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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1919)
Committee Plans to Cast His
Latest Work, “The New
Earth,” in Bronze.
A memorial to Roswell Doscb, late as
sistant professor in Modeling and Draw
ing at (be University, is being promoted
by representatives of (he faculty and stu
President Campbell, Mrs. George Ger
liuger. Professor A. II. Sehroff, Dr.
George Rebee, Dean K. F. Lawrence and
Glenn Stanton, have been named as com
mittee on the Roswell Doscb Memorial.
“It is expected that funds sufficient to
have his latest work, ‘The New Earth,’
cast in bronze, will be raised,” said Dean
Lawrence. "Several contributions have
already been received. Any amount, no
mntter how large or small, will be ac
Those desiring to contribute should
remit to L. IT. Johnson, treasurer of the
Roswell Doscb Memorial fund.
Mr. Doscb was for three years in
structor in modeling and drawing at the
University prior to his nttendanee at (he
Officers' Training Corps at the Presidio
this summer, where he received his com
mission as second lieutenant.
“Mr. Dosch was recognized as without
n peer among the sculptors of the north
west,” said Dean Lawrence, lie was also
a student of Bourdelle in Paris.
Lieutenant Dosch’g death occurred at
Portland, Oregon on November 27, after
seven weeks’ illness from Spanish ihflu
enze followed by pneumonia.
FIJIS, DELTA TAUS, ORE
GON CLUB, KAPPA SIGS WIN
(Continued trom page one.)
iibout a half dozen fouls, but he missed
all of them.
Oregon Club Looks Strogg.
By eliminating the A. '1'. O.’s the Ore
gon club proved that they have a team
that will have to be taken into considera
tion when the prospects of league B are
discussed, the Oregon ('lab’s fortune lies
In Rouslieau, forward, who outfoxed the
A. T. O. Runrds and sneaked across a
counter every now and then.
The only two trump cards that the A.
r. O.’s held last night were Bouncy and
Huggins, who did all of the scoring for
the losers. The team work of the A. T. O.
gang was not what might have been
expected and they will need a great deal
bf practice if they expect to come out on
Pella Tan Delta (11) Sigma Chi (-1)
Hranstetter.F. Moore (21
Askey ((!).('. Breed (2)
E. Madden. Maddock
0. Madden.(1. Blake
Oregon Club (ID) Alpha Tati Omego(11)
Estes (2).F.Bonney (4)
Rousleau (7).b'.. Cameron
Butler(2) Smith..C.Huggins (7)
]>avis. Butler.... <!.Whitaker
Purdy (2).O. llildebraiidBushiuitn
Throe Hundred at Fast Cam os.
Three hundred fans hung over the rail
>f the balcony In tin' men’s gym on Tues
day afternoon, gltried, guffawed and hol
lered over the first two games of the
series. In the first of the “knoek-down
drag out” affairs the Betas were beaten
by the Kappa Sigs by the small score of
J1 2 while in the'second farce the Fiji*
had things their own way and nearly
whitewashed the Sigma TS’us beating them
Free throws, caused by frequent fouls
in the Beta-Kappa Slg game, occupied
most of the time allotted for play and
had the Betas a four shooter with any
degree of accuracy the score would have
been in their favor. As it was. the only
scores made in this bout were made by
free throw* ar.d Still won the game for
♦ho Pigs when he hrokc the tie by drop
ping one in during the last half minute of
play. Of the steller variety “Pinkie" Boy
len shone for the Sigs. Pink Hint "Pubs"
Mill key tangled consistently giving the
fans murh harmless amusement. Callison
tossed in the Betas two point* from free
Ritter Helps FIJIs Win.
The Fiji* swamped the Sigma Nus by
the stellar performing of Art Hitter.
Judging from his share of the Fijis’
points Art plays basketball nearly as well
as he does baseball. For the Sigma Nub,
Gilbert wanned up to the game consider
! ably as did also Matthieu. However,
“Wes” Shattuek deserves the laurels for
it was he that made the Sigrna Nus’ lone
As a whole the games were beside be
ing amusing also interesting with now
and then a flash of fairly good team work
and the rooters appeared satisfied with
The Sigma Nus were crippled by the
loss of “Si” Starr, who was unable to
play because of the condition of his eyes,
and “Chuck” Comfort who was a letter
man last year. The Betas who were
counting much on the skill of “Skeeter”
Mnnorud and Bill Morrison were unfor
tunate when these two diminutives werp
not allowed to play. “Skeet’s” bruised
head which ho received in football kept
him out of action while Bill was a sub
on last year's varsity quintet and thus
he was also barred.
