure of the best by getting your supply from us. The only clarified and pasteurized milk in Eugene. a EUGENE CLARIFYING & PASTEURIZING CO. 144 9th Ave. W. Two Daily Deliveries Phone 390 SEND THE SOLDIER BOY ONE OF THE BOXES Prepared by the Table Sunplv Co. GOOD THINGS TO EAT PREPARED IN OUR OWN KITCHEN. 9th and Oak. Phone 246. IMPROVE ART STUDIO New Color Scheme for Quarters in Architecture Building. Prof. A. H. Schroff Works Out Plan; Larger Skylight and Dressing Room Added. The art studio in the architecture building of the University is being re modeled, under the direction of Pro fessor Alfred H. Schroff, instructor in art. In accordance with Professor Schroff’s plan, a seven-foot paneling of Oregon fir, stained gray-green, will replace the burlap hangings ormerly used on the walls. At the top of the panels will be a plate rain 10 inches wide, which will be used to holdplaster casts, studies in clay modeling, etc. The brick walls above the panels are being painted in green and red. to give a mottled effect. The ceiling beams will be black and Venetian red. A new sky-light will replace the old. and will be provided with draperies, to be used in obtaining the correct shadows. One of the hallways near the studio will be transformed into a dressing room for models. Professor Schroff is well pleased with the prospect of an improved studio. "Lighting and ventilation," said he, "in the studio will now he far superior to what it was. In choosing the colors for the walls, I have been caroXul to select those which will offer a good background for our work. Students will use the panels as an exhibition place for their sketches.” The workmen expect to complete the improvements in two weeks. CORN AS SUBSTITUTE SAVES OTHER FOODS Many Uses Found by Miss Tingle's Class —AILCorn Dinner to Be Served. From salads to beverages, there are 14 ways in all in which corn products can be used to save other foods which are needed overseas, is the discovery made by Miss Lilian Tingle’s class in food conservation “By corn products I mean everything that comes from corn, including corn meal, corn starch, corn oil, dried corn, pop corn, glucose and canned corn,” said Miss Tingle. Miss Tingle emphasized the need of learning the different ways in which corn might be used, saying that with the expected withdrawal of wheat it might become a necessity, and that with the new crop of corn coming in soon, that it will prove the best and cheapest wheat economizer. Corn meal can well be substituted for flour in making desserts. Steamed pud dings, pie crusts with the bottom all corn meal and the top partly of corn meal, baked puddings and custards, are just as good with the corn products. As a meat adjunct or vegetable, it can be used in tamales. Also fish and corn meal and cheese and corn meal can be used together. ‘tff it is necessary to fry food, corn oil is very good. Food for frying can be rolled in corn meal.” Glucose, an other corn product, can be used in mak ing cake fillings and war candies. Corn products can be used not only in mak ing soup, but also in the place of crack ers. The class expects to serve a conven tional dinner at some future time, in which corn is used in every dish, ac cording to Miss Tingle. *-1-.-* ALUMNI NOTES ★-* Helen I’urrington, ex-’18, who has been ill in Portland for the last two months, is improving and may return to the University for the spring term. Dorothy Wheeler, 1917, is attending the Eugene Business college, where she is taking a general business course. Edna Howd, ex-’20, is attending busi ness college in Salem. Mrs. Robert “Bob” MeMurray, (Ger tie Taylor), T6, recently left Portland to join her husband, Lieutenant MeMur ray, ’17, who is stationed on the Mexican border. TEXAS WOMEN HAVE CABIN A cabin has been built for University of Texas women on the shores of Lake Austin. The women will use the place for campfires, hikes and parties. A Chirstmas entertainment for the purpose of raising money for the Bnrns i ... 