battery. Bigbee rolled to Hutt an< out to Gobel. Billings walked anc stole second. Anunsen took firs when hit by pitched ball. Mount drovi on a line to Groce for the second out Reed walked, filling the bases. Weld took the third strike. No hits, m runs. Sixth Inning—Fryer fouled out ti Fenton. Glazier fanned. Morelan* Sixth—Fryer flied to Fenton. Gla zier fanned. Moreland skied to Bil lings. No hits, .no runs. Cornell drew a pass and swipe* second. Chandler singles Cornell t* third. Chadler stole second. Fentoi hit up third base line, scoring Cor nell. Fenton stole second. Chandlei slid home when Bigbee hit to Hutt Bigbee stole the second station. Fen ton sroced on squeeze, Glazier drop ping the ball. Billings fanned. Anun sen bunted out, Bigbee failing tc score. Mount whiffed. Two hits three runs. The remainder of the game was without scoring. Twice 0. A. C. filled the bases, but twice Welch saved the inning. Bigbee got a three-bagger in the eighth, but failed to reach home. The score: Oregon .8 7 6 O. A. C.4 5 2 LONG LIST SPEAKERS FOR COMMONWEALTH PROGRAM (Continued from first page.) ter J. Neff, city attorney of Medford. Co-operative Production and Market inf? in Agriculture, Horticulture, and Dairying; paper by Hon. II. B. Mil ler; discussion by J. 0. Holt, manager of Lane County Fruit Grower’s Asso ciation. Co-operative Distribution; paper by Z. W. Commerford, organ izer of co-operative store. Rural Co operative Credit Associations; paper by J. George Johnson, Master Lane County Pamona Grange. Concert of Effort for Realization of Highest Ra cial Standards in Oregon; paper by O. M. Plummer, Secretary American Eugenics Society; discussion led by Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull, Secretary Oregon Child Labor Commission. State Planning. Third session, Friday evening - State Planning; address by A. II. Har ris, editor of Portland Labor Press. City Planning; illustrated lecture by Ellis F. Lawrence. Fourth session, Saturday morning •Re-adjustment of the Curriculum and Organization of American Educa tional System to Meet the Industrial, Civic, and Social Needs of the Twen tin‘l' Century; discussion of report of Dean \lexis F. Lange, of University of California, by William T. Foster, 1*11 sklent of Reed College; Eugene Brookins, President Citizens’ Educa tional League. The Administrative Organization Adapted to Secure Rest Community Service from Our Edu cational System; paper by Professor Ellwood P. Oubberly, Stanford Uni versity and Director of Portland School Survey. The Rural School Problem in Oregon; paper by Meur man, United States Department of Education. Development of Oregon. Fifth session, Saturday afternoon State and National Co-operation in Development of Oregon's Water Re sources; paper by Fred II. Ilenshaw, District Engineer United States Geo logical Survey The Problem of De velopment of Oregon’s Power Re sources; paper by John II. Lewis, State Engineer; discussion led by W. K. Newell, President State Board of Horticulture. Newspaper conference, Saturday afternoon Discussion of Place of the Press in Life of Community; general. The Editor’s Responsibility; B. Frank Irvine, chief editorial writer, Oregon Journal. The Press in the Smaller City; A. E. Yoorhics, Grants Pass Courier Weekly Journalism in the Small Town; D. C. Sanderson, of Freewater Times. Woman’s Work in State. Woman’s meeting, Saturday after noon What the Women are Doing for the State; five minute speeches by Mrs H. C. Wortman, Miss Mary F. Isom, Mrs. Galvin, Miss Emma Butler, Mrs. Millie Trumbull, Miss Prichard. Mr J. B. Comstock. What the University can do for the State; five minute speeches by Miss Jessie Goddard, Mrs. James B. Kerr, Miss Do Graf Mrs. Muhs. Two minute speeches by University girls What the Women of the State Can Do for the University; conference, Mrs. Vin cent Cook, presiding; discussion by Miss Ruth Guppy, Mrs. Sarah Evans, Mrs. Solomon Hirsch, Mrs. Anne Woodruff, Mrs. Fletcher, Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden, Mrs. Geary, and others. | 1 HIGH SCHOOL MEN L GOME NEXT WEEK ) 200 HIGH SCHOOL MEN i Plans Made to Care for Visiting Ath letes During Junior Week End I “A big responsibility rests on the University in providing for the en j tertainment and care of the 200 High School students from all over the state, as the impression made ion these visitors will be disseminated ; among the High School students of the whole state,” said Manager Ar thur M. Geary this morning. “We also invite the co-operation of the townsmen in supporting the activities of Junior Week End by their atten ; dance and by opening their homes to the High School guests.” “The cost of Junior Week End, for the athletic events alone, will amount to $2,000, which must be borne by the Student Body. A committee will endeavor to get all the stores to close from 3:00 until 5:00 P. M. Fri day afternoon, in order to allow the town people to attend the Oregon Washington track meet. Those in charge are Fen Waite, chairman; El mer Spencer, Herbert