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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1915)
HELD TO BE ILLEGAL
Attorney General Upholds Holman’s
Contention; Vacancies Cannot be
Filled Until Legislature Meets
The contention of Frederick V. Hol
man that Governor Withycombe had
no right to appoint C. C. Colt and H.
B. McKinney and successors to Wil
liam Smith and himself as members
of the Board of Regents of the Uni
versity of Oregon has been upheld
by the Attorney General of the state.
The terms of Mr. Holman and Mr.
Smith expired April 15, and the Gov
ernor appointed their successors a
short time afterwards. In such a case
the appointment of the Governor must
be confirmed by the State Senate, but
the legeieslature was not in session
and so the appointments could not be
approved. Therefore Governor With
ycombe will not be able to fill the
vacancies made by Mr. Holman and
Mr. Smith until the next legislature
meets. Heretofore all vacancies on
the Board have been filled by reap
pointment, or in case of death the ap
pointment of a new man. This is the
first incident of this kind to arise in
DOROTHY WHEELER CHOSEN
DELEGATE TO CONFERENCE
Dorothy Wheeler was chosen the of
ficial delegate to the summer confer
ence at Seabeck, Washington, at the
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet meeting this af
Between ten and fifteen girls are
at present planning to make the trip.
As the conference is being held from
June 23 to July 3, a good many can
not go because of Summer School.
* EXTENSION LECTURES *
Extension lectures for the week
end will be*gi.ven as follows:
May 7, Dr. Joseph Schafer, at
Wendling on “Education us a Social
Adjustment; May 8, Dr. C. F. Hodge,
at Newberg at a local teachers’ in
stitute, on “Our School for Social Ad
vance,’’ and on “Bird Study in Ore
gon”; Dr. George Rebec, at Eugene,
before the Fortnightly Club; May 10,
Prof. 0. F .Stafford, in Portland, on
“Worlds in the Making”; May 14, Dr.
C. F. Hodge, at Salem, on “The Stand
The Stanford baseball squad left
Monday for a month’s trip through
BIDS FDR ATHLETIC
FIELD DEIHG SOUGHT
Work Will Be Finished by Next Fall,
Said Registrar Tiffany
The new athletic field will be ready
for the football team at least when
school opens in the fall, according to
Registrar A. R. Tiffany. Advertise
ments for estimates will have been
placed in the papers by tomorrow and
it is planned to have the bids opened
withi.n the next fortnight
The new field will be placed in the
eastern end of the thirty-four acre
tract bounded by Agate, 15 1 and 17th
streets. The plans call for the track,
football gridiron and baseball park,
all to be within one enclosure. The
football field and the track will be
in the northeast corner of the, tra :k,
and the diamond directly south of this.
The new field will be easily acces
sible, being within two blocks of the
13th street car, and it is thought tnat
in the future the car company w:li
extend a spur around to the grounds.
“We will have an entirely modern
field and track, equipped with su.> -
rior seating arrangements,” said Mr.
Tiffany. “It is planned to 'nave the
contracts for all the various parts of
the work let separately. The tract
will have to be surveyed, the field lev
eled and laid off, and the Dleachers.
stands and fence moved from Kincaid
Field,” said Mr. Tiffany yesterday.
What the new field will be named
has not yet been decided, but it is cer.
tani that next fall historic Kincaid
Field will be no more.
TEAM FOR SATURDAY
(Continued from page 1.)
Gorman, If . 2 1 1 0 0 0
Huntington, 2 . 1 0 0 2 0 1
Beckett, p . 2 0 0 0 1 0
35 6 10 24 9 15
AB R H PO A E
7 4 2 0 0 0
6 114 4 1
7 4 2 1 0 1
4 4 2 7 2 0
5 3 3 0 4 2
5 2 2 2 1 1
3 112 11
6 0 3 11 0 0
4 110 10
2 0 0 0 0 0
49 20 17 27 13 6
Score by innings:
O. A. C. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
2nd Game 7 0 5 4 2 0 2 0 . 2017 6
Oregon 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R H E
2nd Game 0 1 0 1 0 3 0 0 1 6 10 15
O. A. C.—
Seely, If .
Smith, 2 .
Loof, cf .
Weller, c .
Fryer, rf .
Morgan, ss .
Goble, 1 .
Williams, p ..
Baldwin, rf .
John in “Rosemary” at Eugene The
ater May 13.
