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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1918)
EUGENE. OREGON, SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1918.
FOR JUNIOR WEEK-END
Tentative Program Framed
Which Includes Military
Feature as New
Canoe Expenses in Water Fete
Not to Exceed $10, Say
Those in Charge.
Special committees, to have charge
of the events of junior week-end, May
9, 10 and 11, were appointed by Paul
Spangler, president of the junior class,
at a meeting of the general committee
Dwight Wilson and Mary Murdock
will have charge of the junior prom,
Nellis Hamlin and Harriet Garrett will
supervise the decorations for the dance,
and Marion Coffey was appointed to
manage the feature and the programs.
The patrons and patronesses will be in
vited by Genevieve Dickey, while Helen
McDonald will arrange for the music.
All members of this committee say the
dance will be “the best yet.”
May Have Sham Battle.
Charles Comfort and Harold Gray
head the committee for a military fea
ture, which they say will probably be
in the nature of a sham battle and a
Carl Nelson will see that the fresh
men give the “O” a coat of paint, and
Lawrence Hershner will supervise the
University clean-up work, which occu
pies a part of “campus day.”
The canoe fete on the mill race will
be in charge of Roberta Sehuebel and
George Taylor. They announce that all
entries which compete for the cup must
not exceed a $10 expense limit, to in
clude canoe rent, decorations, light
'Parade plans are under the manage
ment of Henry English and Dorothy
Elegal. Harold Newton is in charge of
all publicity plans.
The class is considering a men’s inter
class swimming meet at the mill race,
as one of the events. Bill Morrison was
appointed by Spangler to determine if
such a plan is feasible.
Tentative Program Announced.
The following tentative program, sub
ject to change, was discussed by the
Thursday morning: Clean-up on cam
pus; painting of “O”.
Thursday afternoon. Baseball game
(Continued on page three)
0REG0I9 If 23-22
Lemon-Yellow Takes Washing
ton Into Camp First Game
in Exciting Overtime
Steers Throws Winning Basket
After Count Was Tied 20
20; Cook Shoots 12 Fouls.
Oregon took the first of the series of
two games from the University of Wash
ington. at Seattle Thursday evening,
by a score of 23 to 22, after five min
utes’ overtime had been played. The
game ended 20 to 22, so an extra period
of five minutes was decided upon, dur
ing which Oregon managed to score 3
points to Washington’s 2.
Bill Steers threw the winning basket
just as the whistle blew, ending the con
test. The first half ended with the
score 12 to 10 in favor of Coach Hunt’s
In the second half, Oregon speeded up
and scored 10 points to the S gathered
by the Washington quintet. Cook, of
Washington, tossed 12 fouls during the
course of the evening. He was in far
better shape than when the teams met
The second game of the series was
played last night, after which the team
left for Portland, where they meet the
fast Multnomah Athletic club squad in
a return game. The series with the
University of Washington closes the in
tercollegiate basketball season for Ore
gon, and the game with Multnomah is
the last scheduled contest of the year.
The victory assures Oregon of secoad
place in the western division of the
TO ASSIST A. F. REDDIE
Senior Chosen to Help in Dramatic In
terpretation Classes of the
Charlotte Banfield, ’IS, has been
chosen as assistant in the University
classes of dramatic interpretation. Miss
Banfield, who succeeds Mrs. J. F.
Thorne, was selected by Professor A.
F. Reddie, head of the department, aft
er he had searched through the east,
as well as through the state, for »n
assistant. Mrs. Thorne resigned so^e
time ago. to take up work in Portland.
‘'The department seems to demand
some one who is a graduate of the Uni
versity, and who understands the dra
matic situation here and in the state,”
said Professor Reddie. “I looked in
Portland and in the east, but could find
no one as capable as Miss Banfield.”
Miss Banfield has a reader's diploma
from the Gillespie School of Expression
in Portland, and a professional diploma
from Mrs. Gillespie, which she received
upon the completion of a post-graduate
course. She has had professional ex
perience in full evening programs of
interpretative reading. She registered
in the University two and one-half years
ago, and has been a major in Mr. Reddie's
department for the last two years.
