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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 26, 1918)
: : OREGON EMERALD
Official stulent body paper of the University of Oregon, published every
Tuesday, l'hurslay and Saturday of the college year by the Associated Students.
_ Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.00 per year. Single copies, 5a. Advertising rates upon
HARRY N. CRAIN
William Haseltine ..
Robert G. McNary
Beatrice Thurston .
7 Douglas Mullarky .,
Melvin T. Solve ...
I’earl Craine .
... News Editor
W omen’s Editor
Eisie Fitzmnurice, Dorothy Duniway, Helen Brenton, Leith Abbott, Her
-7. man Lind, Bess Colman, Adelaide Lak e, Alexander Brown, Levant Pease, Helen
Manning, John Houston, Gladys Wilkins, Elva Bagley, Aleno Phillips, Louise
Davis, Frances Stiles.
JEANNETTE CALKINS . BUSINESS MANAGER
- Catherine Dobie . Circulation Manager
Harris Ellsworth. Advertising Manager for February
~~ .. Assistants
Lyle Bryson, Lee Bartholomew, Eve Hutchison, Madeline Slotboom.
Frances Schenk, Foreign Advertising.
Promptness and accuracy in the matteT of delivery is what the Emerald
seeks to obtain. If you are not getting your paper reguiarly, make a complunit,
but make it direct to the Circulation Munager. Address all news and editorial
complaints to the Editor.
News and Editorial Rooms 655
Businesss Off oe 1200
IT “T1NELFTB NIGHT'
A. F. Reddie, W. F. G. Thacher,
Helen Maurice, Grace Gil
more and David Stearns
Help Put It Over..
Lighting Effects Add Greatly;
Two Little Pages Are
Twelfth Night,” ns staged by Pro
fessor Reddie’s classes in dramatic in
terpretation during the past week-end,
was well received by a good house at
each performance. While the cast was
not as strong in every instance as might
have been desired in a classical play, the
exceptionally good work of A. F. Red
die and W. F. G. Thacher put vitality in
the piece and helped in no small way to
"put it over.”
The mechanics <>f the piny were wen
managed. 'Hie frequent scene shifting
was quickly find cleverly done without
tiresome waits. An milled hanging and
a change of lights, and the stYeet became
an interior, or morning had changed to
jiight. By the skillful use of lights some
very picturesque effects were obtained,
particularly in the scenes in Olivia’s gar
den. Such a glorious moon as shone there
could not fail to drive young hearts to
thoughts of love. The lighting was plan
ned by Helen (lottery and the mechani
cal work was done by Irving Howe.
Pagos Open and Close Play.
The small pages who opened and clos
ed the show with their silent sedate
hows were an innovation added by the
directors. They were a distinctly artistic
touch and received no little applause.
The exits over the front of the stage
were not so successful. Such a device
would do little toward reviving the
Shakespearean stage. An exit out of the
front of a modern picture frame stage is,
io anything except the musical comedy,
about as disconcerting as it would he to
see the figures step out of an oil paint
ing. Kliy.ahethans in the audience, coup
led with a noisy wooden door, had a ten
dency toward keeping the mind jumping
from Illyria to Guild hall.
Helen Braeht Maurice deserves much
credit for the way in which »’ o carried
off her part. She was aske-f to play the
part of Viola only a week before the first
performance. IVhlle she was hardly as
masculine as one might expect, she was
very charming, and it is easy to see why
Cesario at once became a favorite with
Graeo Gilmore Makes Much Fun
Grace Gilmore wan a great success
us Marla. She hail plenty of vivacity and
fun about her, and carried off her part
With entire •elf-confidence. Malvolio, as
played by David Stearns, was one of the
• best characters in the play, llis voice
control was excellent, and his exagger
ated gestures made good comedy. Ilia
make-up was exceedingly good.
The success of the play was, however,
largely due to the scenes in which Sir
Toby Belch Hnd Sir Andrew Agueoheek
acre the principals. Mr. lteddie made a
wonderful Sir Tohey, and left nothing to
Pi desired either in make-up or acting.
