Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 26, 1928, Image 1

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    Follies Holds
First Reliearslal
In (Hostilities
!Vttv Talent Introduced;
Scenery Worth $4000
Is Mason's Estimate
By W. H.
Costumes of every size and des
cription were on display at a full
dress rehearsal of the Dream Fol
lies last night at the Woman’s
building. Louise Clarkj who is in
tumcs, arranged to
have outfit s
enough to rig out
the entire east and
the show went off
just as it will be
presented at the
Heilig the atre
Saturday, sans the
' A number of
new highlights
showed up among
the singers last
next Friday and
night. G r e tchen
Kier sllii'ctne
“Garden of My Dreams” will un
doubtedly have a brilliant future
with the Follies. Asbrightly colored
rainbow scene will be the setting for
this song. Nancy Thiclsen, who has
already establish
ed herself in the
good graces of the
campus, will sing
“Shadows in the
Moonlight’ll in an
other scene of the
Allen Will Sing
Kenny Allen
will need no intro
duction. His voice
has been his for
tune ever since he
enrolled in the
University and if
there exists a stu
Kenny Allen
dent on the cam pus who has not
tf heard him sing, lie should change his
Alina Mater to the Salem Deaf
school. He will he featured indiv
idually and with the Killego
Ed Fisher
Knight s trio,
which is also a
part of the show.
Ed Fisher is an
other whose vocal
talents arc utiliz
ed in the presen
tation. Ed will
also bo seen as the
fantastic “Maker
of Dream s’,’
around which the
theme of the show
is woven. Doris
Helen Patterson,
Eugene girl who
has been one of
the features o£
the university or cnestra ror sev
ral years, will play a harp solo.
Nile Will Be Scene
One of the scenes will show the
ancient and romantic Nile river in
all its picturesque glory. Dewey
JiaKer ana uon
Ostrander occupy
^ the spotlight here.
Dewey as Cleopat
ra will present an
Egyptian dance
and Don as Mark
Anthony will sing
a special song
adapted to this
Still continuing
in tropical clim
ates, we find our
selves transferred
to the Jungles.
Faye Fisliel and
Jack Reynolds will
Dewey Baker
lie seen in an ada gio dance. There
is nothing amateurish about this
dance, which is presented in graceful
and experienced fashion. Carl For
strum, Rodney Banks and* members
o' the girls’ choruses, are included
in this- scene.
All Scenery Obtained
Nothing has been spared by
Don Ostrander
George Mason and
his staff to pro
vide realistic and
appropriate scen
ery for more than
twenty scenes of
the show. George
has been assisted
by Walt Crane,
scenic artist; Jus
tin M c D o nald,
electrician; Perry
Douglas, proper
ties; De Veryl
Hernpy, stage
manager; Hal An
/terson, James
Swmdelis andnerD lung, stage
hands. After weeks of hard work
this group has completed the scenery
v. hieh is valued at $1000. The magic
(Continued on page three)
Trans-Atlantic Fliers
Will Leave Stranded
Bremen On Island
(By United Press)
MONTREAL, April 25.—Abandon
ing the Junkers plane which brought
them through storm and peril from
Ireland t<y the’ ice-bound Labrador
coast, the German-Irish trans-Atlan
tic fliers are coming on to civiliza
tion in the Ford tri-motored plane
which went to their relief on little
Greenly island.
Latest word direct from Baron
lluenefeld said the Bremen, al
though repaired, would be left be
hind while he ami Captain Koehl
and Major Fitzmaurim "'cw south
ward with Bernt B
Quebec, Montreal, * her Can
adian cities which % mg the
probable route of th. 9- ! plane,
awaited word of the O ? from
Greenly island, sorrow!, while
for the death of Flovd \ w , who
died that the latest co >s of
the Atlantic might have op
portunity to continue thei in
their own machine.
Bennett Dies Or
Mercy Mission
Serum Fails to Revive
Stricken Aviator
QUEBEC, Que„ April 25.—(UP)
—Floyd Bennett, American aviator,
whoso name for so long lias been
associated with big achievements in
the conquest of the air, gave up his
life today in the cause for which he
had fought.
The distinguished pilot, who flew
with Commander Byrd oir the aerial
discovery of the North Pole, suc
cumbed in Jeffrey Hale hospital to
pneumonia, contracted as he was hur
rying to the aid of fellow airmen in
"The fraternity of the air, gather
ing in the frozen jiorth to aid and
honor the newcomers who had con
quered the Atlantic in westward
flight, lost an esteemed comrade.
