SI WOMtll, SG MEN MAKE II USAGE FOR WINTER TERM Arthur Hicks and Isabelle Kidd Get Highest Standings. ALL DEPARTMENTS ARE REPRESENTED IN LIST High Marks Are Distributed Among Members of AH Classes. Surprisingly high grades were made by many of the students of the University during the winter term, considering the fact that requirements have been raised, and that students were graded closer than ever before. Approximately ill women and 56 men received an average of over II. Perhaps the best grades among the men were made by Arthur Hicks of Canyon City, a junior majoring in Ro mance languages. His grades were as follows: French literature I. Spanish literature I, outlines of English litera ture I, history of philosophy I, trigonom etry I, physics II, physical education III. The highest grades among the women were made by Isabelle J. Kidd of Port land. a junior majoring in latin. Miss Kidd made almost the same grades as Mr. Hicks, her’s being a straight T card except for physical education which was a III. Emily Veazie of Portland, a sopho more in English literature made higher than a TI average, and Zelia Van Valzali Portland, a junior in education aver aged a II grade. Verne Blue of Ashland, an honor stu dent in history and rhetoric won honors in three courses and a II grade in three. Claire Holdridge of Trent, a senior ir geology won honors in four courses and a II grade in two, and Ralph Htsebei of Portland, senior in economics made r II average. Harold Lee, Newbevg junior in Eng lish, and Maurice Selig, Salem senior in physchology are both honor students. Ifany Women In List. Women who received a II average are: Dora Birchard, Grants Pass, sen ior in zoology; Adele Bischoff, Eugene graduate student in German; Wanda Brown, Stayton, senior in economics: Flora Campbell, Eugene, junior in zool ogy, Geraldine Car t w e 11. Portland, senior in rhetoric; Mrs. P. E. Christen son, Eugene, senior in architecture and arts; Lorna Coolidgo, La Grande, senior in public speaking; Elaine Cooper, Port land junior in history; Lurline Coulter, Cascade, freshman in history; Annabel Deuu, Roseburg. sophomore in music: Helen Du Buy, Eugene, graduate stu dent in Romance languages; Laura Duer m r. Hillsboro, sophomore in mathe matics; Rita Durklieimer, Eugene, sophomore, German; Phebe Gage, Port (Continued on Page 3.) FROSH TO DO BATTLE WITH FRANKLIN HIGH Track Meet Will Be Staged On Kincaid! Field Next Saturday Afternoon If Weather Permits. — .■The weather permitting. Franklin high school of Portland will send a team oi 14 track men to Eugene Saturday to compete against the frosh track squad, according to information given out by Asistant Graduate Manager .lack Beue fiel, yesterday. The meet will be held on Kincaid field and will commence promptly at 2:15. , Colton Meek, a former University rjf Oregon athlete, is coaching the Frank lin high team this spring and is reputed to have a fast aggregation. The frosh track schedule to date includes the meet here with Franklin for Saturday, a meet with Chemawa on April 22 to be held here, a dual meet with Washington high school of Portland here on May 7, and the meet with the O. A. C. rooks to bo held in Corvallis on May 14. “Hank” Foster is rounding his can didates into shape and expects to have a first class aggregation to run against the Franklin team Saturday. It will he impossible to use the new track yet owing to the work not being completed on it, and the meets will be held on Kincaid. 11 REGISTER FDR UNIVERSITY HOURS English Department Furnishes Eight of Candidates. To date, there are 22 registrations for honors in the University. Twenty nine registered last year. Twelve men and ten women made up the list. “There will probably be others before the close of the term,” says Mrs. George Fitch, of the registrar’s office. “Seven juniors who registered last year are again can didates for honors this year,” she states. These seven students are: Laura Moates. rhetoric; Maurice Selig, psy chology; Wilbur Hulin, psychology, Robert V. Bradshaw, botany; Frank John rainier, Irene Whitfield, and F. Dean Moore, English literature. Other seniors who have registered are: Rachel Husband, and Claire Holdredge in geol ogy; Alice Thurston and Marie Ridings in mathematics; Norman Byrne in phi losophy; Ralph Iloeber in economics, and Mildred Ilawes in English literature. Two juniors are candidates for hou ors in two departments this year; Verne Blue in rhetoric and history, and Har old Lee in philosophy and English lit erature. Other