The duties that Miss Banfield will
have as assistant have not ns yet been
decided. She will probably conduct all
classes in Mr. Reddie’s absence. She
will help in the coaching of plays and
in conferences with major students in
20 OF FIRST ORDNANCE
MEN WIN NON-COM RANK
Sam Bullock, ex-18, Member of Class,
Writes of Success From
Sam Bullock, ex ’IS, a member of
the first ordnance class at tre Univer
sity lost fall, writes Karl Onthank,
alumni secretary, giving the correct ad
dresses of 20 of the members of his class
in ordnance who are now stationed with
him at Camp Dodge, la. The letter
reveals the fact that every one of the
20 at Camp Dodge are either corporals
or sergeants. Bullock is a sergeant,
After completing the six weeks’
course at the University last November,
the 50 members of the class were sent
to San Antonio, Tex., for a further
training course of six weeks in the gov
ernment arsenal at that placet. From
San Antonio the men were sent to
various camps for active duty.
Bullock says that the men have been
instructed to give their addresses as
A. O. B. D. in France, as they are like
ly to leave at any time now. Bullock’s
address now is Company C, Second Bat
talion, A. O. B. D. in France, Camp
EMBARGO ON GUNS TO LIFT
University Battalion Soon to Get Ord
nance—Rifle Club Clash Nears.
William Bebee has received word from
the government that the embargo on
sending rifles and equipment to private
citizens will be lifted in a few weeks.
This will mean, he said, that the men
of the University battalion can then be
furnished with regular army rifles.
“As soon as the embargo is lifted,’’
he said, “they will notify me by tele
graph from Washington, and we will
send in the names of the men. and guns
and ammunition will be sent.”
The Rifle club’s first meet will be
held in two weeks with the Springfield
club. Mr. Rebec said. The local team
is not showing as good form as he
would desire, he said, but added that he
expected by the time the meet cane off
they would show marked improvement.
“We don’t want to let Springfield down
us the first thing,” he said.
GLEE CONCERT MARCH 16
Program to Be Up to Standard; Gold
“0’s” Soon to Be Given Out.
The University men's glee club will
soon be getting into action again. Prac
tices will begin aoon for the annual con
cert in Eugene, and as this is scheduled
for March 16. this makes necessa-y
heavy work up to that time. The pro
gram for this concert has not yet been
announced, but it will be up to the stand
ard of the previous programs of the
The gold “O's” have been sent for
and will be given to the members with
in the next week.
DEAN FOX'S OFFER
Telegram Received From Miss
Mabel Cratty Agreeing to
Six Months’ Stay
Leave of Absence to Extend
From First of April to
Dean Elizabeth Fox received a ■tele
gram yesterday afternoon from Mabel
Cratty, national executive secretary of
the Young Women’s Christian Associa
tion, stating that her offer to go to
France for six months, will be accepted.
‘‘I am surely going,” said Dean Fox
yesterday, after receiving the telegram.
Dean Fox intends to leave the Uni
versity at the beginning of the third
term, and will sail for France about
the first of April. She will take a leave
of absence, and expects, according to
the present understanding, to return to
the campus next November.
When Dean Fox received the request
that she go to France to engage in war
work for the Y. W. C. A., she replied
that she would go for six months,
should her services be of value for only
that time; also that President P. L.
Campbell wins on his way to New York,
to attend a convention of the National
Education association, and he would con
fer writh Miss Cratty about the matter.
In the telegram that Dean Fox received
yesterday, Miss Cratty stated that, al
though she had not seen President
Campbell yet, the six months' offer
would be accepted.
Although Miss Fox has not heard
directly from President Campbell since
he left, she believes, from what he said
before he went to New York, that her
plans will be satisfactory.
Dean Fox thinks that her work in
France will be as a social secretary
among the Red Cross nurses at one of
the base hospitals.