11 ' " the University of Indiana. Cornell’s share of the return from the Thanksgiving game at Pennsylvania, v hieh amounted to $600, will be given to the Red Grots run fund. I I mitzi a big treat in GUISE OF SMALL BUNDLE Smallest Prima Donna to Appear as Paulette in "Pom-Pom.” Season's Leading Attraction. As those who saw her in “Sari” and "The Spring Maid” remember Mitzi, who Henry W. Savage is to send here as his bright, particular star in “Pom-Pom." She is not much bigger than an ukelelo | and by no means so monotonous. Her role as Paulette, the favorite prima don- ; nn about to make her debut as Pom-Pom, | the pickpocket, “champion moll buzzer of i the world,” permits her to be seen j much in boy’s clothes. The wirelessed word from those who have seen her says that in addition to being the tiniest prima donna who ever took so great a hold on her public, Mitzi is the only actress in trousers who did rot continually try to hide behind some thing. The present coast-to-coast tour ar ranged Mr. Savage for Mitzi is almost j identical in its route to that most fa- j mous one for any comic opera company j in Amcica carried out hy Mitzi as the ‘ star of "The Spring Maid” in the season * of 1911-1012. Beginning in the northwest the or- ! ganization played in every state and ter ritory of the union but two and Mitzi’s individuality was found to be so unusual that .for more than eighty-five per cent of the performances not a theatre sent remained unsold. COP WHO WOULD BE STAR Heartless Director Clamps Lid On, Officers’ S reen Ambitions. _ Thr entire traffic was blocked on a ' busy street in a big city for William i Desmond in tbe Triangle play, “A Sud den Gentleman.” And besides nil this an innocent cop was swindled. Tt all happened on Sixth avenue and 11 road way in Los Angeles. Director llef fron asked the crossing officer if he would bold up traffic while be. the di rector, made a “shot” of Desmond being hit by a flivver, and the cop, seeing a chance t<> act in a picture, agreed. Then came the disappointment for he found bis post occupied by a strange officer in tin' garb of a Chicago patrolman, and to rub things in the phoney eop held up traffic while two shots instead of one were being taken. This picture will be shown at tbe Savoy theatre on Friday night. NEW BOOK ON WAR SHELF “The Irish at the Somme" Tells of Gallantry and Heroism. Among tbe new books for tbe war shelf is a small, thick, paper-backed story named, “The Irish at the Somme." being a resume of tbe various gallant and heroic duties performed by the Irish regiments in the great fight of July 1. 101 fi. The author is an Irishman, ‘and | he does not neglect any of the several Irish regitnetns, nor one of the many evidences of Celtic scrappincss. In view of Colonel John Leader’s reminiscences, it. is conjectured that the little book will find a warm welcome. NEWSPAPER CASE iS ADDED Relieves Dificulty of Keeping Filed Copies in Order. A recent addition to tbe conveniences of the library is the newspaper case, along on ; wall of the main room of the basement. Newspapers that formerly lay on the floor in the newspaper room, are now kept in neat paper bindings on the shelves provided. More than 00 state newspapers are received regu larly by the library, and with the newly built case in the basement, it will be much less difficult to keep them in order. MAX REIGARD ON CAMPUS Member of Eugene Ambulance Unit to Return to Camp Lewis Sunday. Max Reigard, a member of last year’s junior class, arrived in Eugene this morning from Camp Lewis, to spend a few days with his friends. Reigard expects to return to the camp Sunday. He is stationed in the ambulance unit from Eugene, in which there arc many University men. GET STUDENT BODY TICKET Everyone Urged to Call at Office fo~ Card to Admit Them to Games. Student body tickets for the second term are at the registrar's office, and may be called for at any time. Every |J "J i I ill h li . jin- I 111.' null u! lull!.. tax is entitled to one of these tickets. They are necessary for admission to basketball games and other intercolleg iate contests. Everybody is urged to procure his ticket before the basketball game .Saturday night. I Wade Brothers I iirj HUM Hi Ui> HART SCHAFFNER & MARX Good Clothes. Savoy" Theater Eugene’s Premier Show Shop. Triangle Presents Wm. Desmond — IN — ‘THE SUDDEN GENTLEMAN” Friday Only. Try To Get In. WE PAY WAR TAX. GIRLS! WEAR A Service Pin FOR THAT FRIEND IN THE U. S. SERVICE. Or if any members of your family are in the service, wear a service pin for each of them also. SINGLE STAR PINS ....25£ Luckey’s Jewelry Store tARRGW form'fit COLLAR DUNN’S BAKERY GOOD THINGS TO EAT. Phone 72. 36 9th Ave. E. CARTER'S Millinery Parlors FAMOUS FISK HATS — and — Saco Patterns Orders Always Satisfactory ROOM 22 Over First National Bank Building. IMPERIAL (XEANL. ERS AND HATTERS PHONE 392. Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing. 47 Seventh Avenue East.