Ryan, Roger Moe, and Gene Good. Week End tickets will be issued for $2.00. These include admission to two baseball games and two track meets. Alfred Collier is chairman of the committee on getting rooms. A care ful canvass will be made of all the dormitories, fraternities and homes, to find out the exact number who can be accommodated, so that no confu sion will follow. Anyone who has rooms or rooms and board to offer may call up Collier or Geary. In the past the town people have responded well to this call, and it is hoped that they will again open their homes to the visitors. OREGON TAKES SECOND GAME FROM O. A. C. BY 8 TO 1 SCORE (Continued from first page.) Fenton. Gobel fouled out to Reed. Croce rolled to Rip'bee. No hits, no runs. Moreland and Glazier replace Mc Millan and Weller as the O. A. C. $180 Round Trip to Corvallis May 8 and 9, Limit May 12, via Oregon Electric Ry. for the great on Friday, May 9 h Grade Parades, Drills and Review of Regiment by Governor and Regular Army Officers. Attack and Defence of City. Sham Buttle. Band Concerts. Ball Game O. A. C. vs. U. of W. Opening of Benton County Growers' Assoc iat io n Cnnnery. Decoration and Celebration by the City of Corvallis. Train schedules and deltails on re quest. H. R. KNIGHT, Agent, Agent, Eugene, Ore. OMAR R. GULLION, M. D. EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Office Hours, 10 to 12; 2 to 4, and bj Appointment. 306 White Temple. Phone Main 317. Linn Drug Co. KODAK SUPPLIES Prescriptions Carefully Com pounded Champion Bool Black at Palace Barber Shop PETE, - - Proprietor See Preston & Hales For Cook’s Wax, Floor Polish, Paints, Stains and Varnish Latest, Up-to-Date Films. The Folly Cool, Well Ventilated, Pleasant. -- . Finest, Freshest and Best fens a"'1 Coffees in Eugene Tea, Coffee, Spice. Fancy Chinaware. Christmas Dishes. Add ms T ed Compdny Ninth and Oak Streets STUDENTS will find an account with this Bank a source of conven ience. A BANK ACCOUNT is good train ing—the more used, the more appre *in f A/i U, S. Nat’l Bank Corner Seventh and Willamette Sts. Burgess Optical Co. 591 Willamette St. Registered Optometrists FACTORY ON PREMISES Hotel Osbum W. F. Osburn, Prop. MODERN AND UP-TO-DATE Rooms en Suite or Single Dining Hoorn Popular with Stu lents of U. of O. Hist National Bank u Capital and Surplus $275,000 Wants Your Banking Business T. I!. HENDRICKS, President. I*. K. SNODGRASS, Vice-President. LI KE 1.. GOODRICH. Cashier. DARWIN BRISTOW, Ast. Cashier. RAY GOODRICH, Assistant Cashier. i A. W. COOK CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING LADIES WORK A SPECIALTY . I 45 E. 7th St. Phone 6J2. Eugene. Ore I „ WE SPECIALIZE WE CREATE WE KEEP PACE WITH THE NEW ARRANGEMENTS Try Us.—When You Want FLOWERS REX FLORAL CO. Phone 962-J. S. R. Lawrence, Proprietor. Berry’s Shining Parlor 640 Willamette Grateful for Student Patronage Geo. Sovern. A. C. Rathmell. THE PALACE BARBER SHOP Phone 971. 519 Willamette St., Eugene, Oregon. Yoran’s Shoe Store The Store That Sells Good Shoes Broders Bros. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Fresh, Corned and Smoked M EATS Baseball scores at Obak’s. Manila Cigars at Obaks. FANCY GROCERIES FRUITS, VEGETABLES Phone us your orders. We hav* our own delivery wagons. Phone 246 Fresh MacDonald’s Candies. Eagle Drug Co. Phone 623. DUNN’S BAKERY BREAD, CAKE AND PASTRY Dunn & Price Phone 72 30 East Ninth Let us teach you how to save your money. Then by the time you finish callege you will have something to start life on. €ngenc loan $ Savings Bank THREE PER CENT ON SAVINGS The external refreshment parlor, where you will find finished workmen and everything as they should be, first class and up-to-date, at the An expert bootblack in Connection. 565 Willamette street. DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY DR. F. L. NORTON Dentists Room 6, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Ore Druggists to the student. Eagle Drug Co. Phono 623. MacDonald’s candies. Just in. Eagle Drug Co. Phone 623. Baseball scores at Obaks. BANGS LIVERY COMPANY Cab Service, Automobiles, Baggage Transfer and Storage. Phone 21. EYES THAT TIRE EASILY can be greatly helped by wearing glasses while reading, writing or sew ing. Let me fit you today to glasses that will ease the strain on your eyes and fit so comfortably that you will feel as if you had always worn them. DR. J. 0. WATTS, Optometrist 564 Willamette St. Yours Solefully for a Better Un derstanding Jim, the Shoe Doctor 640 Willamette Office Houro, 9 to 12; 1:30 to 6 DR. L. L. BAKER DENTIST 620 Willamette St. Idaho Champbell Bldg. Tel. 629. TOLLMAN STUDIO For up-to-date Photos J. B. ANDERSON, Photographer Starrett's Tools For the Workshop Griffin Hardware Co* Corner Ninth and Willamette DR. S. D. READ Dentist. Phone 397. 583 Willamette St. 5. H. Friendly Sc (o. The heading Store Aw*R*NTICO YOUR Spring Suit IS HERE We have just received our New Spring* Suits and Furnishings* The styles and patterns are the finest ever shown in Eugene.