The growing list of martyrs in the
progress of aviation gained a new
Floyd Bennett died heroically as
surely as though he had plunged to
swift and painless death in full
flight. He left a sick bedUast Fri
day to take a plane to Greenly Isl
and where Major Fitzmaurice and
his German comrades waited impati
ently for assistance.
Twenty-four hours later, Bennett
was desperately ill with pneumonia.
He died at 10:45 a. m. today.
Byrd Honors Bennett
QUEBEC, Quo., April 25.—(UP)
-—The Byrd expedition to the South
Pole will be renamed the Floyd Ben
nett Expedition, Commander Richard
Byrd announced here tonight.
Bennett was to have been second
in command to Mvrd on the South
Pole trip. Byrd said that Bennett’s
death would not change his plans for.
the expedition.
Delta Gammas to Eat
At Breakfast Counter
A lunch counter of the customary
down-town type will bo a novel
feature of the new Delta Gamma so
rority house, ground for which is
soon to be broken. The counter
will be situated next to the kitchen,
and will be equipped with stools
where fair co-els will receive their
breakfasts daily.
Sorority girls soil more linen at
breakfast, because they are in a
hurry, than at any other times, it
is claimed. The Delta Gamma lunch
counter will save laundry bills.
Wilkie Collins to Sail
From England May 1
Wilkie Collins, assistant professor
iii English at the Portland extension
center, who has been in Europe for
the last four months, will sail for
the United States Mhv 1, according
to word received by S. Stephenson
Smith, instructor in the English de
partment. Mr. Smith has taken
charge of Mr. Collins’ classes during
his absence.
Physical Ability Test
Scheduled for May 28
The next physical ability test will
be held on May 28, Henry Gower,
student assistant, who will be in
charge of the event, stated yester
day. It will be open to any one tak
ing physical education. Students
v ho have already passed the test
may have their grades raised by
making higher scores.
Relav Races
Lure Oregon
High Schools
Twenty - eight Entries
Listed for Annual
Unusual Interest Aroused
Among State Prepers
For Track Event
Twenty-eight, high schools through
out tiie state have sent in entry
lists to the second annual inter
scnoiasuc relay
carnival to be
held on Hayward
field next Satur
day at 1:30, ac
cording to Virgil
D. Earl, director
oSr athletics, who
is supervising the
meet. More en
trants are expect
ed iv i t h i n the
next two days.
Jefferson high
school of Port
Virgil D. Earl
land -won tlio meet last year, but
reports froim Portland state that the
Democrats are not so formidable
this year. All eight of the Portland
schools are bringing teams to Eu
gene for the relays, and pre-season
records indicate that these teams
will carry back a number of the
Intel-scholastic track has been
greatly stimulated during the last
year by the Oregon relay meet, and
it is the opinion of high school
coaches that their teams have shown
more desire for development and im
provement because of the possible
chance of attending the relays. For
several years previous interschol
astic, track activities had been on a
woeful decline, but now they are
on the upward trend again, and in
the opinion of sport authorities will
be back,on a superior basis in a few
Two new events, one individual
and one for the team, lia-fe been
added to the meet this year. The
120-yard- shuttle low hurdles race is
one that is expected to furnish an
extra touch of excitement to the
races. The shot put has been added
to complete a list of fivo individual
Twelve mips Keaay
Trophies will he presented to the
schools who send wining teams to
the relays. Twelve trophies and
cups have been donated by Eugene
and Portland business concerns as a
stimulant to schools entering the
The trophy for the quarter-mile
relay is donated by KORE, Eugene
broadcasting station. This race was
won last year by Jefferson high
school of Portland with a team com
pqsed of Woods, Brennan, Marrs,
and Lowry. None of these men are
re-entered this year. Lowry is run
ning for the Oregon freshman squad.
Laraway Presents Prize
Seth Larawav, Eugene jeweler,
has presented the prize for the team
winning the two mile relay. Stone,
Schappert, Perkins, and Carlson,
Washington high, Portland, captured
this event in #1927 with a record
time of 8::i8.4.
TJie mile relay trophy is given by
the Eugene hotel management. Ben
son Tech of Portland placed first in
this race last year with a time of
3:39.8. The cup for the sprint med
ley relay is presented by McMorran
and Wasliburne, Eugene department
store. The winner of this race last
year was Jefferson high.
