Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, November 23, 1935, Page Four, Image 4

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    Campus Play
Makes Final
Run Tonight
‘Queen’s Husband’
Pleases Attendants
In Third Showing
Given Last Night
By WILFRED ROADMAN
“The Queen's Husband” will be
given for the last time tonight in
the Guild theater starting at 8:00.
The court comedy delighted atten
dants last night with the matters
of state and love that runs through
Robert E. Sherwood's tale of
royalty, romance, and revolution as
presented in the University theat
er’s production under the direction
of Ottilie Turnbull Seybolt.
The audience was again charmed
with John Casteel's inimitable
character ization of luke - warm
King Eric VIII and it liked Alice
Hult’s interpretation of a “true”
queen who placed duty to her
country above everything.
Miss Booth, Barclay Do Well
Portia Booth and Charles Bar
clay displayed their love-making
talents to everyone’s satisfaction.
As the indulgent, worldly cal
who is to marry the king's daugh
ter, Bill Cottrell as Prince William
does a small but effective bit of
work.
The game of checkers between
Phipps, the king’s favorite foot
man and his majesty, also proves
to be one of the plays most inter
esting moments.
No Let-Down Noticed
In general, the play suffered no
let-down in tempo or spirit as the
result of a week’s rest, as the ac
tors seemingly enjoyed themselves
as much as the audience.
Tickets for tonight's final show
ing of “The Queen's Husband” are
on sale today from 10 a. m. until
8 p. m. in the theater box office
in the administration building.
Tickets may be reserved by tele
phoning the box office, 3300, local
216.
T oastmasters
Elect President
George Hall was elected presi
dent, and Wilhemina Gerot secre
tary, at a meeting of the newly
formed Toastmaster’s club, No
vember 20, in the Y hut.
Charles E. Schofield, of the Iliff
school of theology at Denver, led
the group in discussion on the
problems of war and peace.
The next meeting will be Mon
day, November 25, at 7 o'clock, at
which time George Hall and Wil
hemina Gerot will debate the
question "Is College Leadership
Worth the Price.” Hall will take
the negative, and Gerot the af
firmative.
Marsh of Time
(Continued from Pac/e Two)
Ere I arrived at my destination
I was hooting like an Indian, sing
ing like :t cowboy, and bawling like
a white-faced steer. But praised
be the Lord, upon arrival new
worlds opened before me. Sleek
cattle, prancing horses, rim-rock
echoes, and what a house! It cov
ered that green eastern Oregon
oasis like a corporation. And it was
a corporation!
A veritable Pitcairn’s island ac
cessible l»y plane in times of
emergency! (treat shelves of books,
lovely china, rich silver. Saddles,
riding stocks, fireplaces, and old
statucts. Itiioms, rooms, on with
out end.
Superb isolation! Boston accent?
Fourteen years merely made more
creek-beds, more gates, more sage
brush. Boston accent indeed!
It's a wonder they can talk!
Those three McCalls.
The Fordham mascot, a ram,
recently disgraced himself by mis
taking an elderly woman for a
foobtall spy when she bent over
to piek dandelions near the prac
tice field. The woman was taken
to the infirmary, where it was dis
covered her injuries were not se
rious.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
DANCE
at
WILLAMETTE
PARK
Friday 9 to 12
Saturday 9 to 1
Sunday Evening Dance
7 to 10:30
To Music of
McLean's College Hand
Successful Director
OttiW T. Seybolt successfully directs another University theatre
production and receives campus acclaim as “The Queen’s Husband”
makes ils final run tonight, starting at 8 o’clock.
Student Sets Forth Secret
Woes of Every Roommate
(By Associated Collegiate Press)
Host students are inclined to
bear the foibles of their roommates
in more or less anguished silence,
hut a University of Wisconsin co
ed burst into articulate annoyance
recently, and in a communication
to the Gripers’ Club, student paper
column, set forth the woes of all
roommates everywhere.
‘‘My dear, dear roommate,” she
wrote, "we have now enjoyed each
other’s delightful company for
three whole weeks. When I first
met you, that beautiful maiden’s
smile of yours, your every-gay dis
position, your happy-go-lucky air
assured me that our school life to
gether would be semester after
semester of bliss. Certain minor
things have come up that irk me.
I have tried to tell them to you
time and again, but when I see
you go blithely through the day, a
personification of a ray of sun
shine, I haven’t the heart to take
the chance of spoiling your happi
ness. So, my beloved roommate, I
am taking this opportunity to get
these irksome things off my mind,
out of my hair. I know you won't
read this, and even if you do it
will do no good. At any rate,
sweetheart, here is what I increas
ingly can’t stand,
“(a) Wipe that perpetual silly
grin off your kisser.
“(b) When I lend you silk stock
ings I expect them back. Christ
mas is a long way off.
“(c) Who cares how popular
you were in your home town? The
fact is that my boy friend is sick
of forever fixing you up with
dates, consequently making him-1
self Man to Be Avoided No. I
among his friends.
