Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, February 15, 1921, Page FOUR, Image 4

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    Problems Assigned Each Class,
Judged by Architects.
Awards were made recently for plans
submitted by students of the school of
architecture. Each class was assigned
a problem to work out and these were
judged by W. G. Holford, a prominent
architect of Portland and by William
Purcell, president of the local chapter of
the American Institute of Architects,
of Portland.
The juniors were given the task of
plotting an endowed college, for 500
students, which was ostensibly to be lo
cated in some portion of the Willamette
valley. The block plan was to be used,
the special building this time to be the
dormitory. Plans for the college gate
and the college chapel were drawn the
first quarter. Every member of the
class was given mention for the dormi
tory design.
An analytique problem “a window with
balcony,” was Submitted by the Beaux
arts Institute of design in New York,
and the sophomores problem was based
on this. Charlie Wilson, Guy Koepp
and James Bradway were awarded first
mention. George Wolff, Karl Vonder
Ahe, Merrill Richmond and Luther Jen
sen received second mentions. Mariiyi
Nicolai, Kenneth Legge and Fred Ab
bot received mentions. Two members of
the class did not turn in their prob
Two wash plates, one in India ink and
one in watercolors, were assigned to the
freshman class. Ralph Gibbs received
first mention for the India Ink wash,
Ruth Holmes, Kenneth Wadleigh and
Charlie Wilson receiving second men
tion. Ruth Holmes secured first . men
tion for the watorcolor wash, while
second mention went to Donald Brad
ford, Ralph Gibbs and Charlie Wilson.
The domestic problem given involved
the planning of two houses for English
brothers, these to be built on one lot,
With a formal garden between for their
mutual use. The houses were to be
built with brick, half-timber and stucco
end were not to cost over $25,000
apiece. First mention went to Guy
Koepp, second first to Sydney Hayslip,
third first to George York and Walter
Barton and fourth first to Marian Nico
lai and P. L. Jensen. First second was
won by Roscoe Hemeuway, second sec
ond by Cleo Jenkins and third second to
Lyle Bartholomew; Kenneth Legge.
Fred Abbott, Margaret Goodin and Lu
ther Jensen were given mentions.
(Continued from Page 1.)
however unable to claim die forfeit on
this mil tell as there is an intercollegiate
ruling which specifies that matches at the
115 pound weight must he especially ar
ranged for.
Wegner Loses, j
Walter Wegner (Oregon). 125 pound
class, lost to Patchin of the Aggies in
I"'0 decisions. Wegner put up a game
battle and was working on his man alt
the way. Coach Simola especially com
mended Wegner on his showing since he
went against one of the best men at that
weight in conference circles.
Sheppard in the 135 pound class hud
little difficulty in winuing his first fall
in four minutes and 50 seconds, the sec
ond fall being won by the decision route.
Second Fall Won.
Kish proved to be Woodruff's master
iu the first full, the Oregon man losing
the decision. In The second full how
ever, he made an excellent comeback and
worked on his man to advantage, but
went to the mat after slipping iuto a
head scissors.
In the 158 pound class Armstrong of
tlie Aggies won the first decision from
Norton Winnurd, the second fall was a
no decision affair, and the lust and de
luding full was won by the O. A. C.
grappler. Winnurd made un excellent
showing indeed against Armstrong who
is oue of the best in the western col
lege game.
Headway, Ore., 175. was given a draw
for the first fall in six minutes and ten
seconds in his event with Poyner and
lost the two falls by decision against
the O. A. man.
The match was refereed by Krielinger
of the Multnomah Athletic club.
It is possible that Oregon may ar
range a meet with some northern team
for the near future, provided the Ath- .
letic Council passes favorably.
Hr. B. W. Deltusk of the school of
education is suffering from an attack of
tonsilitis, and was unable to meet his
classes on Monday.
LOST. — Schaffer fountain pen on
black ribbon. Phone 1317 for reward.
Patronize Emerald Advertisers
$1173 Already Pledged in Drive to
Raise Money for Students of
Foreign Colleges.
Pledges for the feoover Student Re.
lief fund are being collected and an ef
fort is being made to get them all in as
soon as possible.
Pledges toward this fund amounting
to $1173 have been signed by students.
The money will be used to aid the stu
dents in the colleges of central Europe.
This sum does not include the pledges
made by the faculty.
Word has been received by the com
mittee from the headquarters in New
York Pity that the money collected
should be forwarded at once. On this
account every effort is being put forth
to collect the money pledged today. Ar
rangements have been made whereby the
students may turn in their money
through the campus mail, by addressing
it to the Student Relief Committee.
