Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, May 14, 1918, Page Four, Image 4

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Saturday's Game Gives Fresh
men Clean Sweep of
Two Contests with
Jacobbergcr and Houston Play
Good Ball for Class
of 1921.
It was a case of too ranch McCart
when the Oregon freshmen tackled the
O. A. C. Rook a out on Cemetery Ridge
Saturday morning and as a result the
Aggie babes walked off with the contest
6 to 0. McCart was in rare form and
base hits off his delivery were as scarce
as the proverbial Lea’s teeth, only twice
did the Frosh break into the hit column
and one of these was a scratch.
The first hit off of the Corvallis
twirler was gathered by “Cork” Yoting
in the sixth frame when he landed on
one of the big boy’s fast ones and sent
it down the third hase line. The hit
should have been snared by Kasberger,
the Rook third baseman, but it got by
him clean, and must, therefore, he re
corded ns n hit. The O. A. C. scorer
gave Kasberger an error on the piny,
but ns he did not get his mitts on the
ball or was not sot to field it, there is
no rule that will substantiate this man
ner of recording the play. The second
hit wns a two bagger by “Dinty” Moore
in the eighth inning. After getting to
second on the hit “Dinty” stole third
but died there ns Young fanned for the
third out.
Arm Bothers Jacobberjjor.
Jncobberger pitched a good game for
the Frosh hut ho was bothered with a
sore arm that kept him front putting on
his steam delivery. Nine hits v -re re
corded off of him and he issued free
transportation to four and whiffed
seven. McCart fanned twelve and
walked only one hatter. But 32 men
faced the big Aggie in the entire nine
The game wns featured by the brill
646 Willamette Street
iant fielding of Johnny Houston, the
1 Frosh third saeker, who handled seven
chances without a boot. He cut off
several drives that were bound for the
outfield and in oil played a regular hang
up game around the difficult corner.
The victory on .Saturday gives the O.
I A. C. Rooks two straight wins over the
lemon-ycllowers, ns they won the
i game at Corvallis last week by the
score of 7 to 4. This will probably
wind up the season for the freshmen as
no other games have been booked.
Line-Up for the Game.
The box score:
O. A. C. Kooks. B. R.
IPatehin, ss.5 0
Stuart, c.3 2
Hartman, 2b.0 1
Keil, cf.5 2
Palfrey, lb.5 1
Kaksberger, 3b.4 0
Campbell, If.5 0
Granard, rf.2 0
Miller, rf.3 0
McC'art, p.3 0
H. O. A. E.
0 111
0 11 2 0
0 3 6 2
2 0 0 0
2 11 1 1
1 0 3 0
2 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
2 12 0
Totals .37 6
Oregon Freshman. R. R.
Gamble, cf.4 0
Moore, 2b .3 0
Young, lb.4 0
Firineran, ss.4 0
Jacobberger, p.4 0
Houston, 3b.3 0
Leslie, If.3 0
Ilenninger, rf.3 0
0 27 15 4
H. O. A. E.
0 10 1
12 11
1 13 1 0
0 2 10
0 0 11
0 16 0
0 2 0 0
0 0 0 0
Totals .32 0 2 27 14 5
Tho Score by Innings:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R. II. E.
O. A. C. - .0 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 2—6 9 4
Oregon ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—0 2 5
The summary:—Two base hit, Moore;
three base hit; Palfrey. Struck out, by
Jacohherger, 7; by McCart, 12. Sacri
fice hits, Hartman, 2. Stolen bases,
Gamble, Moore and Stuart. Passed ball,
Durno. Hit by piteher, Kaseberger,
by Jacohberger. First base on error,
Oregon 4; O. A. C, 4. Time of game, 1
hour 05 minutes. Umpire, Sheehy.
(Continued from Page One.)
houses entertained with informal defac
ing parlies.
Priduy was campus day and the noon
train again brought more guests for the
Military Featuro Innovation.
A feature which was better this year
than in former years was the military
review and retreat on the drill field im
mediately after the campus lunehoon.
Always before this, the students, head
ed by the winning float from the eanoe
fete, have marched through the down
town streets and back to the University.
While most of the juniors were busy
decorating the Armory for their dance,
the fresh started Saturday morning off
with a baseball game with the O. A. O.
The swimming meet Saturday after
noon was another largely attended event.
Juniors Win Most Points.
Three events were pulled off and the
Juniors succeeded in winning the most
points. The schedule for events fol
lows :
Canoe race. —Seniors—Herbert TIoy_
wood and Jack Montague. 5. Fresh
Printing and Developing, Quickest, for Best Results.
Satisfaction (iuaranteed.
— At —
Corner 11th and Alder. Phone 229.
— TRY —
;i Eggiman’sCandy Kitchen i:
For Good Candies and Ice Cream.
!: Springfield.
UIi and Main Streets. ::
Tollman Studio
For Best Photos
Phone 770
Have You Your Date ?
If Not, Why Not ?
