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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1922)
MEN PICKED FDD CLASS
RELAY TEAMS SATURDAY
9 instead of 16 Races Run:
Turnout is Small
The class tryouts were staged on
Hayward field Saturday afternoon, and
under the influence of a warm sun
about 60 men turned out to compete
for places on their class teams. How
ever only nine of the 16 races scheduled
could be run because not enough men
turned out to fill the places. C oach
Bill Hayward had planned to have
four races in each class, but the fresh- |
men were the only ones to fill the.
requirements. The juniors came next
with three races and the seniors and ,
sophomores tied with one race each.
Hayward picked the first four men
crossing the tape in each event to rep
resent their respective classes in the
interclass relays to take place next
Saturday. The men who placed for the
frosli are: in the 220. Virden, first;
Breakey, second; Elsen. third; and
Poulson, fourth. In the 440, Harden
berg, first; Curry. second; Linton,
third; and McClellan, fourth. In the
880, Jordan, first: Seliultze, second:
Peek, third; and Carlson, fourth. In
the niile, Theiring, first; Winther, sec
ond; Ellis, third; and Stanton, fourth.
The sophs one event, the 220 yard
dash resulted with Lucas, first; and
Bisley, second; Covalt, third; and Mc
Cune, fourth. The junior’s results
were: in the 220, Oberteuffer, first;
Larson, second; Wyatt, third; and C.
Phillips, fourth; in the 440, Rose, first;
Couborn, second; Jordan, third; and
Dedman, fourth; and in the half mile
Peltier took first, Bidwell, second;
Kays, third, and Campbell, fourth.
In the senior 220 yard dash Sun
deleaf took first; Kulinhausen, second;
Bowles, third; and Dunsmore, fourth.
Because of the scarcity of men to com
pete for class honors next week’s
schedule will have to be altered some,
though the new plans have not been
decided upon as yet.
The men who turned out last week
were the ones who have been turning
out more or less regularly all term, but
the coaches’ hopes of seeing much new
material show up did not mater
ialize. From the relays this week Bill
will have a fairly definite idea of who
he will use against the Aggies in The
All-State Relays on April 14 and 15.
He is not optimistic over the outlook.
According to his statement his chief
hope lies in the field events. Even
against O. A. C. Hayward does not ex
pect to win a single track event, but
hopes to take enough seconds and thirds
to prevent the contest from becoming
GYM DEPARTMEMT PLANS
(Continued from page one)
courts. The budget this year may con
tain a provision for 20 additional tennis
courts, several running sheds, and five.
or six handball courts.
Larger Facilities Needed
The present financial status of the i
University does not allow for a very
wide improvement in the facilities, ac
cording to Dean Bovard, but the men’s
gymnasium is very much too small for j
the registration of the school, and if the |
enrollment grows from year to year, steps
will have to be taken in the near future
for the enlargement of these facilities.
“The apparatus is always ready for use
at present, and the staff of the school
is very much pleased with the amount of
interest shown in the use of the different
courts, but would like to see every man
in the school out at least three times a
week so that his physical education will
keep pace with the mental development,”
concluded Dr. Bovard.
WINNARD IS APPOINTED
Position on Fee Committee Given as
Result of Faculty Request
• As a result of the request from the
faculty that a student be placed on the
committee which is considering a
change in the present system of labora
tory fees on the campus, Norton Win
nard has been appointed by Lyle Bar
tholomew, president of the A. S. U. O.
to serve with members of the faculty
who have been appointed to investi
gate the matter.
This request from the faculty indi
cates the enthusiasm with which the
faculty is regarding the action of stu
dents in regard to the problems of
government and policy which occur
and show that the University faculty
recognizes the value of the student
council and is willing to cooperate with
the students wherever possible, accord
ing to Bartholomew.
GYM EXAMS TOMORROW
Grades of Men in Department Will be
Posted for Inspection
Final exams in the men’s physical
education department will begin Wed'
nesday. March 15. at the regular class
periods. No examinations will be made
up at other times except for valid ex
cuses. All men registered, regardless
of what they are now doing, will re
ceive an incomplete for the second term
unless they have passed the freshmen
Grades will he posted for inspection
March 21, down stairs in the men’s
gym. Any misunderstanding should
be adjusted immediately with the of
fice at that time.
GREAT HELP TO OFFICERS
Women's Organizations on Campus Rep
resented in Group of Freshman
The freshman committee of the As
sociated Students office has assisted
the officers very much in secretarial
work, according to Helen Carson, sec
retary of the Associated Students. The
committee is composed of one freshman
girl from each woman's organization on
The correspondence, consisting of
about 1000 letters, for the convention
of representative students, to be held
April 14 and 15, has been handled
entirely by this committee, under the
supervision of Winifred Graham.
The girls have clipped interesting
and helpful articles from newspapers
and placed them on file. They have
helped with the calling of large com
mittees, assisted in getting out the
“Greater Oregon” correspondence, and
have written letters for almost all the
larger student activities.