juniors registered are; Emerald Sloan in the military depart ment; M. Elsie Marshdu botany; Ford E. Wilson in chemistry'Pand Nell South worth in English literature. Two sopho mores, Emily A. Perry and Emily Vea 7,ip, are registered for honors in English literature. The department of English literature has irore cann’t’ates for honors than' any other, there being eight registra tions in that department and not more than two from any other. Training for Trade and Field By W. L. HAYWARD. NO. 12 — INJURIES — THEIR PRE VENTION AND TREATMENT. Throughout tlie.se articles I have cau tioned against overwork and training in athletics—the entering of too many events by the scholastic athletic when not in good physical condition. The ob ject of these warnings is to prevent un necessary injuries. A great many of the injuries in athletics are the result of carelessness or overwork. The athlete must take care of his muscles during early training and protect,them from the cold by dressing warm. This will pre vent many cases of strained and torn muscles. A good massage before going out will in a large measure prevent early stiffness. For strains or soreness there is noth ing better than hot water. The most common injury from which runners, hurdlers and jumpers suffer is sore shins, commonly known as shin splints or buck shins. They are caused by in flammation of the muscles attached to the shin bone. This is a hard one to cure. My experience is that adhesh e plaster wrapped above and below the injured part will relieve it some. A good rest should be taken. The calves of the legs will become very sore and stiff during the first week or so of preliminary training. This is something which cannot be pre\ ent ed in the ease of beginners. If the ath lete works easily and' warms up slow } at the beginning of his day’s work he may overcome this, and if not, a rest of a couple of days is advisable. Hot water and massage will work wonders in these cases. The worst injury which a sprinter can receive is a pulled tendon, some call it split muscle but generally it is the for mer. The cause is over-reaching while muscles are not sufficiently warmed up It generally happens between the two heads of the biceps muscles in the back of the leg. Those who are unfortunate enough to have this happen should have an absolute rest. It should be treated by making a cast of adhesive plaster sur rounding almost the entire leg; ends of tape should almost meet on front of thigh; each strip should overlap the un der layer, and it should be put on snug ly without wrinkles. Of course, the athlete will have to giv,. up training for the season if the case is severe. I have known cases to come back two years after. So one can be too careful. The athlete should consult a physician. There is general!.' a warning given before a breakdown or tear to anv of the muscles. The runner will feel a sharp pain then will become a little stiff when cooled off. .Tust ns soon as these are felt the athlete should heed the warning by using a leg band age to support the part. If it is pain ful hot water will relieve it. and care should be taken while running not to overstride but keep within the hurting point. . - - Ill PREVENTS fill WITH COLORED GK NEXT CONTEST FRIT Freshman Nine To, Face Var sity for Practice Mix Tomorrow. WILLAMETTE FRAY FIRST IN CONFERENCE Batteries Defy Bad Weather; Hold Light Workout In Gym. Rain, which converted the Cemetery Ridge diamond into a sea of mud and kept up a steady drizzle throughout the afternoon yesterday caused the cancel ling of the baseball game with the Chi cago (Rants, colored professional nine. It was impossible to keep the visiting team here in hopes of playing this after noon on account of the full schedule which the Giants are playing throughout the Northwest. Coach Bolder was dis appointed and held out until the last ir hopes that the game could be played but the rain persisted and the coach finally called off the contest. The varsity nine will meet the frosh team on Thursday afternoon if the weather will permit, according to the plans of Coach Bohler and “Bill” Steers mentor of the frosh squad. The frosh succeeded in downing the Chemawa In dians in a two game series last week end and are out after a few more scalps and are taking on the varsity with that idea in mind. The game will begin promptly at 4 o’clock and will serve as a good practice contest for both teams it is probable that the two coaches will have their entire squads out in suits and give