“(d) Give me at least a 50-50
Psychologist Taylor Gets
Queer Inquiry for Advice
Psychologists arc confronted
with the queerest things! The
other day H. R. Taylor, chairman
of the department of psychology
in the University, received a letter
from the Mail-Well Envelope com
pany of Portland, asking learned
counsel upon tire subject of vision
al impression.
It seems that the company ran
an ad stating that “87 per cent of
all impressions are received
through the eyes.” Some customer
in Salt Lake City was self-think
ing enough to question the veracity
of the statement, and wrote to the
company asking for verification of
it. A form letter for their sales
campaign had been followed, and
all attempts of investigation re
VICTORY
DANCE
with
Art Holman
and his band
7.V a couple —
Green Parrot
Palms
Phono KIT!)
for reservations.
ItilllinUIII
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suited in discovering that every
one had taken the statement as
an “accepted fact.”
So, they wrote to Dr. Taylor
whose research explained, in part:
"Professor Griffitts of Michigan
reported studies of this kind in
which 90 per cent of his subjects
relied mainly upon visual imagery.
This, however, is not the same
thing . . .”
No definite study has yet been
found upon which the original
statement might have been based.
Send the Emerald to your friends.
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
min
Uoi'otny WIL^^IN
Russell HARDIE
6.11 ROBINSON
A POX PlCTUM
Now Playing
Law Review
Adds Section
Anderson Student
Publication Chief
Of chief interest in the forth
coming issue of the Oregon Law
Review which has just gone to
press will be the first installation
of the section known as the Ore
gon State Bar bulletin, primary
official publication of the newly
incorporated Oregon State Bar as
sociation, according to Professor
Charles G. Howard, editor-in-chief
of the review.
The bulletin will be comprised
of a complete summary of the pro
ceedings of the last bar associa
tion meeting.
Martin, Maguire Talks
The December issue of the Ore
gon Law Review contains the ad
dresses of Governor Charles H.
Martin and Robert Maguire, presi
dent, at the last Oregon State Bar
association meeting; also leading
articles by prominent lawyers, re
cent case studies, book reviews by
Dean Wayne L. Morse and Profes
sor Orlando J. Hollis, and notes
and comments.
The Review, product of the law
school, is found interesting by
both professionals and laymen, ac
cording to its editor. It enjoys an
international circulation.
Students Do Work
Students take an active part in
helping to publish the Review.
Grant T. Anderson is student edi
tor-in-chief; D. R. Dimick, busi
ness manager; Dorothy Kliks,
notes and comment editor; James
G. Smith, recent case note editor,
and Ralph Bailey, book review and
statute editor.
The editorial board is composed
of members of the law school fac
ulty and students who have had an
original article accepted by the
publication. Richard Deavers and
Clarence Tapscott were added to
the board when the Review accept
ed their recent case studies for
publication in its December issue.
chance at the candy I get from
home.
“(e) If you can’t stand having
your clothes in order, at least let
them accumulate on your own bed
and chair.
“(f) I know that because of
your country peaches and cream
complexion you don’t use cosmetics
while I do. But do you have to
make this fact the principle theme
of conversation whenever w e
double-date ?
“Lovingly, Alias Sally.”
Subscription rates $2.50 a year.
Scrap-book Reveal Details
Of Life of Mary Spiller
.
An old scrapbook, for many
years tucked away in storage, has
revealed a complete sketch of the
life and incidents of the University
of Oregon’s first woman faculty
member—Mrs. Mary Spiller. The
scrapbook, and with it Mrs. Spid
er’s Mount Holyoke college
diploma, was found among several
stored belongings by Mrs. Brey
man Boise of Salem whose husband
is a direct descendant of the
famous woman.
Miss Pauline Walton, library in
dexer, has been investigating the
history of many former prominent
people of the campus for the pur
pose of completing the University
of Oregon colection, which will be
kept in a separate room in the new
library. Miss Walton says that the
newly discovered material was the
first authentic information that
she has been able to obtain.
Mrs. Spiller, for whom Mary
Spiller dormitory is named, was
bom in Blanford, Massachusetts in
1829. She graduated from Mount
Holyoke college while very young,
and taught for a while in the
south. There she met and married
HAGMEIERS AT RAINIER
Kathryn Gail Liston and John
G. Hagmeier, ex-'34, were married
at Vancouver, Washington, on
September 21. They are living at
Rainier, Oregon, where Mr. Hag
meier has a position with the state
highway department. Mrs. Hag
meier is a member of Alpha Omi
cron Pi sorority and Mr. Hagmeier
belongs to Sigma Phi Epsilon fra
ternity.
MISS SCHMIDT TEACHES
Evelyn M. Schmidt writes: “Last
December and January I did sub
stitute teaching at Silver Lake,
Oregon, high school, teaching Eng
lish and history. This year I am
music and home economics teacher
at the high school at Rogue River,
Oregon. I also teach English and
typing.”