An All-Star Play. An All-Star Cast
Three for the Price of One
Mask and Buskin, Eugene
Home Guard Benefit
Box Office Open Thursday, May 16,10 a. m.
men—Nish Chapman and West Seamen,
Juniors—Harold Grey and , Claude
Hill, 1. The aophmore canoe, paddled
by Harry Jamieson and Carter Hranden,
1 tipped over before the finish.
ILK) Yard Swimming Race—Juniors —
Paul Spangler. 5. Juniors—Clyde Ma
son, 3. Freshmen—Joe Trowbridge, 1.
100-Yard Dash—Sophomore — Newt
i Estes, 5. Juniors—Harold Grey, 3.
Freshmen—Leggett, 1.
The tug of war between the freshmen
and sophomores has not been tried for
several years, and if the fun caused by
this tug of war is any hint for the week
end next year, then it will surely be au
annual event. A three-quarter inch rope
was stretched across the mill race ou
Alder street between the Kappa Sigma
and the Delta Tau house, and ten Sophs
an<l ten husky frosh were given sides
and the pulling began. The tug of war
was short, lived, however, for the
strength of both sides was so great that,
the rope broke with a snap. One might
say that a tree on the Sophomore side
was almost uprooted.
Frosh Show Fight.
The freshmen knew ttie game and
I showed unusual stick-to-it-ive-nesg as
i they lined up against the side of a house
I and sent forth loud ealls for more of
; their green.capped brothers. For a
i w hile it looked as though it might be a
i free-for all, but at a little friendly coun
! oil meeting the freshmen were made to
understand that it was a tradition that
the freshmen be mill raced at this par
ticular time. The Frosh were game and
went in of their own accord. A few
sophoi ; 'res who were unwise enough to
get separated from their brother sophs
were mobbed and carelessly given an op
portunity to show their swimming abil
ity in the icy waters.
The next event was the annual burn
ing of the green caps by the frosh.
Throwing their caps into a barrel on the
baseball field they soon issued forth in
a dark smoke, to be no more. Dean
Straub and Jimmy Slieehy presided at
the impressive ceremony.
600 at Prom.
More thun tUH) people gathered on the
floor of the Armory to enjoy the Junior
I from Saturday night. Due to the time
taken for the several numbers given by
I the llirl's Clee club and the time taken
I for the presentation of the canoe fete.
! Koyl and Gerlinger cups, the faculty al
lowed the dancing to continue until ten
minutes of twelve.
Sunday morning saw the different
organisations off for all-day picnics, or
for mill race parties.
The majority of the guests left Sun
day evening on the f>:25. and many of
the rushees were beara to say, “See you
next y oar.'!
Six Seekers After Alumni Medal; Will
Use Intercollegiate Questions.
This evening the six contestants for
the alumni medal will meet in I)r. John
Straub’s room in Guild hall at 8 o’clock
to prove who is the strongest debator.
In this contest each one is working
for himself and the medal goes to the
best individual debater. The presenta
tion of the medal is an annual alumni
The contestants are: Amy Carson, ;
Ruth Graham, Kenneth Armstrong, :
Hugh Bruuk, Day Bayley, and Ralph
The women will debate their inter
collegiate iiuestion—Resolved, that the
tendency of the newspapers in larger
cities to consolidate is a solidary move
ment in national life.
The men will also use their inter
collegiate question—-Resolved, that at
the close of the present war all the
nations should establish an interna
tional supreme eort with police power
to inforce its decrees.
The judges for the evening are mem- |
hers of the University alumni and they
are, refer Crockatt, instructor in the
economics department; Victor Morris
and Burleigh Cash, both instructors at
the Eugene High School.
Spanish Students to See Sketch at Meet
ing Thursday.
The next meeting of the Spanish club
will be held at the V. TV. C. A. bunga_
low Thursday evening at S o’clock. A
program has been prepared consisting '
of musical selections, reading, jokes, and I
a short sketch, written by the members I
of the club. This shows the attempts of
some Americans to speak Spanish with
their guests from South America, cre
ating many humorous situations. An
invitation is extended to all students in
terested in Spanish to be present.
J. W. Quackenbush j
& Sons
160 E. 9th St. Thone 1057. j
Your Last Chance
And a Few Facts About Our tluit Business Sale.
We have orders to vacate by June 1. Saturday, May 25 we close our
doors to the public. Saturday, May IS is positively the latest date that
we will accept orders for picture frames made to order. There is no
thought of profit, our only object is to get rid of our stock of goods.
We have hundreds of things that you will not be able to get until
the end of the war, owing to the government regulations on imports.
Our entire stock priced at a saving of from 1-3 to 2-3, our loss and
your gain.
Be Heady to Do Your Bit for the lied Cross May 20—Help Lane
County gu over the top again.
Falne Building. lOtli and Willamette Sts.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh, Corned and Smoked Meats.
80 W. 8th St. Eugene, Oregon. Phone 40.
It is none too early to make arrangements
for next Winter’s Slabwood Supply.
5th and Willamette. Phone 452
Don't You Ever Get Hungry?
The Oregana
11th and Alder—Near the Campus.
Modern Hairdressing Parlors
Prices Reasonable
Over Price Shoe Phone
Store 888
Register Building Phone 1001
Manicuring Switches Mail
Scalp, face treatments f «n combingi