“The committee desires to express its
appreciation of the willing co-operation
of those who have subscribed.” said
Norton Winnard, chairman of.the drive.
“However, notwithstanding the excellent
showing that has been made, we expect
that further contributions will come in.”
Nb quota was definitely set for Ore
gon in this drive, hut according to Win
nard. -the other educational institutions
throughout the country are pledging
themselves at an average of $3 per stu
Easter holidays will begin Saturday,
March 2(1 and end Sunday, April 3, ac
cording to the annual catalogue. There
will be no deviation from this announce
ment. it is said at the registrar’s office,
who of late have been answering nu
merous inquiries from students who
believe that the recent announcement of
several changes in the vacation period
would apply to the present term. The
new schedule of vacation days will not
take effect until next year, it is an
Forty-five foreign countries besides
every stute in the union are represent
ed on the roster of students at the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania.
Professor Whitaker’s Class Making
Close Study of State.
Professor John R. Whitaker's class in
merchandising is required to have a very
detailed knowledge of Oregon’s facilities
in the writing of a 3000 word report
dealing with a wide range of things con
cerning the state’s merchandising possi
Required work in the report embraces
the following points: Population of the
state and cities of importance therein;
agricultural wealth; volume of nianu
faeturing districts; distribution of whole
sale and jobbing districts; self-support
ing goods and products of the state;, nat
ural advantages and natural limitations
of the state; density of population and
intelligence of people; general selling
psychology of the state; wealth of cities;
wealth per capita of people, and nation
alities most numerous. A map locating
statistically the various interests of the
state is also a requirement as is also a
diagram showing the relations of the
various interests in regard to their dis
Eugene and Campus High to Decide
Championship In
The University high school won sec
ond place in the triangular debate with
the Eugene high school and the Spring
field high school, last Friday. The cam
pus high made four points to Eugene’s
five. Another debate will be held Inter
between Eugene and University high
schools to decide the championship.
Campus high debate team was coached
by Miss Ethel Wakefield. ’20, one of
last year’s varsity debaters, who is at
present teaching in the University high
school. “The youngsters did very well”
declared Dean H. D. Sheldon on the edu
cation department, in speaking of the
debate. The fact must be taken into
consideration^ Dean Sheldon said, that
there are only 35 or 40 students in the
upper division of the University high
school, whereas there are-400 or more
in the Eugene high school from whom
to draw the debating team.
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
Osburn Cleaners
Expert Cleaning and Pressing
Obak Cigar Store
The Home of the Students Who
Use the Pool and Billiard Tables
8th and Willamette W. E. (Obak) Wallace
Hand Laundry
The Home of Personal Service
,143 W. 7th Phone 252
The Kodak Shop
Headquarters For Campus Pictures
Kodak Finishing', Kodaks and Albums
See our big STUNT BOOKS
10th and Willamette Sts. Phone 535.
Eugene Steam Laundry
Service Our Aim
^ »
Phone 123
WANTED. — Man to share large
pleasant room. Rate reasonable. Phone
45t5-J. 2-14-3
TT'OR the student or prof,
-T the 6uperb VENUS out
rivals all for perfect pencil
work. 17 black degrees and
3 copying.
American Lead
Pencil Co.
NcwYorr „
largest selling I
quality pencil |
in ike world
21 o Fifth Ave. Dep’t D44 New York City
CAMUPS A • C PaQ/1 Photographer
849 E. 13th. jTX* %/• lYC&UI Telephone 1393
Snappy Campus Pictures
Fred Ludford
922 Willamette St. Eugene
An Always Welcome Treat
Is one of our specialties
it is common talk that nothing can compare with our
salads .and sandwiches for that taste that calls for
Our hot chocolates are made from rich pure milk. Peo
ple who know claim they have never tasted their equal.
Are You Tired of Hash?
It isn’t necessary to live on cheap food in order to
live cheaply. You can maintain just as good health,
if not better, on good food, commonly, but incorrect
ly, called “high priced” food, for the same amount of
money. It won’t require so much of it to keep the
body in repair and, moreover, it will be less of a bur
den to the body to carry around and digest the surplus
These are the Qualities of Good Meat
Good meat is cheap in the end, because it will last
and do more for the body at the same price than any
other food. ~ f
Broder Brothers Meat Market
SO West Eighth
Phone 40
Only 17 Lots Left
For Subscription in Eugene.
A total of 350 lots was allotted for subscription to resi
dents of Eugene — of the total, 333 have been sold.
ffoO Invested today may be worth $5000 in six months
Oregon-Montana Oil Co.
\\ a tell this paper every day for further announce
, ments.