most of them a chance to get into the fray during the afternoon. The opening of the conference sche dule will come Friday afternoon when Coa'ch Bohler’s proteges will meet tin Willamette, University Bearcats. Coach Mathews is bringing his team down from Salem foe a two game series in the Northwest conference opener for both teams. Nothing is known of thf strength of the. Bearcats for they have hot played any important games as yet but they are conceded to have a pretty fast nine this season. The frosh game and the two games Will furnish plenty of opposition for the varsity nine the remainder of this week and the finishing touches arc being put on hurriedly to get the varsity into tir top Shape for the conference openers Captain Reinhart is still suffering from a stiff neck and it is doubtful if he will get into the games much before the team starts on their Northern trip, which is scheduled to begin April 21. The batteries took a short workout in the gym yesterday, when it. was found that the wet grounds woidd pre vent the game with the Chicago team. U. OF 0. TAKES PART IN BABY CLINIC WORK Dr. Stuart and Miss Hair Don’t Mind Noise But Think of the Good To Come. “Wow! Mftmm—aa!” and other baby sounds from the most ear splitting of cries to the gurglest of baby gurgles is sued from the county nurse’s office in the court house, Saturday from D to 12 a. m„ when the Lane county Free Children’s Clinic met for the second time. Forty-four little ones were ex amined by Dr. Bertha Stuart and Dr. Beardsley, assisted by the county nurse and by Miss Mozelle Hair, chairman of the county nurse committee. When asked if the crying and general confusion wasn’t terrific, Miss Hair smiled and said: “Well, there was quite a bit of racket, but what can one ex pect when one gets 44 babies in one room?” The good that is expected to »esult from the examinations will no doubt make the clinic one of the most valuable institutions in Lane county. Saturday mothers were in from Junc tion. Creswell, Cottage Grove and Blue River with their children, who ranged in ages from a few weeks to 15 years. It was through the co-operation of the I'niversity and town women that the clinic was made a possible thing and it is this same co-operation which will keep,it going. All babies or older children who visit the clinic, which meets every Sat urday. will be weighed, measured and given a free examination by the doc tors. The mothers will then be advised as to tile necessary care their children need. If medical attention is necessary a doctor will be advised, but the clinic doctors do not give treatments. Election Today From 10 to 5 In Front of Library; All Men Allowed Vote. ANNUAL INAUGURATION BANQUET IS TONIGHT Pres. Campbell, Dean Walker and P. C. Crockatt Among Evening’s' Speakers. Kenneth Youel, nominee for president of the campus Y. M. C. A. has with drawn his name from the lists, and the nominating committe has placed Owen Calloway on the ballot to run against Frank Carter, the other nominee in the election which will be held from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. today. Ballot boxes will be placed in front of the library and every man on the campus will be al lowed to vote regardless of whether or not he hus a membership ticket. To-night between the hours of six and eight the nnnual inauguration ban quet. will be held to stnrt. out the year with n bang for the new officers. Music and eats will stnrt at six sharp and the last speaker will be through by eight o’clock, according to Hal Donnelly, cam pus secretary. President P. L. Campbell will speak in behalf of the University as will Peter Crockatt, head of the Y. M. advisory board. Rev. A. M. Spangler will re present the churches of the city in an address and H. O. Bowen will speak for the city Y. M. C. A. The Kiwanis club will have a representative in Dean Walker. The main speaker of the evening will be Dr. H. B. Packard, former member of the American committee for Armeni an and Syrian relief. Dr. Packard also speaks tomorrow at assembly. Hal Don nelly will also speak on timely topics^ Music by the University mens’ glee club quartet and a banjo trio will furn ish plenty'of good music for the.'occa sion. A good feed and real fellowship are promised to those hundred or more men who are expected to attend. Y. M. C. A. boosters made the rounds of the fraternities last night and they report that from five to ten men will be present from nearly every house. The money which will be spent for tickets ;vill go