„ Mr. Thaeher as Sir Andrew, showed him
— self to be a comedian of the highest
ability. The brave bouts and affairs of
the heart of these doughty gentlemen
- helped makii a very entertaining
-* *'Tw elth Night.”
Raymond Verateeg. of Corvallis, and
NV aide mar Spleed. of I’ortland, were
week-end guest* at the Beta Theta Pi
vOST A Kappa Sigma pin. with initial*
"A. If. K.” Return to Arnold KoepU-\
Kappa Sigma houae. Reward offered.
PROF. A. H. SCHROFFWILL
LECTURE IN PORTLAND
To Speak to Women of Art Club on
“Reminiscences of My Art
Professor Alfred II. Schroff, of the
art department, leaves Friday for Port
land, where he will give several lectures
over the week-end before Portland art
clubs. Mrs. Schroff, who will accom
pany her husband, will give an exhibi
tion Saturday afternoon in the Little
club, of 12 of her latest miniatures.
“Keminiscenees of My Art Life,” will
lie the subject upon which Professor
Schroff will speak Friday afternoon be
fore the women of the Portland Art
club, in the public library. lie will
show 00 lantern slides of grent paint
ings familiar to him and of great artists
with whom he has come in contact.
Saturday night Professor Schroff will
talk on stain glass windows, before the
Little club. lie will also show some of
his snined-glnss designs. Professor
Schroff's mural decorations are in many
of the most prominent public buildings
and churches in the east.
Freshmen Vanquished Only by
0. A. C. Rooks Who Win
Three Games Out
Call Will Go Out This Week for
Recruits in Track and
Unless Coach Doan Walker is able to
urrango some out-of-town contests for
his freshmen five, the basketball season
for the babes is complete. Attempts
have been made by the coach and man
uger to obtain contests with some
southern Oregon aggregations, but
nothing definite has been heard. It is
highly probable that as baseball is to
begin within the next few days, no
further effort will be made to invade
The season just closed was a most
successful one. The fresh five was vic
torious in all except three contests with
the O. A. C. rooks, and not one of tliese
contests was a large-score affair. On
the contrary, the five managed to down
the Corvallis aggregation by a large
margin in one struggle, besides defeat
ing the fast Ohemawa quintet in two
encounters, and making easy work of
the Hhtgene-Koseburg and I.a Grande
! high schools in contests both at home
I and away.
I ho only regret that l each W alker
thus is lliHt tho first-year mon did not
i defeat tho Aggie freshmen in tho oon
tost on lsst Saturday. Tho frosh fought
till tho ond, and it was only a lucky
basket from tho centre of the floor that
|>m the game on ice for the visiting
babes. However, the old "Oregon fight”
was present during the entire season.
Almost every member of the team
will represent tile class of 1021 in spring
activities. .lacobberger, l)urno, Mof.et.
atnl Houston, will turn out for baseball,
and Brandou and Chapman will he on
the running tiuok. Starr, llonningor and
Blake are as yet undecided, but ea -h
will answer the spring call for recruits
I in some field. ,
Call for spring sports will bo nude
within the nest few days by Coach Ilean
Walker, and a hearty response is ex
pected. A great deal of material is on
hand for spring activities and the honors
of the freshmen will undoubtedly be
upheld in all hues of sport
FROSH WIN AH LOSE
G1ES WITH 0.1. C.
Oregon Five Outplay Rooks
First Night With 31 to 18
Score But Get Rattled
in Next Contest.
Both Teams Ragged in Basket
Men Off Color.
Flaying one of their beat games of
the season, the University of Oregon
freshmen defeated the Oregon Agricul
tural College first-year men, Friday
night, 'by the score of 81 to 18, only to
have the O. A. C. rooks come back and
win the second game of the series Sat
urday night by the close score of 25
The freshmen lost the second game by
getting rattled in the last few minutes
of play, when several opportunities were
given them to take the lead. In the
last game Durno was not as effective ki
shooting from the floor or from the foul
line, and his off day seemed to have a
disorganizing effect upon his team
Chapman and Brandon Star.
