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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1918)
Mrs._ Mabel Holmes Parsons has an
article in the last issue of the Portland
Grade Teachers’ Association bulletin in
which she advocates a municipal school
theatre for Portland, where at least
once a month a group of little plays,
written either by iocs! heacbere or etc
dents could be presented by teachers
FRED G. STICKELS
For Sheriff and Tax
A former student of the Uni
versity of Oregon asks for your
support at the polls on next Fri
day. Remember, him by casting
a favorable ballot
Mark X After No. 59.
ERS AND HATTERS
Cleaning, Pressing and
47 Seventh Avenue East.
Phone 72. 36 9th Ave. E.
A. P. Proctor and Roswell Dosch
Display Art Work.
Buckaroo Buffalo, Fawn and
Puma in Collection with
Prints and Portraits
Five statuettes and two portrait me
dallions by A. Phimister Proctor, who
is now at work on a memorial statue
soon to be placed on the Fniversity cam
pus. are on display in the exhibition
room in the Architecture Building. A
collection of Japanese prints, the prop
erty of Mr. Boswell Dosch, is also in
Mr. Proctor visited the campus two
! weeks ago. when he selected a sight for
his “Pioneer” statue. His statuettes in
| the exhibit were lent to the art depart.
; meat by prominent Portland people.
“His works.” said Mr. Dosch, “are won
derful interpretations of animal life.”
I The Buckaroo, one of Mr. Proctor’s
best known statuette, which was done
I in Pendleton. Oregon. is among the col
lection. “This piece." said Mr. Dosch.”
is full of life and action and shows
great finish of technique.”
The Buffalo, the Fawn and the Puma,
bronzed animals, are in the display. Ac
cording to Professor Dosch. there is
g’-eat contrast shown in these works.
The Buffalo and Puma contain great
force and strength expressed in a posi
tive manner, while in the Fawn there is
tone of appealing gentleness expressed
in a positive way.
A Figuerine of Martin Biddle or.
horse back and two portrait medallions
of Sherman Hall complete the exhibit
i of Mr. Proctor’s work.
Eight Japanese wood-block prints are
also in the exhibit. All the prints are
works of the eighteenth century and are
full of suggestiveness and atmosphere. A
rain scene by Hiroshige is especially in
teresting. “All the landscapes.” said Mr.
Dosch. “are reproductions of imaginary
scenes and are full of imagination and
romance. The fine rhythm of line nnd
relationship of tone is peculiarly Japan
♦ FOR FLAG WORKERS ♦
The scroll for the honor roll of ♦
♦ those who worked on the Regiment- ♦
♦ al flag is completed and ready to be ♦
signed. It is desired to have it all ♦
♦ signed ns soon ns possible. All wo- ♦
♦ men who did any work on the ban- ♦
^ ner can sign the scroll at Profes- ♦
♦ sor Adams’ office in the Architec- ♦
O ture building this week between the ♦
♦ hours of 1:30 and 2:30 p. m. ♦
♦ • GLADYS WILKINS, ♦
Don’t Forget The
MARX BARBER SHOP
Equip Yourself Right
BUY A NIFTY NEW LID
We have a splendid assortment of HATS and
CAPS of all kinds. We can make you look like
a man once more.
Paul Willoughby. W. Polders.
Yours For Service
9TH AND OAK STREET
'CUSS POLITICS QUIET
Few Candidates Declare Their
j Desire for Various Offices.
Grey May Be 19 Frexy; Dun
dore, Jamieson, Backstrand,
’20, t'» Bun; Kennedy for
Soph Head. ,
Since the climax of Wednesday's stu
dent body elections the political bubble
on the campus seems to have temporar
ily burst anl but little interest is mani
fest so far m the coming class elections.
Few candilates have declared them
selves so far and of these several are
still in doubt as to whether they will
run or not and others have not fixed
definitely on the office they wish to try
to land. Rumor has it that Harold Grey
will go out for the senior presidency and
that Billy Morrison also has his eye
out for a senior office, probably that of
class treasurer. The junior offices are
the only ones that promise much com
petition so fai. Jerry Backstrand. Har
ry Jamieson, aud Jack Dnndore arc all
in the candidate race for the presidency,
while Era Godfrey and Gladys Smith
will contest, the vice-presidency. Herald
White hopes to take care of the treas
ury. So fox no claimant for the job of
secretary has declared himself.
But three have declared themselves so
far for the sophomore offices. They
are John Kennedy, for president; Made
line Slotboom, for vice-president; and
Nish Chapman for treasurer.
FORUM NAME OF NEW CLUB
Helen McDonald Elected President at 1
The Forum, n new organization to
promote coed debate among the women
of the University, was organized in the
Administration building Wednesday af- i
ternoon at 4 p. m. A loose constitu- I
tion was adopted which admits any :
girl or faculty woman to participate in i
the activity of the society. The officers
elected were Helen McDonald, presi.
dent; Marie Badura, vice-president;
Erma Huff, secretary-treasurer; Stella
Sullivan, editor; and Helen Ilair, chair
man of the program committee. The
Forum plans to meet every other Wed
nesday at 7 p. m. in Professor Pres
cott’s room in the Administration
building. A program will be arranged
for May 15.
MEN ARE WANTED IN SHIPYARDS
Mr. Ausman, of Portland, on Campus
Asking for Summer Workers.
