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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1925)
SCHAFER TD GIVE
Former Oregon Man Will Be
On Portland Faculty
ANDREW FISH TO TEACH
European and Pacific Coasl
History to Be Featured
The history courses of the Port
land summer session will be given
by Dr. Joseph Schafer, superin
tendent of the Wisconsin historical
association and former professor of
history on the campus, and Dr.
Andrew Fish, professor of history
in the University.
Ur. Schafer, who is well known to
the people of Oregon because of liis
books and his long service at the
University, will give the com
mencement address at the Univer
sity' of South Dakota on his way
west from Madison.
Two Courses Planned
He will teach ono course in
Northwest history, a field in which
he is an outstanding authority. It
will deal with the region between
the Mississippi river and the Paci
fic, with emphasis upon the Pacific
coast division of the area. His
other course will be on American
statesmanship and statesmen, and
will consist of a concrete study of
statesmanship through an investi
gation of the careers of represen
tative public men of the middle per
iod, about 1840 to 1800.
Ur. Schafer is the author of
"History' of the Pacific Northwest,’1
"The Pacific Slope and Alaska,”
"The Acquisition of Oregon Terri
tory,” and since 1022 ho has been
editor of the Wisconsin magazine of
history. He was professor anc
head of the department of history
of the University from 1004 tc
Early Documents Studied
His present activities are con
tered on the campus of the Univer
sity of Wisconsin at Madison where
he has access to a great many early
documents and files on early liis
Ur. Fish will give two courses it
European history—medieval civil
ization and Europe from 1815 ti
1014. The formor will give a com
prehensive picture of political, re
ligious, nnd social conditions ii
Europe from the breakup of the
Homan empire to the time o'
Dante. The latter will give the de
velopment of nationalism and de
mocracy in the nintebnth century.
Basketball Team Wins
Three Contests in North;
Several Players Injured
(Continued from page one)
dents who by dozens of tolograms
sent their support north. The mes
sages were always before the play
ers from the time the first ones
begun to pour in. Each was read
to the men as it came in, and then
all were neatly stacked where they
could be referred to at leisure. They
kept coming in every hour of the
day before the Idaho contest, and
just before the men went on the
floor that night, Billy read the last
ones to arrive. Another stack was
waiting for them in Seattle, and
again they were read aloud. Tt
was just enough to carry the men
through the last hard battle—just
the added stimulus that was needed
At 5 o’clock Saturday afternoon
in Seattle the writer of this story
■went up to the rooms in which the
basketball men were quartered.
There they were all lying down,
resting. Billy was busy taping up
ankles. The men were talking
little. The game was their one
thought. “It’s going to be hard
fought,” was their comment, end
when asked about injuries, the
coach described them in a matter of
fact way, without a trace of com
plaint. The men were not in shape
that night—four of them should not
have been on their feet at all—but
not one said so, before the game nor
\t 7:15, at the gymnasium, the
coach gathered his men about him
for a last word before they went
out to play, lie read them the lat
est telegrams, gave them a bit ei
advice, then told them to go out
The preliminary warmup lacked
that lithe speed and dash that us
ually characterizes this period. The
Oregon men went out grim facod
and in deadly earnest. Every toss
of the ball was made as though it
might be the vital one of the game,
every basket shot in practice was
as though it might be the winniug
The starting whistle blew and the
men lined up. Westergren, with
his back taped, and Jost with an
injured ankle were at guard. Oker
berg, with his sprained ankle nearly
wiee normal size, took his place at
■enter. Hobson, with a sore ankle
in addition to his unhealed vaccin
ated arm went in as forward, with
Russ Gowans as his running mate,
i The game did not start fast, but
lit started in earnest. Oregon played
L basketball as she never had before.
No man was left unchecked, and
the team work was a thing for the
Washington basketeers to marvel
at. The lead changed from one
team to the other five times in that
first half, and when it ended, Wash
ington was leading by one point, 15
to 14. The uncanny skill of Hes
keth, Huskey, forward, was respon
sible for the local team’s advant
age in the initial period.