Graham Gives Cup
lollops, men’s furnishers in Eu
gene, are donating the trophy for
the spring medley. The team from
Myrtle Point broke the tape first in
1927. David Graham, proprietor of
the Graham Shoe company, Eugene,
has donated the prize for the shuttle
Donaters of trophies in other
events are R. A. Babb, Eugene, pole
vault; Raul Green, Eugene, 100
vard dash; Wade’s, Eugene, high
jump; .1. C. Brill, shot put, and
Portland hotel, 880-yard relay.
The following is a complete list
of the high school teams which have
entered the meet so far: Astoria,
: Bay City, Beaverton, Bend, Benson
of Portland, Chiloquin, Commerce of
Portland, Eugene, Franklin of Port
land, Gold Hill, Grant of Portland,
Hill Military Academy of Portland,
Hood River, Jefferson of Portland,
Lincoln of Portland, Milwaukie,
Myrtle Point, North Bend, Oregon
City, Rogue River, Roosevelt of
Portland, Salem, Silverton, Vancou
ver, Washington of Portland, and
West Linn,
Pony Chorus Featuring In Dream Follies
HIDING BEHIND the leaves are the dancers who wi 11 display their talents Friday and Saturday at the
Ileilig theatre. Reading from left to right they are: Phyllis Van Kimmell, Avis Hartson, Bonita Ticli
enor, Dorris Pugsley, Dorothy Burke, Frances Wiiite, Eleanor Look, Mary Caniparoli, Berenice Butler and
Camille Butron. Insert shows Camille Burton, who is t he feature dancer of this group.
Freshmen Play
Ashland at 3:30
Yearlfjig Baseball Nine to
Face Crucial Test
The Oregon frosh baseball team
will play its first 'game of the sea
son this afternoon at 3:30 against
Ashland normal school. The gaime
is the first University tilt played on
the varsity baseball diamond this
The game will be in tho nature 'of
a test for tho yearling ball players.
Nothing much is known of the Ash
land players beside the fact that
this is only their second year of
competition since the school at Ash
land has been reopened.
Due to better weather in southern
Oregon the normallers have had
more time to practice than the .frosh.
This may show in the game. The
Ashland team lias a nucleus of sev
eral veterans from lust year and
might hand the frosh-a beating.
Fifteen suits were given out at
last night’s practice session. Spike
Leslie plans to use all of the Vien
who have been showing any promise,
however. Several men who imay
break into the regular lineup later
will be on the bench in this after
noon ’s tilt.
Lineup of tho frosh for today’s
game: .Bloom, pitcher; Sussman,
catcher; dinger, first base; Ililgers,
second base; Andrews, short stop;
Hollowoll, third base; Smith, right
field; Barnes, center field; llajide,
left field.
Cadet Officers Form
National L Company
Installation of the active members
of the Officers’ club of the B. O.
T. C. unit into the national military
honorary, Scabbard and Blade, was
held Saturday afternoon in the
Craftsmen’s club rooms.
The fifteen present members of
the Officers’ club were taken into
membership and Lieutenant George
^F. Herbert and Captain Clarence
Bragg were elected to associate
membership. Four members of the
Oregon State chapter of Scabbard
and Blade were present to assist
with the installation. Mayor O. H.
Schrader of Seattle and C. A. Clark
of Eugene were also present.
The Oregon chapter is to be
known now as Company L of the
Sixth regiment of Scabbard and
Blade. It is the seventy-first to bo
Sixty Fail to Pay Fees;
April 28 Last Chance
Sixty students have not yet paid
their fees, E. I’. Lyon, cashier, an
nounced yesterday. It is possible to
pay the fees with a late payment,
penalty until Saturday noon of this
week. After that time those who
still have not paid will be auto
matically dropped from the Univer
sity and receive grades of F in all
their courses. Withdrawal is the
alternative of payment.
Athletic Schedule fo Week-end
Baseball—Ashland <o mal vs.
Oregon Frosh, 3:'r p. m.
Track—O. S. C. vs. Oregon
(relays), 2:00 p. m.
I Baseball—Willamette vs. Ore
gon Varsity, 3:30 p. in.
Baseball—Willamette vs. Ore
. gon arsity,V 9:30 a. in.