Kappa >Sig (.”) Beta (2)
Still (15).F. Watson
Fiji (10) Sigma Nu (2)
■Ritter (0).C. ITaysHp
La ranch (1).F. Hollenbeck
Gray.F. Shattuek (1)
Referred Bill Hayward.
MEI SEEK EUNICE
TO ME ACADEMY
Examinations to be Held on
Campus; Many Applicants
• From Over State.
At least a dozen applicants seeking
appointment to the U. S. Naval academy
at Annapolis will be on the campus to
morrow to take the examinations and
personal interviews necessary for their
recommendation to Congressman Hawley
from the University, according to Karl
< hit hank.
Mr. Ontlmnk has received no fewer
than fifteen letters from men throughout
the state', during the past week, seeking
information about the examinations.
Many of them are from seniors in high
schools in all parts of this congressional
district; a few from men in civil life and
a number of university students have
signified their intention of taking the
The examinations will be held in Pro
fessor 'Winger’s room in the Adminis
tration building from S a. m. until 4 p.
m. tomorrow. A committee composed of
Prof. Ik Ik DeCou, chairman; Colonel W.
II. C. llowen, Professors Eric Allen, lk
11. McAlister and Ik Ik Boynton will
have charge of the examinations and in
Following the examinations and the
grading of papers each applicant will he
given a personal interview by the com
mittee in charge so that his personal fit
ness can lie judged. The names of the
successful applicants are telepgrnphed to
Congressman Hawley by the University
and he will in turn «xort his influence
in gaining the applicants to the academy.
Applicants for the appointments were
few last week and for a while no one
had made application to take the exami
nations. Stories telling this fact which
were printed in the Portland papers and
letters announcing the examinations
which were sent to the high schools of
the state by the University last week
caused the shower of letters which the
president’s office lias received during
the past week, in the opinion of Mr.
SCIENCE CLUB TO MEET ..••
The University Science Club will meet
on Tuesday evening, January 21, in room
25, Heady hall. Professor lk E. DeOon
will speak on ’The Development of Jap
Wallace’s (Obak) Cigar Stove, SOI
Will. Complete line Cigars and Cigar
Pod Cross Pharmacy for service and
Ped Cross Pharmacy; students store.
Y\ c Make Our Own Candies.
The Oregana Confectionery
11th Near Alder.
;AI! sorts of Pastry, Fountain Drinks and Tee Cream,
“Get an Oregon Short—Thick
Advanced Geology Students to
Benefit; Additions to be
Made to Museum.
An appropriation of $200 has been
granted Dr. Earl L. Packard, of the de
partment of ecology, by the California
Academy of Science, of which society he
is a member, for the purpose of re
search work and collections of cretaceous
fossils from southwestern Oregon.
This appropriation, Dr. Packard says,
will mean a great deal to the department!
of geology here at the University, both
in an opportunity for field work by the
advanced students in geology and in addi
tions to the museum and geological lit
The Academy of Science makes this j
appropriation to Dr, Packard for field
work in the study and collections of rocks
and fossils Tic then is granted the use
of all their laboratories and libraries for
his analysis, and adds to their museum
the results of his work. In addition to
this collection he will make a report to*
the academy which they will publish, j
However, any duplicates found in his
work will he given to the local museum
as well as the result of his findings in
published form, according to Dr. Packard.
The most of the work will be done by j
Dr. Packard during the coming summer •
near the localities of Medford and Ash- <
land and other towns of southwestern
Oregon. However, ho hopes to take some
short trips at different times in the
spring and it will be on these trips that
lie plans to take advanced members of
his geology' classes. Refore this time such |
trips have been impossible because of the |
expense attached but the appropriation J
makes possible splendid opportunities for;
field work, according to Dr. Packard.
The California Academy of Science, of
which Dr. Packard, Dr. ,T. F. Bovard and
Professor A. R. Sweetser are members,
is an old institution of the western states
for the promotion of science research
work. A few years ago the society moved
into splendid buildings in Golden Gate
park in San Francisco and has a very in
teresting museum there which they have
put in not only for the use of persons
especially interested in the sciences but
for the laymen.
RETURNS FROM ACADEMY
Joo Ingrain, Discharged from Navy, may
Enter College in Spring.