Both of the games were hard fought
from start to finish. Friday night the
freshmen outplayed the rooks in every
department. Their team-work and pass
ing was of the best, and they worked
like some well-oiled machine. Chapman
and Brandon showed up to advantage ifi
the first game at guard, and broke up
several of the Aggies attempts to score
from close range.
1’iiruo wus mt uiuiviuu.u star in me
first game, scoring 19 points for the
Oregon first-year men. Out of 14
chances to register fouls during the eve
ning, Durno missed only th.ee.
In the first game Coach Walker’s ag
gregation hud 59 shots at the basket
and registered 10 counters, against 0
out of 47 tries for O. A. C. The fresh
men easily had the best of the basket
shooting in the opening game, and their
playing was fast and snuppy.
Frosh Fail to Cinch.
In the second game the freshmen were
off color not only in shooting, but in
their team-work in general. They showed
in Friday’s game to be a better team
than the O. A. C. rooks, hut they lost
the series to them by loose playing in
the deciding contest. By winning one
of the two games here, the Aggies have
three wins chalked up over the Oregon
freshmen, ns they took both of the games
played at O. A. C.
The Aggie first-year men showed
more fight and speed in the second game,
but late in the first half they slowed up
considerably. This gave the Oregon quin
tet a chance to cinch the game, but riiey
did not take advantage of the oppor
tunity. The rooks came back strong in
the second half and were able to hold
The basket shooting of both teams
was ragged. They missed enough shots
from the floor to have won any game.
Jaoobberger missed several chances that
should have been registered. In the
last game the Aggies showed much bet
ter form titan they did on the night
previous, and really deserved the game.
McCart, who has been the shining light
of the Corvallis infants all season, cut
loose Saturday night aud scored eight
of the Aggies’ points.
WalkMr to Arrange Trip.
Although Durno, Oregon’s prenomonal
forward, was out of form in the last
game, he managed to score two field
baskets and ring four fouls, with a total
of eight points.
• V. » .
me S'lini » wiiu v. \ . ai'ses mu
freshmen's basketball season as far as
intercollegiate games are concerned.
Coach Walker is trying to arrange a
short trip for his men. playing some of
the crack high school teams of the state.
Freshmen (31) Rooks (IS)
l)urno (19) .F.Kincaid (2)
Jacobhergor (41...F... Kasberger (12)
Starr .*.C. McCart
Chapman (4) .G... Williams (10)
Brandon (4) .G. Arthur (2)
. Renolds (2)
Freshmen (20) Rooks (25)
Purno ^S) .F.Williams (9)
•Tacobberger (4) ...F. Arthur tO)
Starr (0) .C.McCart
Chapman (2) .G...... Kincaid
Brandon .G...... Renolds
WRITER ON RUSSIA IS GRADUATE
Mrs. John Reed.' wife of the Amer
i iean magazine writer, who is now iden
j tified with the Ilolsheviki movement in
, Russia, is a graduate of the University.
Her maiden name was Louise Bryant,
and her home was in Nevada when she
attended the University. She waa a
member of Zeta Iota Phi. a local sorority
iu existence at that time. Mrs. Reed
has recently returned from Russia and
has written many comments on the
Ilolsheviki program in that country.
FOR VOCATIONAL CENSUS
Plan to Q«t Speaker to Talk on Occu
pations in General; Will Have
In order to get a census of what.
vocations the women of the University
are intending to follow, and consequent
ly what topic they would prefei- having
discussed, a committee appointed from
both women’s league and Y. W. C. A.,
met yesterday afternoon with a com
mittee from the Associate Collegiate
Alumnae, to discuss the best way to go
about getting an appropriate speaker for
the discussion of vocations.
It was decided that as two girls were
appointed from each class, they
would see the respective members of
their class. It is planned then to get j
some good speaker who will be able to j
talk to the girls on vocations in gen
Later on the girls will divide into
groups, according to the vocations they
prefer hearing discussed, and specialists
in' their line will address each group.
Those appointed on the committee to
take the census are Lilian Hausler, Ella
Dews, Elva Bagley, Marian Spoeri,
Aileen Townsend, Nnnna Axtell, Gladys
Smith, and Ruth Miller.