Track — Orcgo'a High School
Belay Meet, 2:00 p. m.
Co-eds Offered Jobs
As Counsellors for
Girls’ Summer Camp
Four weeks spout in riding, hik
ing, swimming, and otlior sports in
a summer camp on the Molnlla river,
is the opportunity offered to uni
versity girls interested in taking
positions as counsellors at a girls’
fillip this summer. Miss Mary Fer
guson, director of the girl scout or
ganization in Portland, is on the
campus today, and will make ap
pointments with girls who wish to
try out.
The Wildwood girl scout camp is
about 2d miles from Portland on the
Molnlla river, nenr Canby. The
camp begins the last of June and
lasts four weeks. Girls adept in
crafts, athletics and dramatics are
especially wanted. No salary will
be paid, but the room, board, and
camp tuition is given.
Appointments with Miss Ferguson
may be made by calling the Dean of
Women’s office.
Beta Gamma Sigma
Elects Four Members
Beta Gamma Sigma, national
honorary scholastic business admin
istration fraternity for men, has
elected to membership Francis Coad
J. Fred Johnson, Herbert Lasaelle,
and Wade Ncwbegin.
The students represent scholastic
cully upperclass students in the de
partment, according to Ronald Rob
nett, senior and president of the or
Membership in Beta Gamma Sig
ma is limited to those with a liigl
test scholastic average in the depart
meat. They must be seniors ant
third term juniors.
Tile fraternity extends its func
tions into several activities, sail
Mr. Robnett. Each year the organ
ization honors the freshman mai
making the highest grado averagi
ir the department by engraving hi:
name on a plaque which hangs ii
the B. A. building. The organize
tion also takes an active part in tin
Business Opportunity day sponsoret
on the campus.
Tlie officers of the group are
President, Ronald Robnett; vice
president, Claude Hadley; secretary
treasurer, Fred Niemi. There an
seven active members in the grou|
besides the faculty members, no
cording to Mr. Robentt.
Beta Gamma Sigma was organ
ized on the campus in 1921.
Faculty members (of the ordei
arc F. E. Wolts, E. 0. Robbins, A
B. Stillman, G. L. Kelly and J. A
‘Also Bans’ Initiate
Eight New Members
TON, Seattle, April 24.—(PTP).—
Election losers wore scarce Iasi
night, but the Defeated Candidates
club managed to find eight new
members to initiate at the post
campaign celebration in Meony hall
Faces of managers and vote-getter:
as well as the “also-rans” weri
■decorated with the customary greasi
paint after being “rejected” into
the organization.
O. J. Lee, Astronomer,
Lectures at Villart]
“Night and the Stars are Shin
iiig” was the subject of the lectur
of Oliver J. Lee, of the Ykres 01
servatory in California, which wa
held in Villard hall at eight o’clock
last night.
The address was given under th
auspices of the University of Or<
gon lecture committee.
Alplii Phi Heads
List for Grades
Plii Sigma Kappa Leads
Men’s Houses
“The old order chnngeth and tlic
new taketli its place,” seems to bo
a quotation made especially for
term house averages.- The Alpha
Phis have won the lead position,
with an average of 49.80, coming up
from last term’s third place, while
the Alpha Chi Omegas climbed from
fifth to second and the Kappas
fioin eighth to third.
Phi Sigma Kappa placed four
teenth with an average of 40.45 and
leads all fnen's houses. Alpha TJp
siIon, fall term tail-ender, soared
three notches and Sigma Chi dropped
into the cellar position.
Tho scholarship list and rating
1. Alpha Phi.
2. Alpha Chi Omega.
3. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
4. Alpha Gamma Delta.
5. Delta Delta Delta.
0. Timelier Cottage.
7. Alpha Oinicron Pi.
8. Alpha Xi Delta.
9. Delta Zcta.
10. Kappa Alpha Theta.
11. Chi Omega.
12. Pi Beta Phi.
13. Gamma Phi Beta.
14. Phi Sigma Kappa.
15. Alpha Delta Pi.
16. Kappa Delta.
17. Alpha Beta Ci.
18. Susan Campbell Hall.
19. Delta Gamma.
20. Oregon Club.
21. Gamma Nu.
22. Phi Kappa Psi.
23. Sigma Beta Phi.
Sigma Nu.