The second half, for the most
part was a repetition of the first
—the same desperate struggle, with
both teams throwing themselves
unreservedly into the game. But
along toward the end the Oregon
spirit flamed out in one last desper
1 ate glow, and a lead of nine points
was piled up just before the final
The playing of every Oregon man
was beyond criticism. The men
worked as a unit, calling out to each
other occasionally, anticipating
passes and plays. To Okerberg,
1 high point man in spite of his in
jured ankle, and Westergren, who
I was the outstanding flash in the
| final rally, must go the laurels of
ihe game. TTobson played a won
; derful, steady game, and Russ Gow
| ans and Charles -Tost completed the
almost perfect Oregon combination.
The game ended amid a frenzy of
! excitement, for the entire crowd of
spectators went wild that last five
I minutes. ' Then the Oregon men
trotted into the dressing room, fol
lowed by their coach. They were
tired—very tired, but happy. Billy
grinned, said “Bid you ever see
such fight?” and went to work re
The triple Oregon victory was
won—the team had achieved the
impossible—now for O. A. 0.!
The lineup and summary:
Washington (2fi) Oregon (35)
Frayn.F.... Hobson (capt)
Anderson (capt) C . Okerberg
Washington scoring—Field goals,
ITesketli 5, Frayn 1, Anderson 1,
Halo 3, Cobley 1; free throws, Hes
keth 2, Fravn 2, Anderson 1.
Oregon scoring — Field goals,
Gowans 3, Hobson 3, Okerberg 6,
Westergren 4; free throws, Oker
berg 1, Westorgren 2.
Roforeo, Bob Morris, Seattle;
umpire, Cliff Harrison, Seattle.
Military Schedule Made;
1 Plan Provides Arrangement
Of Subjects and Hours
(Continued from paae one)
ty, 4 hours; automatic rifle, 12
hours; command and leadership, 58
hours. Total, 96 hours.
First year advanced course: mil
itary skotcliing, 24 hours; military
field engineering, 12 hours; ma
chine gun, 56 hours; military law,
12 hours; rules of land warfare, 4
hours; command and leadership, 52
hours. Total, 160 hours.
Second year advanced course: 37
millimeter gun and 3 inch trench
mortar, 28 hours; administration, 8
hours; military history and national
defense act, 20 hours; combat prin
ciples, 52 hours; command and
leadership, 52 hours. Total, 160
Military hygiene and first aid,
(8 hours) have been added to the
first year basic course. Scouting
and patrolling is withdrawn, accord
ing to the new program, and is to
be a second year basic course sub
Second year basic course has been
planned along more satisfactory
line's than the present program, ac
cording to local military officials.
Drill has been increased from one
to two hours per week. Scouting
and patrolling, (12 hours) and in
terior guard duty, (4 hours) have
been dropped. The musketry course
has been changed from 24 to 10
hours, and the automatic rifle work
from 27 to 12 hours.
Most notable features of the new
advance course are a much greater
emphasis on instruction with the
infantry weapons including ma
chine gun, 37-millimeter gun and fl
inch trench mortar. The field en
gineering course has been changed
under the new program from 64
to 12 hours, and the combat prin
ciples course will bo 52 hours in
stead of 106 hours, next year. Ad
vanced course students will also be
given an increased number of hours
A certain amount of discrimina
tion is left to the instructors at the
University department as to when
the required work of each year is
to be given. Some of the work is
to be done in the open and will have
to be given when weather condi
tions permit. No iron-clad sched
ule is prescribed by the war de
partment, providing the required
work is accomplished in the year
in which it is supposed to be given.
Phi Sigma Pi announces the
pledging of Claude Eethlefsen of
The Frosh Glee is your
dance. If you’re going to
make your girl happy and
contribute to the success of
your dance, you’ll learn to
Make your appointment
now. Open 1 p. m. to 9 p.
m. Phone 1715-R.
657 Willamette Street
A MEAL FOR THIRTY CENTS
That’s what you can get at the
Oregana. Order a hamburger
steak and get a real dinner at
George’s Place. You’ll get
steak, two kinds of vegetables
and bread and butter.
L. C. Smith
Prices Ranging From $25.00 to $65.00
NEW REMINGTON AND UNDERWOOD PORTABLES
Student Rates—$4.00 down, $4.00 per month
COMMERCIAL MIMEOGRAPH WORK
OFFICE MACHINERY & SUPPLY CO.