LAW GRAD PRACTICES
C. Cyril Barkley is practicing
law in California and may be
reached at room 10, Anglo Bank
building, Red Bluff. Mr. Barkley
received his LL.B. from Oregon in
June and his A.B. from the Uni
versity of California.
GRADUATES FROM AIR CORPS
Charles E. Brockman, ex-’34,
graduated from the air corps train
ing center at Kelly Field, Texas,
in October. Mr. Brockman is a
member of Theta Chi fraternity on
the campus.
Levi Spiller, wealthy plantation
man. Their hapiness was marred
by the sorrowful civil war years,
and Mr. Spiller died the year the
war ended.
Mrs. Spiller came to Oregon
with her two children in 1875 and
taught first at La Creole academy
in Dallas and then at Pacific uni
versity. Later she accepted a posi
tion as principal of the preparatory
department and professor of elocu
tion at the University of Oregon.
She taught until 1887. Her children
both died, and she returned to
Massachusetts.
Again, in 1896 Mrs. Spiller re
turned to Oregon, making her
home in Portland, where she died
in 1901. She was buried in Eugene
in the Masonic cemetery at the
side of her two children.
Miss Walton, who faintly re
members Mrs. Spiller, is the
daughter of one of the University
of Oregon's earliest founders, and
has two older sisters who were
pupils of the historical campus
figure. Miss Walton will have
charge of the University of Oregon
collection room in the new library.
MISS HOFSTETTER IN SALEM
Dessa Hofstetter writes: “Please
send Old Oregon to my new ad
dress, 1000 North Capitol street,
Salem, Oregon. I completed the
year’s course in librarianship at
the University of California in
May. During summer session I
worked as part time assistant in
the Lange Library of Education on
the U. C. campus. I am now in
the reference department of the
Oregon state library and enjoy my
new work very much.”
Russian Youth
(Continued from Page Tivo)
always with an older boy or girl
on hand to organize and lead.
Obviously some of the institu
tions that we saw, notably a mag
nificent sanatorium and the club in
Kharkov, represent only the ideal,
and there are as yet probably few
like them.
Of course, it must not be for
gotten that in every phase of their
activities, the doctrinea and spirit
of Communism are being taught
the young, and this is reflected in
their unquestioning enthusiasm.
Greatest “thief” in football an
nals was Princeton’s Arthur Poe,
who wrenched a ball from the
arms of a Yale runner November
12, 1898, and ran 100 yards for
the day’s only score.
Tone Response
Lab Subject
Dr. Beck’s Classes
Do Experimenting
Demonstrations of auditory re
sponses upon various instruments
were given in psychology labor
atory classes this week under the
direction of Dr. Lester F. Beck.
Members of the classes were al
lowed to experiment with the
phono - projectoscope, which re
cords variations of the voice ac
cording to the number of vibra
tions per second. Phonograph rec
ords demonstrated the result of
“filtering” out overtones for any
range of frequency.
Galton’s whistle varies the vi
bration rate and gives a very high
pitched whistle. This invention of
Francis Galton’s, who was an in
vestigator of individual differenc
es, can be made to whistle above
the limit of audible frequencies.
Young's tunable bars and tuning
forks; one of which had electrically
Pi Lambda Theta
Banquet Saturday
Pi Lambda Theta, national edu
cation honorary for women, will
hold its 25th anniversary banquet
and initiation Saturday, November
23 at 5:45 p. m. The initiates are:
Julia Simms, Sarah Frederick,
Margaret Lange, Agnes Harris,
Marion Cauthers, Marjorie Sump
ter, Kathleen Wyman, Ann Morris,
Marion Beezley, and Margaret
Rugh.
After the initiation in Gerlinger
hall, the banquet will be held at
6:45 p. m. at the Osburn hotel.
Professor Morirs will give the ad
dress, and Marie Tinker will be
master of ceremonies.
maintained vibrations, were dem
onstrated also. Tuning folks, ac
cording to H. C. McMurty, grad
uate assistant in psychology, are
said to resound with the purest
tone.
Johns Hopkins university re
cently accepted a gift of 300 bookc
from the Italian government. An
expected anti-Fascist demonstra
tion by students failed to material
ize.
“EUGENE’S- OWN STORE”
M c Morran&W ashburne
MERCHANDISE OF MERIT ONLY
-PHONE 2700
See Our Sunday Ad in the Register-Guard j
And the Two Willamette Street Windows |
For the i
t
Greatest Sale of Ties
Eugene Has Known
Regular $1.00
2 for $1.50
Regular $1.50
$1.29
2 for $2.50
Regular $2.00
$1.69
2 for $3.25
On Sale Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday.
3 3th ami Patterson
Plione 95
ELLIOTT’S
Tift us roast your Thanksgiving turkey
and deliver it hot for your dinner.
Also hot mince pies.
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