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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1922)
FROSH QUINTET ENDS
YEAR WITH ALL WINS
Portland Trip Called 0 f f
The frosh basketball team has player
the last game of the year, says Coach
Durno, as the Portland trip which was
contemplated, has fallen through on ac
count of the impossibility of schedul
ing games with the high schools there
It may be just as 'well that the trip
was called off since the team ends the
season with a clean record of wins the
way the dope is at present, and mem
bers of the team say that they were
beginning to grow stale from too much
practice. The Portland trip, if it had
materialized might have meant the end
of the clean string of victories.
Twelve games were played in all,
four of which were writh the O. A. C.
rooks. The yearlings played good ball
in every one of the contests against the
rooks, winning in every case by a very
few points, the last game of the four
being the easiest with a score of 25 to
18. This game was played at Corvallis,
and at the end of the first half the
score was tied at 17 all, but in the
second period, “Chappy” King got
away and dropped in several counters
which put the game on ice.
Four High Schools Played
The team met four high school teams
during the season, playing Medford
two games, one at Medford, and the
other on the gym floor here wdiile the
Medford team was on a trip. The
games with this high school quintet
were interesting for the reason that
Hollis Huntington, the former Oregon
football star, was serving as coach with
the prepper team. The frosh won both
games by good scores and were at no
time in danger. The first game of the
season was against Eugene high, and
the yearlings probably played poorer
ball in this contest than in any other
during the season, the first half ended
in favor of the prepper outfit.
Two contests were staged with the
Chemawa Indians in Eugene. The first
one was played in the men’s gym, and
the second at the Armory. The frosh
won both by large scores. ,
King Floor General
“Chappy” King at one forward, was
the floor general of the team, and us
ually made most of the points. He was
placed on the all-state high school team
a year ago, and lived up to his reputa
tion, as he starred in practically every
game, by reason of his long baskets,
and shifty floor work. In most of the
games the final score would find King
with about half the points marked op
posite his name although he was always
Crandall, the other forward, was prob
ably a better floor man than King, but
lacked the former’s accurate eye and
ability to elude his guards close under
the basket. Poulson, who was at cen
ter most of the season played a good
game, but is rather slow on his feet.
Jost, who held this position down later
in the season, is fast and a good shot,
but plainly lacked experience. He
should develop into varsity material
with the experience gained this year.
Ashland Fights Hard
The closest contest of the season was
staged while the team was on the
southern Oregon trip, when they
bumped into the Ashland high quintet,
the champions of that part of the state.
The score at the end of the game was
28 to 31 in favor of the frosh, but
members of the team say that the high
school squad was ahead, till the final
minute of play when a long basket by
Haynes put the collegians in the lead.
In this game the yearlings were handi
capped by playing on a small floor with
a low roof which spoiled some of their
The last game of the year was played
against the team of the local national
guard, in which the frosh, at the top
of their seasons form, ran up a lop
sided score on the military outfit. This
game was played as a preliminary to the
second Nevada contest with the Var
Haynes and Aim Guards
The two men who held down the
guard positions throughout the season
are Haynes and Aim. Aim and King
were the two big stars of the team.
Aim is the fastest man on the team,
and would be a very good forward, but
for the reason that he is not an accur
ate shot unless very close to the basket,
and in the first games played he missed
these shots on several occasions. He is
good at slipping down the sidelines and
dribbling in for a basket, and did this
in practically every game played.
Haynes is a big man and hard to get
around, which accounts for the low
scores which were run up against the
yearlings. He is also a fair shot and
usually got a basket or two every game.
Kvan Jones was the only regular snb
stitute, playing in a majority of the
The team under the direction of
Coach Durno came through the most
Minimum charge, 1 time, 25c : 2 times,
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951, or leave copy with Business office of
Emerald, in University Press. Payment in
advance. Office hours, 1 to 4 p. m.
WORLD MAZAZINE SERVICE—I
will place your subscription to any
magazine in any language, science or
profession at lowest rates. George O.
Goodall, 1790 Fairmount Blvd., Eugene,
Oregon. Telephone 326 R .114-M3-3.
successful season that any frosh team
has enjoyed for several years, and all
the men will be strong bidders for next
years Varsity squad.