“Rosemary” is for remembrance,
ami so Charles l'roman’s present re
vival of this earlier success of John
Drew’s, in which he is soon to be seen
here, recalls memories of the play’s
first performance, when Mr. Drew was
surrounded by a company several
members of which have since become
famous. The role of Dorothy was
originally played by Maude Adams,
while the smaller part of Priscilla,
the saucy maid, was done by Ethel
Barrymore, that roie DeLng Miss Bar
rymore’s first of any consequence.
Miss Adams’ mother, Mrs. Annie Ad
ams, played Mrs. Cruickshank while
Arthur Byron was the William West
wood. Harry Harwood played Cruick
shank, and interestingly enough is
seen in the same role in the revival.
Other distinguished players appear
ing in the present performance of the
quaint comedy are Alexander Carlyle,
Mrs. Thomas Whiffen, Hubert Druce,
Frank M. Thomas, Frances Landy,
May Galyer, Lewis Edgard, Fred
Godowins and Walter Soderling. Eu
gene Thursday, May 18.
SCHOUNP OF 250
DOUiRS TO BE GIVEN
Portland Pan-Hellenic Association
Will Select Own Candidate to En
ter University in Fall
| An annual scholarship of $250 will
be offered by the Portland Pan-Hel
lenic Association, beginning next fall,
according to Mrs. George T. Gerling
er, who was in Eugene last Thursday.
The association reserves the right to
select its own candidate.
The first funds for the scholarship
were obtained from the proceeds of
the Pan-Hellenic college fete, which
was given in Portland during the
spring vacation . At this time con
siderably over $200 was taken in,
which forms the nucleus of the new
scholarship fund. Mrs. Gerlinger
took an active part both in the promo
tion of the fete and in securing the
granting of the scholarship fund.
WORK IS NEARLY DONE
Widening and Gravelling of Drive
ways Unfinished; Gates Will
be Opened Soon to Public
Spring work on the campus, with
the exception of widening and grav
elling the driveways, is nearly done,
according to Superintendent of
Grounds H. M. Fisher.
Two hundred cubic yards of crushed
rock is being put on the driveway in
front of the Men’s Dormitory. This
will be spread with the earth and
rock dust, and packed by a steam
roller. The drvieway is now wide
enough for carriages to pass. The
gates will shortly be opened to admit
traffic through the campus.
In the fall a gravel path will be
made across the campus near the old
duck pond, to do away with the “cut
ting” across the grass.
at Tth ^P^‘n,uEMBftT ’ * '
. *■ W. cw e,s’ *», J,,h ana .
Price* th k Hn<1 Co. p!,Hken over *
'H*. st„'£«»*. a *";*«-£ .
* . . ‘.“aaarn,. • .
Cpan fae haj f lGS t0 the rienan° at
°f time t for «» :nn J ?ht Party
r. Goo<t Music
'jhdngc of d
Have you placed your order for one
of those beautiful memory books, any
crest or seal, at Cressey’s Book Store.
Portrait work our specialty
606 Thirteenth A ve. East
Dorris Photo Shop
6th and Wiliamett Street
J. ES. Anderson, Prop.
Phone 770 734 Willameft
Staple and Fancy
Vhone 246-Cor. 9th andOak Sts
Ladies’ Day Every Wedacsd’y
My Business Is
Fixing Shoes Right
Jim “The Shoe Doctor”
Chinese Noodles’ Boise
Everything in Chine«e Noodles
10:00 k. m. to 1:00 p. m.
63 Sixth Avenue Last
Tasty and deli
true malted milk
purity that has
made allour can
Palace Shine Parlor
The Shine Doctor
Eugene Bicycle Works
All Work iuraoleed
Our Prices The Lowest
835 Olive. Tefephon ei
Wc have brought to Eugene, now ready
for your inspection, the latest Spring and
Summer 1915 clothes, from the well known
$18 to $30
Kuppenheimer suits made
to your measure in any
$25 and up
THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHE1MBR **
University Novelties in Brass
Table-Service in Sterling Silver
To make your fraternity complete in even'the smallest detail
Oregon Seal and Fraternity Jewelry in Gold and Silver
This is the
for you to buy your new 1
straw hat* We have all
the new weaves here at
Split6, Italians, Milans, Bankoks, Pana
^ White Flannel Trousers are the
thing. Make your selection early at
$5.00 to $7.50.
CJ Roll-neck Tennis Shirts are the
newest hot weather accessory. Don’t
miss this one.