“SI” SIMOLA WILL NOT
WRESTLE AGAINST O.A. C.
115-Pounder Decides to Enter Ordnance
Course; Bruce Flegal to Take His
Place; Men Work Hard.
Oregon’s hopes to take the coming
wrestling meet with O. A. C. next week,
received a severe setback yesterday when
“Si” Simola definitely decided to enter
the ordnance course, and consequently
give up the mat game. This deprives Ed
Shockley of a good chance to take the
115-pound event, as from comparative
showings against the Washington light
weight, Simola appeared the favorite
over the O. A. C. grappler.
Bruce Flegal will take Simola’s place.
Flegal was a member of the team last
year, and gave a good account of him
self, although losing his match on two
decisions. Flegal has not been doing
much wrestling this year, and is not
iu the best of shape.
Shockley is putting his men through
strenuous workouts every night, to have
them in the best possible condition. All
of them are still somewhat overweight.
POETRY PAMPHLET ARRIVES
Library Receives Copies of Representa
tive American Verse.
Several copies of a pamphlet called,
“Representative American Poetry,” have
been received at the University library,
and may be had at the loan desk. The
pamphlet is edited by Braithewaite and
Schnittkind, and contains a number of
poems representative of the genuine
poetry which is being produced now.
Several of the names appearing in the
book are Edgar Lee Masters, Sara Tess
dale, Edith M. Thomas, Morris Rosen
feld, WilJa Sibert Cather, Helen Gray
Cone, and Harriet Prescott Spofford,
besides other poets less well known.
PARSONS AT KELLY FIELD
Expects to Enter Aviation Corps; Geary
and King in Texas.
Johnny Parsons, who is making ap
plication to enter the aviation corps, is
now stationed at Kelly Field, Tex. He
writes that Art Geary, TO, is studying
in the balloon school, and Dal King, a
former Oregon student, is a lieutenant
in charge of a recruit line at 'he sane
SWIM MARCH 8 - IS
Meet to Be Held in Hayward
Hall. Types of Diving
and Strokes to Be
Highest Individual Winners to
Get Bathing Suit. Girls
Urged to Compete.
The annual co-ed interclass swimming
meet will be held on the evenings of
March S and 15, at S o’clock, in Hay
ward Hall, according to announcement
made by Jeannette Moss, manager of
There will be the different types of
diving and contests with the different
strokes in swimming, for form and speed,
so that ample opportunity will be given
the girls to participate, says Miss Moss.
However, each girl entering must take
part in at least three events. For in
stance, she. might swim breast etroke,
back stroke and side stroke for form.
Individual and class scores will be kept,
and the girl winning the highest in
dividual score will receive a bathing suit,
to be presented by the. Women's Ath
Life-saving Stunt Feature.
A life-saving stunt will be one of the
features of the meet. The girl will swim
the length of the tank in her dress
and shoes, undress in eight, feet of water,
retrieve her clothes and tow some one
her own weight 40 feet.
“Every girl who wants to try out for
the meet should hand in her name right
away, either to Miss Thompson or Miss
Winslow,” says Miss Moss. “We want
as many girls as possible to come out,
so that each class may have a good
showing. ( Those who are in the inter
class meet will have the best chance of
making the Varsity team if we swim
against O. A. C. next semester.”
Admittance to the intcrclass meet is
to be by invitation, and each girl parti
cipating will be allowed to invite a defi
nite number of people.
Many Events to Be Held.
The events will be as follows: Swim
ming for form, breast, back and side
strokes, trudgeon and crawl; dives for
form, spring, standing spring, running
spring, and two elective; speed, plunge
for distance, 20-yard breast stroke, back
stroke and free stylo sprints, and a
40-.vard free style sprint; relay race,
with probably four or six entrances from
FRESHMAN TO REPRESENT
UNIVERSITY IN ORATORY
Abe Rosenberg Practicing on War Topic;
Other Delegates to Go to
Salem March 8.