to the Osburn hotel manage ment for a regular 75c feed. VALUE OF MINING TO PACIFIC COAST TALK Dr. Hodge Returns From Convention Held In Portland; 1000 Delegates In Attendance. Mining is the biggest industry of the Pacific coast, in the opinion of Dr. Ed win T. Hodge of the department of geology who has recently returned from tending the Third Annual International Mining Convention held in Portland April 5, (1, 7, 8, 0, at which there were approximately 1000 delegates, largely from the Pacific coast and Northwest. I>r. Hodge was one of the presiding officers of this year’s convention,, and was one of a group of interested men wdio, realizing that mining on the Pa cific coast was anx essentially different thing than mining on the rest of the North American continent, felt the need of a convention in which their pe culiar problems might be taken up. Dr Hodge, who first conceived the idea of the convention in the form it eventually took, was given the task of organizing the first convention held in British Co lumbia in 1010, which was so successful that it was decided to make it an annual affair. Pacific coast coal was found entirely satisfactory as a fuel at the convention in Portland, and as iron ore is found ii great quantities west of the Itockies, il is very probable tht steel manufacture will present itself us a permanent indus try on the coast, according to Dr. Hodge who thinks that there is no reason why we should be dependent upon the east for such an important material as steel The convention dealt with the pron lems of the mining man oil the coast, and numerous discussions were held and ad dresses delivered on specific subjects. The convention decided on Nelson, B P„ as the next meeting place, and Dr Hodge was asked to manage the 1922 convention. Dr. Hodge spent most of his vacation in British Columbia looking over the gold mines of the C'oquahalla district and the placer mines of the Caribou in the interest of eastern capital. »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« ♦ CONTRALTO WHO APPEARS ♦ ♦ AT VILLARD HALL SATURDAY ♦ Madame Matzenhauer. 4 LAVISH PRAISE GIVEN MADAME MATZENAUER Famous Artist To Appear Here In Con cert Saturday; Has Had Varied and Notable Career. “The world’s greatest contralto,” is what the critics say of Madame Mar garet Matzeuauer, Metropolitan artist who will sing in Villarcl hall on Satur day evening, April lti. The primn donna will be assisted by Charles Car ver, basso, and Frank La Forge, com poser-pianist. Madame Matzenaner has won fame also os a soprano because of which eh< is said to have the most phenomenal voice known to the musical world. Her operatic career was begun as a con tralto in Strassburg at the age of 20. Between that time and the time of hei coining to America, 1011, she was lead ing contralto at the Wagner Festivals in Prince Regenten Theater in Munich and was guest artist in the leading cities of Europe always singing contralto parts. On I^ew Year’s day-in 1012, she hur riedly assumed the soprano role of “Kuudry" in “Pnrisfal” and scored such a success that she has since become identified with the greatest of sopratto parts. Quite recently the Madame gave further proof of her versatility by step ping into the part of the cigarette girl in “Carmen” at a moment’s notice. , Frank La Forge, the accompanist, is well known in the music world both as the accompanist of artists and as a com poser. Several of his compositions ar< to be contained in the program for the concert. A third artist, Charles Carver, will have a large part of the program, sing ing one entire section and two numbers with the Madame. CilPUSll FORMS DMTIC SOCIETY Four Plays To Be Presented In New Auditorium. Thirty-five upperclassmen in the Uni versity high school have organized a ! dramatic club, and are planning to put on four plays during this next term .Miss Ethel Wakefield, an instructor, if helping the members of the club in the production of these plays. The first of this series of plays, which is to be staged within the next two weeks, is called “When the World’s Asleep.” It was written by one of the students, Alfons Korn, and critics who have regd this play consider it excep tionally good work, says Miss Wakefield. Dale Colley, another student in the club is making the scenery, and the cos tumes have been designed by other mem bers of the club. The story of the play centers about n little town where everything is done to the cuckoo clocks. The people of this town eat, sleep, work and play at the j command of the litle bird who conies out every hour to tell them the time. The “Wanderer” comes to the town, und impishly puts all the clocks out of com minion. Eventually he elopes with the “Girl” who is anxious to see the world hut when they get out into the world again they find that the only thing they want is to get back to the little town where everything is done to the cuckoo clocks. The splendid auditorium and stage in the new high school building make the production of plays both profitable and successful. The other plays to be given later on are “Nevertheless,” “Daddy Long-Legs,” and “Neighbors.” 