Grades Hold Men Out
The majority of the men who were
being depended on for freshman basket
ball this year, were ineligible on ac
count of poor grades ;.nd other reasons,
several of these will no doubt have to
be considered when the time for Var
sity ball comes around next year. Some
of these are Bill Spear, Earl Schaffer,
Frank Wright, and Murray. These men
had a team of their own, which worked
out against the regular frosh lineup,
and usually won. so indications are that
they will have just as good a chance,
if not better than the men who made
GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB
(Continued from page one)
The complete program follows:
Chanson Provencal .Dell Acqufl
(Incidental Solo—Florence Garrett)
: Fairy Pipers .Brewer
(Incidental Solo—Florence Garrett)
Solo (a) When the Earth Was White
With Moonlight .Nevin
(b) A Springtime Love Song ..Evans
Joanna James, soprano
Duet—See the Pale Moon .. .Campagna
Gwladys Keeney, soprano; Vera Price,
(a) Child’s Song .Moussourgsky
(Incidental Solo—Gkladvs Keeney)
(b) Songs My Mother Taught Me....
Solo—Invocation to Eros ....Kursteiner
Bernice Altstock, contralto
A Dream .Grieg
Misses Buren and Keeney
American Indian Cycle—
(a) Indian Mountain .Cadman
(b) By the Waters of Minnetonka
(c) From the Land of the Sky Blue
(d) The White Dawn is Stealing
(e) Pale Moon .Logan
(f) Far Off I Hear A Lover’s
(g) The Moon Drops Low ....Cadman
FILTERS ARE CLEANED
Trouble Caused by Bacteria Which Ap
pear in Swimming Tank
The two large filters in the boiler
room of the Women’s building, whose
duty it is to see that no little bugs,
commonly called bacteria, make their
home in the water of the swimming
tank, were “sluffing” on the job a few
days ago, for some of these little crea
tures Appeared in the daily tests by the
health department. A plumber was im
mediately summoned and with the aid
of the janitor the filters were given a
thorough cleaning and filled with new
sand and gravel. The latest tests by
the health department show that the in
vaders have completely disappeared.
CARDINALS DEFEAT BEARS
Stanford University, Cal., Mar. 2.—
(P. I. N. S.)—The Cardinal soccer var
sity handed the University of Califor
nia a 1 to 0 defeat in the concluding
game of their series. The soccer team
has been defeated but once this year,
and is leading the University and club
COMMITTEE OPPOSES BILL
Tax on Imported Books and Limit on
Number Causes Protest
At a meeting of the University li
brary committee yesterday afternoon at
4:15 o’clock, a protest was prepared
against parts of the Fordney bill now
before Congress. The Fordney bill pro
' ides for tlie laying of duties on foreign
books which are being imported to this
country and which have until now been
free from taxation.
The objectionable portions of the bill
place duties on English books more
than twenty years old and books in
foreign languages. It also places a
limit of two on the number of copies
that may be imported duty free and
levies duty on foreign text books and
upon libraries of immigrants worth
more than $250.
Members of the library committee
are H. P. Sheldon. E. L. Packard. E. E.
PeCou, C. P. Dyment and F. S. Dunn.
DEBATES AT SALEM
Dr. J. H. Gilbert and Professor Miller
Help Decide Two of Valley High
School Forensic Series
Dr. James H. Gilbert and Professor
R. M. Miller judged a debate between
Salem high school and Silverton high
school on the question, resolved, “That
the Plumb Plan for Ownership of Rail
roads Should be Adopted by the United
States.” The debate, which was won
by Salem high school, was the opening
of a series between various high schools.
Dr. Gilbert and Professor Miller were
also judges for a debate between Salem
and the high school of Jefferson, Ore
gon. On March 11, Professor Miller
will go to Pullman, Washington, for
a debate between Washington State
College and Oregon Agricultural Col
lege. The question to be debated is.
Resolved, “That the Principle of the
Closed Shop be Applied to American
Itheta swimmers ahead
IN DOUGHNUT STANDINGS
Alpha Phi and Susan Campbell Hall
Are Also Winners in Meet; Finals
to be Held Today
Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi and
Susan Campbell were the winners in
the doughnut swimming meets Tues
day afternoon. The Theta team de
feated the Hendricks hall team by a
score ef ,17 to HI, Alpha Phi won their
meet from Kappa Kappa Gamma 44 to
24, and Susan Campbell defeated Delta
Zeta Ho to .HH.
The Theta team now holds first place
in the doughnut series as it is the only
team in the league which has not been
defeated. Alpha Phi and Hendricks
hall are tied for second place, both
teams having won three meets and lost
Muriel Meyers, of the Hendricks hall
team was the high point winer in Tues
day’s meets scoring 15 points. the
highest number possible by one swim
mer. Winifred Hobson, Alpha Phi,
Adah narkness, Susan Campbell, and
Agnes Christie, Delta Zeta scoring 1,1
points each, taking two firsts and a
The final meet of the series will be
held today between Alpha Phi and
Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa
Gamma and Delta Zeta, and Hendricks
hall and Susan Campbell.