GUARD BUILDING Phone 148
ART SOCIETY PLANS
DANCE AND MUSICAL
Affair to Be Benefit Drive
For New Museum
The Eugene branch of the Ameri
can Federation of Art is giving a
benefit dance in the Woman’s
building, Friday evening, March
13. This is the first event in the
drive for the new museum fund.
The program for the evening is
to be a double one. A musical will
be given in Alumni hall, and the
dance is to be held in the Woman’s
gymnasium. The museum will be
open during the evening, and Mrs.
Murray Warner will display some
of its new acquisitons, which will
then be packed away, due! to lack
| of room in the present museum.
[ Mrs. C. A. Hardy is general
chairman of the committee in
charge of the affair; Mrs. W. G.
Hale has charge of the musical; and
Mrs. Sam Bass Warner is chairman
of the dance committee.
Tickets are to be $1.00 a couple,
and both townspeople and' students
are cordially invited to attend.
For this affair an exception will
be made to the rule that students
should not attend dances during the
O- . ■ -0
| SOCIETY |
<3> - -■ ■ — — — -■ ■ -<3>
(Continued from page three)
chapter house. There were about
twenty-two couples present to
whom supper was served late in
the evening. Balloons, candles and
spring flowers were used for deco
rations. During the dance Boy
Patrons and patronesses were
Mrs. 8. M. Boyer, Mr. and Mrs. H.
C. Auld, and Mrs. Lyle Palmer.
* * *
News has recently been received
here of the engagement of Betty
Black & White Cab
WHY PAY MORE?
U. OF O.
You’ve a Treat in the
and Helen Phipps
at 7:25 : : 9 :25
“His High Horse”
Hainsworth at the Organ
| LAST TIME TODAY"
Theodore Von Eltz
The Play that startled,
tickled and thrilled Broad
way for a whole year.
Baker, daughter of Major and Mrs
B. E. Bak"er, of Portland, to Bil
Poulson, son of Mr. and Mrs. P
D. Poulson of Portland. Miss Bak
er announced the betrothal ii
Portland while Mr. Poulson made i
known at the Phi Gamma Belt!
fraternity on Sunday, February 22
Mr. Poulson is a prominent mem
ber of the senior class and is af
filiated with Phi Gamma Delta.
Fantastic birds and conventional
trees in brilliant colors against a
dark background formed the deco
ration motif for the informal danee
of Alpha Gamma Delta at their
chapter house on Friday evening.
Patrons and patronesses were
Miss Edna Porter, Miss Maud
Kerns, Dean and Mrs. F. G. Young,
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Holt, and Prof,
and Mrs. C. L. Kelly.
Phone 246 104 9th St. E.
A Weekly Bulletin Published for House Managers by
The Table Supply Co.
HERE IS A SPECIAL DISCOUNT
Now is a good time to
lay in a supply of nuts,
for two weeks we can of
fer you a 10 per cent dis
count on regular prices.
Remember, nuts are our
most condensed food. A
few nuts added to every
salad means an increase
of food value, and they
make it more tasty too.
You know every one
likes nut cake, and think
of the lovely icings you
can make with nuts.
When you want a special
loaf try a nutloaf. Then
there are all of those deli
cious nut breads and—
Dh, well, you know all the
places you’d use nuts if
you had all you wanted.
Don’t forget that right
now is the time to get all
you want, because all this
week you can buy nuts at
10 per cent discount from
our regular prices.
Table Supply Co.
104 9th St. E. Phone 246
Blind Man’s Buff
EVEN in this age of enlightenment some folks spend
their money blindly. . They buy with their eyes shut.
They grope in the dark as truly as if their eyes were
And all the time a powerful light is being thrown on the
very things they need and want!
Advertising is a beacon to guide you in buying. It shows
you what to buy—where to buy—and when to buy. At the
same time, it protects you against fraud and inferiority.
Merchants and manufacturers who advertise deliber
ately focus thousands of eyes upon their wares. Their
values must be honest and their prices right, or they could
not advertise successfully.
Don't play blind man's Buff with the elusive dollar.
Spend a few minutes each day running through the adver
tisements in this paper. Then buy the products that have
proved up in the light of advertising.
READ THE ADVERTISEMENTS