24. Sigma Pi Tau.
25. Hendricks Hall.
20. Friendly Hall.
27. Phi Gamma Delta.
28. Phi Delta Theta.
29. Webfoot Club.
80. Phi Mu.
31. Delta. Epsilon.
32. Sigrfta Alpha Epsilon.
33. Sigma Phi Epsilon.
34. Theta Chi.
85. Psi Kappa.
30. Kappa Sigma.
37. Delta Tau Delta.
38. Chi Psi.
39. Beta Theta Pi.
40. Bachelordon.
41. Alpha Tau Omega.
42. Alpha IJpsilon.
43. Three Arts Club.
44. Sigma C'lii.
Johnson and
McKeown In
Proxy Race
Anderson and Hynd in
Vice - presidential
Several Candidates Make
Announcements por
Student Council
Candidates Named for
Student Body Offices
Lester Johnson
Joe McKeown
Art Anderson
Bo!) Hynd
Helen Webster
Arden X. Pangborn
Walter Coover
Leonard Hngstrom
Senior Woman (One Year)
Charlotte Carll
Junior Man (Two Years)
John J. Anderson
Senior Man (Three)
Burr Abner
Ernest Jachetta
Roy Herndon
Ralph Geyer
Senior Women (Two)
Rose E. Roberts
Dena Aim
Luola Benge
Irene Hartsell
Junior Man (Two)
Walter Norblad
Hick Horn
Kenton Hamaker
Junior Woman
Bea Milligan
Eldress Judd
Sophomore Man
Ed Appelgren
Chet Floyd
Squeak” Parks
Dorothy Baker
Pod Sten
Two presidential candidates ap
peared last night. Les Johnson
came forth with his announcement
and was closely followed with a
notico that Joe McKeown would run
in opposition to him. With the
presidential candidates out in tho
open, two vice-presidential seekers
announced their candidacies. Art
Anderson was Hie first one and Bob
Hynd followed him into the ring.
The first candidate for the sec
retary ah ip came out yesterday in
the person of Helen Webster. Several
'candidates for student council posi
tions took the opportunity to make
their announcements yesterday.
This morning at the regular 11
o'clock assembly, nominations will
bo made from the floor and nomina
tion speeches will bo made for tho
various candidatees. Tho proposed
changes in the A. S. U. O. consti
tution and by-laws will be read to
tlie students.
New Candidates
Following are tho qualifications
of the candidates who made their
announcements last night:
Les Johnson has been sm active
member of bis class. During his
(Continued on page three)
Contrasts and Marked Phrasing
Chief Merits of Recital Soloists
Careful phrasing and effective
■ contrasts were pleasing features of
■ the recital given last evening by
Arthur Hicks, pianist, and Richard
' Adam, tenor.
r Strongly marked and contrasting
phrases of the introductions to the
. Mozart “Fantasia,” the Chopin
i “Etude,” and the Rachmaninoff
! i “Serenade” gave an individuality
! to the solos of Mr. Hicks and won
' the close attention of the audience.
Clarity of the melody gave a charm
to Mozart’s simplicity of style. The
opening theme in faster tempo,
ushered in by bass octaves, was
[ characterized by considerable bril
liance and effective accelerandos.
In the first number of his second
■ group, the Chopin “Impromptu,”
■ Mr. Hicks maintained an undercur
- rent of impelling movement, in spite
s of the subdued trend of the selec
t tion, which gave an element of at
tractive subtlety. The accompani
o meat of tho Chopin Nocturne was
- well subordinated to tho beautiful
melody. Where the melody was
| carried by right hand chords the
tones achieved a velvet quality. The
mordendo of tho finale was one of
the most meritorious parts of the
The final number of the group,
the Chopin “Etude,” after a delib
erate introduction, broke into a
brilliant passage with a suddenness
that surprised the audience. Tho
bass chords, as played by Mr. Ilicks,
produced a fateful effect in the
midst of the right hand filigree.
The abandon of tho opening, a
certain tantalizing freedom carried
throughout, and the delicacy of tho
ending made the Paul. Juon “Humor
esque” of Mr. Hick’s final group
one of the most enthusiastically re
ceived. The greatest delicacy was
shown in the prevailing calm, and
I the sweetly moderated dynamics of
! Debussy’s “La Fille Aux Cheveux
i de Lin,” while the octave progres
sion and tho final glissando of per
j petual motion were the apex of tech
I (Continued on page twoi