Crandall First Lieutenant, Mu
larky Made Second
Lieutenant in Bat
Permanent Appointments Given
37 Non-commissioned Of- j
fciers This Week.
Important promotions wore announced
at drill hour yesterday. Robert Cos
griff, who has been commanding A com
pany. was made battalion adjutant.
Charles Crandall, who has been second
lieutenant of A company, was made a
first lieutenant and given command of
that company. Sergeant Douglas Mul
larky was made acting second lieuten
ant to take Lieutenant Crandall’s place.
Other appointments follow: Company
A—First sergeant, Nellis Hamlin; third
sergeant, Curtiss Peterson; fourth ser
geant, Harry Jamieson; corporals; J. E.
Warner, G. W. Taylor, Jack Montague,
and K. IViegel.
Company B—First sergeant, Morris
B. Bocock; second sergeant, Charles
Waugh; third sergeant. Robert McNary;
fourth sergeant. I. Chapman; sixth ser
geant, Julian Leslie; corporals, Donald
S. Dalgleisb, Martin Sicliel, Thurston
Laraway, Dorris W. Medley, and Paul
Company C—First sergeant, Harold
Grey; second sergeant, Dow Wilson;
third sergeant, Stanley Atkinson; fourth
sergeant, Edward Bentley; fifth ser
geant, Harold Newton; corporals, Merle
Margason, Bill Coleman. Dunn, James
Burgess, Flint Johns, and Merle Moore.
Company D—First sergeant. La Rue
Blackaby; second sergeant. Lyle Mc
Croskey; corporals, Clyde Maison, Bill
Steers, Harold Cake, Richard Avison,
Other appointments will be an
PRACTICE DEBATE HELD
BY TEAM TO MEET U.OFW.
Two Trials S heduled Against Alumni at
Eugene Before Clash With
A practice debate was held last Thurs
day at Pleasant Hill by the team which
will meet the University of Washington.
Kenneth Armstrong and Ralph Holzmau
won the affirmative. Hugh Brunk and
Carlton Savage upheld the negative.
The question was the same which will
be used in the intercollegiate debate,
"Resolved, That at the close of the pres
ent wax. the nations of the world should
establish an international supreme court,
to puss upon all national disputes, sup
ported by an international constabulary
to enforce its decrees.”
Two more practice debates will prob
ably he held before the clash with Wash
ington. These will be held against the
alumni at Eugene. Peter Croekatt and
Leon Ray will talk on the affirmative,
and Vernon Motschenbacher and Dick
Morris on the negative.
NEW EXHIBIT OPEN FOR WEEK
Work of Students of Portland Art
Museum on Display.
An exhibition of the work of the stu
dents of the Portland Art Museum
school is now open to the puhlie in the
studio of the architecture buildiug. The
display will remain a week.
FOR THAT SUNDAY PICNIC
Your wants supplied: Fruits, Candies, Ice Cream,
Lunches, Kodak Films, etc.
Special Prices to Students, Sororities and
Phone your order to
We have just received
a few numbers of our
new Spring Pumps
Come in and see the
beauties, they fit like a
glove; black and tan,
\ Louis and Military heels
$5 AND $6
FRANK E. DUNN. clothier.
845 WILLAMETTE STREET.
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO.
“The machine you will eventually buy”
Rents, Repairs, Supplies
New and Rebuilt Underwoods
391 Willumette St. Eugene branch
Dorris Photo Shop
— TRY — \
Eggiman’s Gandy Kitchen
For Good Candies and Ice Cream.
Springfield. .. 4th and Main Streets.
. v*.V**-*-*^*****%*%^*«.*^*w»-*A .VV>VWhV^«V«*. -*
For Best Photos
HU 1 n,L,
SHOULD BE DESIGNATED AS OUR FAVORITS
ME ING PLACE AND _
Our Official Headquarters
— IN PORTLAND, OREGON. TWO DINING
ROOMS WITH TABLE D’HOTE
MEALS FROM 25c UP.