Joe Ingram, a freshman at the Univer
sity lust year, and a member of the I'hi
Delta Theta fraternity, is hack on the
campus for a few days, after having at
tended the naval academy at Annapolis
since May, 1918. He has been dis
hcaigcd from the navy and expects to
enter college in the spring term.
According to the new ridings, he would
have had to attend the academy for four
years in order to obtain his commission.
As he would then have been: commis
sioned in the regular navy, and not in
the reserve, he decided to apply for dis
charge. lie has a brother who is about
to graduate at the academy.
Ingram, whose home is in Portland,
is a l.ine dn high school graduate in the
clas sof June, 1917. He expects to
work as a clerk on one of the committees
at Salem for the next month and a half.
For first-elnss work and service send
your clothes to Domestic Laundry. Spe
cial care given students trade.
Are preferred by many to
spectacles, because of their
greater convenience and
They possess many advantages, but the successful fit
ting of eyeglasses requires special skill and care as well as
a large assortment of mountings to select from.
OUR FACILITIES FOR DOING THIS WORK ARE
We will not allow an ill-fitting pair of eyeglasses to leave
SHERMAN W. MOODY
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
881 Willamette Street
Men on Campus Fail to Fill
Blanks; Students Urged
to Use Dispensary.
‘‘The boys of the University are not
making out the daily health reports as
they should,” said Dr. J. F. Bovard,
chairman of the student health commit
tee. “At present the flu condition on
the campus seems to be improving but
it will continue to do so only as long as
all the precautions are kept up and the
daily health reports are probably one of
the most important of these precau
The girls, who had practice in this
last term, are doing their part but the
boys do. not seem to be educated up to
it yet, was th« opinion of Dr. Bovard.
On one day it was found that only four
girls from an enrolment of over 500 did
not make out the health reports, while
on the same day more than 100 boys
from practically the same number failed
to do so.
Reports Are Best Safeguard.
Every man outside the fraternities and
the dormitory are the ones who have
this to do, and they should not neglect
it. “The use of the report is the best
safeguard of the University,” said Dr.
Bovard, “and it is the duty of the stu
dents to make them out and the duty of
The faculty to ask for them.”
When a student fails to hand in a
health report the files must be gone
through to find whether that student was
present in the school that clay; if so he
is probably in good health but if not he
may be ill and the case must be looked
into further. The report coming into the
office really means that the student is
well enough to attend classes, no report
► hould mean that a student is unable to
be in school.
| J ne health committee wnnts it under
stood,” said Dr. Bovard, “that no student
or member fo the faculty should try to
be in the classroom with even a slight
cold. Stay homo until you are well, and
you will get back sooner and will not
.endanger others in the meantime. A rule
to this effect has been made by 'President
Campbell, on the recommendation of the
student health committee, and it must be
kept by everjr one if not for yoor own
sake at least for the sake of others.”
“Use the University dispensary free
ly,” went on Dr. Bovard, “for in this
way the student may protect himself
and a close watch may be kept on the
health conditions on the campus."
At the assembly Wednesday President
Campbell urged upon the students the
necessity of cooperating with the health
♦ TORCH AND SHIELD ♦
♦ announces the initiation of the fol- ♦
♦ lowing men: ♦
♦ PINKY BOYLEN ♦
♦ RALPH BURGESS ♦
♦ ART RITTER «■
♦ JOHNNY HOUSTON ♦
♦ CHARLES HUGGINS ❖
♦ SANFORD GEHR O
♦ SI STARR v
♦ VERNE DUDLEY ♦
♦ JOHN MURCHIE ❖
♦ JACK HOLDEN ♦
♦ EVERETT BRANDENBURG ♦
♦ FRANK JACKSON ♦
♦ CLAIRE KEENEY <S>
♦ HAROLD ROBERTS ♦
E. 7th St.
Marinello To-'Iet Articles
Hair Goods Made to Order
Hair Dressing Parlors
Register Building; Phone 1009
Manicuring, Scalp and Face Treat
ing. Switches made from combings.
"PRETTY ankles always
decrees Dame Fashion. Clothe your
ankles in America’s Handsomest Hosiery—
Mrs. E. D. Matlock, Proprietor.
67 Ninth Avenue East.
By the smartness and correctness of their
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of dependable makes.
You’ll find those kind of clothes here.
Made By Kuppenheimer
in the nobbiest new models
$35, $40, $45 and Up.
The new Spring Shapes are in, $5.00.
They’re Guaranteed to Satisfy You.
$3.50 TO $7.
We are offering for your selection a wide
HATS AND CAPS FOR SPRING.
The Home of Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes for Men.