STANFORD TO GIVE AWARD
Stanford University, Cal., Mar. 2.—
(P. I. N. SA — The ‘Stanford English
department has created an annual
award of $50 to be awarded for the best
composition, either verse or prose. The
prize will be given for verse one year,
and prose the next.
MISSIONARY TRAINING PLANNED
University of Washington students
have organized an interdenominational
association to train students for work
in the foreign missionary field. The
work is sponsored by the Y. M. C. A.
Head ths Classified Ad eoluu.
Surplus Army Goods Store
The Store That Saves You Money
646 WILLAMETTE ST.
TO HIKE IN!
Light, durable U. S. Army Shoes,
$6.75 value, for only.$4.25
Bedford Cord Breeches, $7.50 value, at $5.50
Gabardine Breeches, $6.75 value, at. . .$4.75
In the new Spring shapes and shades. We
have just received a large shipment. A big
range of “blobbed” tweeds and all other new
$2.50 and $3.00
Hart Schafner & Marx Clothes
The Eugene Packing Company
We Patronize Home Industries.
FRESH AND CURED MEATS
Phone 38 675 Willamette St.
Successors to the Wing Market
Full Line of Groceries and Cooked Foods at All Times
Hot.... Chicken.... Tomales
Individual.. Chicken.. Pies
Baked beans a specialty.
COME IN AND SEE THEM ALL
for the Table
Hyacinths in all colors and easily priced.
Palms and also Tulips, Ferns and other
Come in and see our new assortment, students!
Eugene Floral Co.
Djer Kiss Face Powder.47c
Florient Face Powder .63c
Three Flower Face Powder.42c
Mavis Talcum .19c
1 0 Per Cent Less On All Other Toilet Articles
University Book Store
1 Oc EVERYWHERE
Delicious Ice Cream with Milk Chocolate
Fruit Growers Assn
Home of College Ice Cream
Oregon Products Show, Hampton Bldg., March 6th to 11th
Home Products Week Makes You Want to Eat
GOOD FOOD! GOOD FOOD!
And this is the place where you can get such food.
Have you ever smelled the aroma
of our Midnight Java?
Women’s Silk and Cotton
Hose, Heather mixtures,
Richelieu ribbed, $1.25 pr.
Women’s three-quarter fab
ric Gloves, brown and
mastic, $1.75 pr.
glorious new sport skirtings
Meet the demands of the early spring season in wondrous new weaves and subtle colorings Such
lovely new shades of fawn, browns, greens and striking effects in black and white. The new
satin stripes and skirting serges—the latter in cream with bands formed of parallel rolls of color
ful yarn insertion—are especially noteworthy.
Chiffon Taffeta, $2.39 A soft, clingy taffeta,
perfect weave, drapes to form. A charming
silk for afternoon or evening frocks; 36-inch.
Black and colors, including evening shades.
The yard, $2.39.
Tricolette, $1.98 Yd. Again in favor for
spring. A lustrous fibre silk, heavy weight,
for blouses and dresses. Every good color
is here—the yard, $1.98.
Crepe de Chine, $2.39 Yd.—Heavier than the
ordinary, all thread silk, 40-inch. A quality
that will prove a delight to careful shoppers.
Complete color range.
Pongee in Colors, $1.50 Yd. So popular for
dresses and dainty lingerie things; 33-inch;
a fine, even weave.
Changeable Silk Taffeta, $2.39 In light shades
for party dresses and darker colors for street
wear or petticoats; 36-inch, a splendid wear
ing quality—the yard, $2.39.
Anderson’s Imported Scotch Ginghams, 75c
Yd.—In a lovely showing of radiant checks
and plaids; 32 inches wide.
New Sport Silks, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Yd.—A
most magnificent display of sport silk, and
at prices so moderate as to tempt the most
careful shopper. Gorgeous colorings and
white. Select your pattern while stocks are
at their best.
Wash Satins, $1.75 Yd. What wonderful, dain
ty underthings will be fashioned from this
popular silk. Flesh, pink, Bermuda, sky, tur
quoise, also white; 30 inches, the yd., $1.75.
A. B. C. Silk, 89c Yd. A complete line of this
well known brand will be found here.
36 in. Wool Batiste, $1.25 Yd. A better qual
ity id il lower price. In light blue, shell pink,
scarlet, rose, black anti white.
36-in. Wool Challis, $1.15 Yd.—Dainty flow
ered patterns anti chic dot designs in both
light and dark colors—will be greatly worn
Organdies, $1.00 Yd.—New, crisp and lovely,
have just arrived. The genuine, imported
quality; permanent finish. Lovely mist el
shades. The yard, $1.00.