Mr. Ausman of the Grant Smith-Por
ter Ship Yards was on the campus today
and will be here tomorrow looking up
men who are thinking of doing work in
the ship yards this summer. There seems
to be a greater shortage of men than hud
been counted on, and Mr. Ausman is
anxious that college men who desire
work during the summer may kuow just
what the shipyards have to offer in the
way of hard work, good pay and patriotic
(Continued from page one.)
five chances perfectly.
Krueger pitched a nice game for the
Aggies, but he allowed the ten hits
gathered off of his delivery to he
bunched, which proved his downfall.
Chief Wilson,> twirling for the Varsity,
kept the eight hits gathered off of him
well scattered and good fielding helped
him out of the few holes that he got
Grebe and Lind Score Five Runs.
All of Oregons’ five runs were scored
by Grebe and Lind. Grebe crossed the
plate twice and Lind registered three
times. “Rabbit” raised his batting aver,
age somewhat in Saturday’s game, get
ting three out of five while Lind did not
allow his to take any noticeable drop,
getting tw'o safe cracks out of five jour
i neys to the rubber. Steers continued to
ride rough-shod over the Aggie twirl
ers, getting four safe bingles out of five
i times up.
Lind scored in the first frame after
having been struck out. Lodell missed
the third strike, lie recovered the hall
In plenty of time to get “Hack” at first
but Gurley dropped the peg. “Lefty”
then proceeded to second by pilfering
the base and scored on Steers first hit
of the day. “Dot” Medley failed to hold
up his batting average in Saturday’s
struggle as he did not connect safely in
five times up. Runquist hit in hard luck
in the last game as he met the ball
.squarely on each of his four trips to
at $29 to $39.50
By turning our efforts and
the prestige of our standing in -
the markets to the task of secur
ing styles that would measure -
up to the established standards
> of this house.
By saving in non-essentials;
By reproducing costly models,
By well planned advance buy
We have succeeded, almost
^ beyond anything that we had
■ hoped to accomplish.
Tomorrow we offer a truly ex
traordinary collection of Coats,
Suits and Frocks.
The FROCKS are georgette,
crepe de chine, taffeta, foulard
The SUITS are gabardine,
ricotine, serge and Jersey.
The COATS are bolivia, ve
lour and novelty coating.
ai> v t7 RT c j ERA , >
A fc- R VI cel j
the plate but the drives fell into the
hands of some fielder each time. In the
second inning he hit one to Rickson th.it
the Aggie second baseman had to catch
to keep it from going through him and
in the eighth Hubbard made a circus
catch of his line drive over third.
Ten Men Recolvo Letters.
Saturday’s contest ends the season
for both teams and while the O. A. C.
representatives have not pnt^up a won
derful exhibition of the national pastime
they have improved wonderfully during
the month they met the Varsity. Ten
Oregon men will get their letters in
baseball this year^ they are Medley,
Steers, Runquist, Sheehy, Grebe, Morri
son, Lind, Dunton, Berg and Wilson.
The box score:
O. A. C. B. R. H. O. A. E.
Hubbard, 3b.4 1 0 4 1 0
Lodell, ..5 1 1 3 0 1
Oleson, rf. ..2 0 0 0 0 1
Eikelman, rf. .2 0 1 0 0 0
Baldwin, cf. ........3 0 1 1 3 0
Gurley, lb .4 1 1 12 0 2
Preston, If.4 0 0 1 0 0
Sieberts, ..4 0 1 3 0 1
Rickson, 2b.4 0 2 1 4 1
Krueger, p.3 1 1 0 2 0
ILonig ..1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .,.30 4 8 25*10 6
'.Batted for Eikelman in the ninth.
♦One out when winning run was scored.
Oregon. B. R. II. O. A. 10.
Grebe, ss.5 2 3 4 6 3
Lind, lb.3 3 2 10 0 0
Medley, If.5 0 0 4 0 0
Steers, cf.3 0 4 4 0 0
iSheehy, 3b.3 0 1 2 3 0
Dunton, ..4 0 0 5 1 0
Morrison, 2b.3 0 0 0 2 0
Runquist, rf.4 0 0 2 0 0
Wilson, p.4 0 0 0 3 1
Totals .38 5 10 27 15 4
Summary:—Two base hits, Rickson,
Gurley, Steers. Struck out by Wilson,
5; by Krueger, 2. First base on balls,
off Wilson, 2; Krueger, 2. First base on
errors, O. A. C., 4; Oregon, 6. Stolen
bases, Lind, Hubbard and Sieberts; Hit
by pitcher, Krueger by Wilson. Time
of game, 2 hours 15 minutes. Umpire,
The Score by Innings:
123456789 R. H. E.
O. A. C. ..1 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0—4 8 6
| Oregon ,,.1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2—5 10 4
U. OF 0. I2TOEY
WE WILL CALL YOU FOE ALL TRAINS.
Quick Service for City and Country. All Niyht Service.
When Ordering1 Groceries, Don’t For
get to Mention
“LANE COUNTY CREAMERY BUTTER.”
Always Fresh and Good.
LANE COUNTY CREAMERY.
Fresh Milk, Cream and Buttermilk.
48 PARK STREET. TELEPHONE 117.
SHOULD BE DESIGNATED AS OUR FAVORITE
MEETING PLACE AND
Oisr Official Headquarters
— IN PORTLAND, OREGON. TWO DINING
ROOMS WITH TABLE D’HOTE
MEALS FROM 26c UR.