1921 ELEVEN Will Pill BUT IK GAME ON HOME GRIDIRON Three Conference Contests Already Scheduled; May Play Post-Season. TRIP TO HAWAII NOW VIRTUALLY ASSURED Negotiations Closed By Cable; Contracts Are On Way From Islands. Three Ramos have been scheduled for flie 1021 gridiron season according to information from the Graduate Man ager’s office yesterday, and the game with the University of Hawaii is now practically assured. The .final signing of the contract with the Honolulu insti tution has not been completed yet but the negotiations have been closed by cablegram, and the contracts are on the way from the Islands by boat. The expense guarantee from Honolulu consists of all expenses for 18 men from Eugene to Honolulu and return and dur ing their stay in the Island*. Two games are to be ployed, one with the Univer sity of Hawaii at Honolulu on Christmas Day and another with the Hawaiian all stars to be played in Honolulu on New Year’s Day. One Game on.Home Field. The three other games for which the final contracts hutfe been signed are with Washington State College, the Univer sity of California and the Oregon Aggies. The game with the California eleven will take place on October 22 in Berkeley, the Washington State game will be played in Pullman on November 5, and on No vember 11), the Oregon Aggies will play in Eugene. The remaining dates in the schedule are yet to be filled and may mean that the University of Idaho and the Univer sity of Oregon will meet in Portland on October 15. A communication has been received from Coach Kelley of the Idaho eleven asking for a game in Portlaud on that date, and in lieu of the fact that Willamette cannot play the varsity on October 15 as was originally planned it now appears probable that either Idaho or Multnomah Club will be signed up for the date. At any rate the game will be played in Portland, next season. Final arangements have not been com pleted yet but negotiations to that ef fect are being carried on and they will probably be closed for the date. The Wisconsin Alumni of Portland are making a strong attempt to arrange a game between Wisconsin and Oregon to be played in Portland, on the Saturday following Thuuksgiving but it is not probable that this game would be played in the event that Oregon signed the final contract for the Turkey Day game with Multnomah club. Negotiations with a number of Eastern teams have been carried on with a view to arranging a post season game to be played in Portland, but as yet no defi nite dates have been signed for. It is highly probable that some arrangements can be made with an Eastern team, for a game following Thuuksgiving. How ever, Oregon will have to remain in training for the Christmas Day game in the Islands and a game might just as well be played in the interviewing times. The Lemon-Yellow squad will probably leave for Honolulu about December 10, to return to Eugene about January 10. ART LECTURE PLANNED Mrs. Murray Warner To Give Talks To Class in Art Appreciation. Mrs. Murray Warner, who resided for twelve years in Japan and China, will give some talks to the class in art ap preciation, and will illustrate her lec tures by color slides of the old Chinese and Japanese gardens aiyl_temples. While in Japan, Mrs. Warner had access to the Shinto and other Japanese and Chinese temples, and is said to be well informed on the eilivization and beauties of these two ancient countries. Last term Mrs. Warner gave the art department several Florentine mosaics. She has offered to loan this depart ment three splendid examples of 15th century leaded glass in Flemish and Swiss patterns. Mrs. Warner has many slides which will make her lectures of much interest to people interested in art as well as to the students of the art classes. PLEDGING ANNOUNCED. Delta Theta Phi announces the pledg ing of Harley Covalt, of Eugene, and Stanley Crowe, of Manistique, Michigan.