At the state oratorical contest to be
held at Salem, Marbc 8, the University
of Oregon will be represented by two
delegates from each class, in addition to
Abe Rosenberg, representing the Univer
sity, and William Hnseltine, manager of
the forensic council.
Rosenberg, a freshman in the Uni
versity, has been workng very hard on
his topic, which deals with a war prob
lem, and Professor Prescott expects him
to do very well. The class representa
tives are to be chosen at class meetings
In the contest will be representatives
of all the universities and colleges in the
state. Oregon has won many first
places in past contests.
Next year the contest will take place
at the University, and as it has always
been the custom to elect the president
from the college holding the contest, he
will be a University of Oregon man. This
election will be held on March 9, the
day after the contest in Salem.
PROF. STAFFORD SPEAKSTO CLUB
Addresses City Club of Portland on
Chemical Industry in Oregon.
Professor O. F. Stafford addressed
the City club in Portland yesterday, <>n
the “Present Possibilities and Impossi
bilities in the Application of Electricity
to Chemical and Metallurgical Industries
in Oregon.” These lectures, which are
being given by men of the University
faculty, were arranged by the University
school of commerce for the months of
February and March.
JOINT COUNCIL TO DECIDE
JUNIOR WEEK FINANCES
Pan-Hellenic and Student Committee Will
Determine Admitting of House
A joint meeting of student council
aud Pan-Hellenic committees, to decide
financial matters concerning entertain
ment of guests at junior week-end will
take the place of regular executive com
mittee meeting Monday afternoon at 3
o'clock, in Mr. Tiffany’s room. The
sororities are being urged to have guests
this year, and because of the added ex
pense of all things, they feel that their
friends should be admitted without charge
for a number of the events, including the
senior play and some of the athletic
Members of the joint, committee are
Harry Crain. Ray Couch, Emma Woot
ton Hall, from the student council;
Charles Dundore, president of the sen
ior class; and Gladys Wilkins, Elizabeth
Carson, and Lurline Brown, from Pan
Hellenic. A plan of financial co-opera
tion will be attempted on Monday after
noon. Nothing can be decided about
admission to the senior play, however,
until the seniors meet on Wednesday.
A special meeting of the student coun
cil will be held on Wednesday night at
S o’clock, in I)r. Gilbert's room, to dis
cuss matters relative to financial co
JACK DUNDORE PRESIDENT
OF CATHOLIC SOCIETY
Newman Club Elects Officers for New
Year; Membership Is Now
Officers for the Newman chib, a cam
pus organization of Roman Catholic stu
dents, were elected Thursday night, at
the first meeting of the members this
Jack Dundore was chosen president,
Helen Manning, secretary, and John
The membership roll is 40 at present.
James Sheehy, retiring president, is the
only officer of the club who returned
to college this year.
Plans for a dance, to be given next
term, under the auspices of the society,
The club meets on the second Thurs
day of each month.
The list of members follows:
Ana O’Farrell, Helen Casey, Allen
Casey, May M. Stalp, John Madigan,
John Kelleher, Joseph Springer, Jo
Driscoll, Carlotta Reed, Irene F. Rader,
Genevieve Rowley, Ruth Cowan, Flor
ence M. Powers, Thomas I. Chapman,
John Finnernn, John Masterson, Jack
Dundore, Arthur Berg, Adrienne Epping,
Louise Manning, Helen Manning, Mary
Gaffney, Franz Jacobberger, Herb Hey
wood, Thelmia Stanton, Tom Hardy,
William J. Russell, James Sheehy, John
Brook, Charles Dundore, Nellie Reidt,
Anthony Goreczky, and Marian Coffey.
BEZDEK SAYS BASEBALL
MAKES GOOD SOLDIER
Coach Now With Pittsburg Club Thinks
Sammy’s Physique and Stature
Due to Game.
Hugo Bezdek has broken forth in a
This time he asserts that it’s nothing
less than the existence of that pet hobby
of his, baseball, that is responsible for
the superiority of the American soldier
both in physique and stature.
This claim was displayed in the Bos
ton Globe for February ‘J'J, the article
written by Robert Ripley, under illus
trative and decorative cartoons.
Nor does Bez's optimism stop there.
He goes right on to say that the de
terioration of the English, French, and
Italian physique is directly due to the
lack of some strenuous, systematic exer
cise. According to his version, the Eng
lish cricket is a cross between a village
gossip and a tea party; the French
fencing and cycling are wholly inade
quate and the Italian “boece,” or bowl
ing, is beyond the pale.
Now manager of the Pittsburg Na
tional league baseball team, Bez still
remains faithful to his first love, aud
toots the basebull horn consistently.
The story goes on to say that some
time ago a committee from the British
parliament was appointed to investigate
these very conditions, and found that
a lack of consistent and steady athletic
development in their country accounted
for the superiority of the American ath
letes in the famous Olympic games.
Companies Try Same Problem
Two Successive Days;
Drill Given in Advancing Under
Cover—Exposed Body of
Men Wiped Out.
Executing the problem of advancing
on a supposed enemy, located under
cover on the site of the field engineering
practice trenches, the University bat
talion at drill Thursday and Friday did
fairly good work the first day, but with
some conspicuous errors, and yesterday,
made an almost perfect advance. Can
tain E. W. Allen, of the battalion, and
Lieutenant Leslie Tooze, of the United
States army, who acted as umpires, give
high praise to the splendid improve
ment made by the battalion over the
first day's efforts.
Three companies constituting the fir
ing line, were arranged in a quarter
circle, with the crest near the pt actio*
trenches as a center. They were or
dered to advance in scattered squad
columns across the first zone, then de
ploying as skirmishers across the
swinmp, which constituted the second
zone, and when established on the firing
line, charge across the Inst zone to tbs
enemy. The problem, which consisted
in advancing successful and correctly
across the field, was given as an exer
cise in control through non-commissioned
officers, and was not intended as a
simulation of combat conditions.
Distribution of Companies.
Captain Rny Couch, in chnrge of the
battalion, wss ordered to distribute his
companies as follows: A company, on
Columbia between Seventeenth and Nine
teenth; C company, at Nineteenth and
Agate, and I) company, at Nineteenth
and Onyx. B company was to be held
in support at Nineteenth and Columbia
until the advance of the firing line was
well under way, and then sent in scat
tered squad columns, taking advantage
of all available cover, to the corner of
Eighteenth and Agate.
When the companies were success
fully established, the sham fight began.
In speaking of the first day’s battle,
Captain Allen said, “It was fairly good
in spots, but there was plenty of room
D company was ruled out because in
(Continued on page two)
Y1C1 EXPECTS ISO
Banquet Guests to Inciude All
Miss Outler, National Secre
tary, to Be Present; Re
ports Will Be Oiven.
Approximately 150 are expected to
attend the annual Y. W. C. A. banquet,
to be given at the Osburn hotel next
Wednesday evening at 6:30. This num
her includes members of the faculty in
terested in Y. W. C. A., speakers who
have addressed the weekly meetings, ad
visory board members, and all the Y. W.
C. A. members.
Miss Kthel Cutler, Y. W. C. A. na
tional secretary, will be here for the
occasion. Miss Cutler has been travel
ing over the country visiting the college
associations, iu regard to the classes
for the study of Christian democracy.
She was here last Thursday to confer
with Dean Klizabeth Fox, who also is
interested in the organization of these
classes. From here Miss Cutler went
to visit Albany College and the Chc
mawa Indian School, but will return
Mrs. Ceorge T. Gerlinger, Y. W. C. A.
representative of the field committee
of the northwest, also has been invited,
but it is not known yet whether
she will be able to attend.
Announcements of the election of of
ficers for the campus Y. W. C. A., and
the elections to the advisory board, will
he made at that time. Reports of the
work of the year will be given in the
form of toasts, although Miss Cutler
will be the chief speaker of the evening.
Kssie Maguire, Delilah McDaniel and
Helen Brenton compose the committee
in eharge of the banquet.