The same 15 girls will do the work
next term. This was the first term of
SOPHOMORES AT TOP IN
Senior and Freshmen Girls Tie in Race
For Second Place; Last Meet
The sophomores defeated the seniors
by a score of 40 to 31 and the fresh
men won from the juniors 52 to 19 in
the second interclass swimming meet
Saturday afternoon. This victory for
the sophomores gives them the lead
in the series as they are now the only
team which has not been defeated.
The seniors and freshmen are tied for
second place both teams having lost
to the sophomores.
As usual Winifred Hopson, senior,
was the outstanding star of the meets,
taking first place in all her entries.
Marie Strube, freshman, and Helen
Hoefer, junior, did unusually good work
for their teams and Agnes Schultz and
Muriel Meyers showed up well for the
The last meet of the series will be
held tonight at 7:30 when the> seniors
will meet the freshmen and the jun
iors the sophomores.
MILLER IS DEBATE JUDGE
Economics Professor Goes to Corvallis
for O. A. C.-W. S. C. Debate
Professor Roland M. Miller of the
economics department acted as one of
the judges in the debate at Corvallis
Saturday night in which the Oregon
Agricultural College debaters won a
2 to 1 decision over the team from
Washington State College. The ques
tion was “Resolved, that the principle
of the open shop should be applied to
the American industries.”
William Kessi and Frank Rosebraugh,
a brother of Art Rosebaugh, major in
law'here, represented the Aggies. The
other judges were Leonard Riley of
Linfield College and Paul Farrens, at
torney for Southern Pacific system,
PALMER PLACES IN MEET
University Swimmer Takes Third in
' 50-Yard Event
Lyle Palmer, representing the Univer
sity. annexed third place in the 50-yard
dash at the Oregon state swimming meet
held last Saturday in the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club tank. First and
second places were awarded to Leopold
and Bushnell, respectively, of M. A. A.
C. The time for the 50-yard dash was
0:28. The race was so close that it was
considered by many to be a tie.
Erickson did not swim. The 100-yard
back stroke event was cancelled and, al
though the officials approved of a plan
permitting him to swim the event against
time, this plan was not carried through,
as the meet was too crowded. M. A. A.
C. won the meet.
BLEACHER PERMIT GIVEN
City Council to Allow Construction
Along Mill Race
Permission for the erection of perma
nent bleachers along the mill race for
use during Junior Week-end was granted
yesterday at the meeting of the Eugene
council. The matter was brought to the
attention of the city officials, as a part
of the structures will extend over a por
tion of surveyed street, which has not
yet been constructed.
The council’s permit will have to be
supplemented by the sanction of the city
building inspector who must be assured
of the strength and safety of the bleach
ers. The city also reserved the right to
move them at any time it is decided to
extend the street.
WHITMAN GLEE CLUB ON TRIP
Whitman College, Walla Walla, Wash.,
March 13 (P. I. N. S.)—The Whitman
glee club, composed of 24 members, left
here on the morning of March 9 for a
10-day trip through northern Washing
ton. Concerts are scheduled for Yakima,
Ellensburg, Seattle, Spokane, and smaller
cities along the route.
O. A. C. COEDS WIN RIFLE MATCH
Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis,
March 13 (P. I. X. S.)—O. A. C. co-eds
won an unusually close rifle match from
the girls at Syracuse university, with an
average of 92.2 per cent. The O. A. C.
team scored a total of 92.2 and the uni
versity finished with 91.5.
UK. mm TD START
3-DAY VISIT WEDNESDAY
Students to Hear Scholar;
Faculty Plans Dinner
Widely heralded and eagerly awaited.
Pr. Alfred E. Zimmern, noted English
scholar and student of history, with Mrs.
Zimmern, will arrive in Eugene tomor
row afternoon. He will be on the cam
pus Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
during which time he will lecture to gath
erings of students and faculty and will
address one public meeting.
It was formerly intended that Pr. Zim
mern should speak at one of the meet
ings of a world history class on Wednes
day, but owing to the change in his plans
which will not bring him here until the
afternoon, this has been forsaken. In
all probability he will be asked to meet
with some student group on Wednesday
afternoon. On Wednesday evening a
dinner is planned for him at Hendricks
Hall by the faculty.
It is hoped that both Poctor and Mrs. j
Zimmern will speak at the dinner. Ex- j
actly what Pr. Zimmern’s schedule will;
be on Thursday and Friday has not yet
been determined. The committee in
charge announced that it was very sure
that talks will be made by him on
Thursday. It is also the plan of the
committee to hold a public meeting,
probably at Villard Hall, on Thursday
evening when Pr. Zimmern will speak
on “The World After the War.” This
will be the only public meeting that will
be held during his stay in Eugene.
Townspeople are invited to attend.
Pr. Zimmern, who is a celebrated
scholar of Greek civilization and well
known as a historical writer and author
of many magazine articles, has been for
the last month in Portland where he was
highly feted and entertained by society
people and scholastic circles. Dr. Zim
mern came from the east at the invita
tion of President Scholz of Reed college,
and has been delivering a series of lec
tures at that institution. Through the
courtesy of President Scholz, it has been
made possible for Pr. Zimmern to visit
the University for a limited stay during
which time he will be busy delivering j
Pr. Zimmern is the author of several
publications and has been a generous
contributor to magazines. Two English
publications, The New Statesman and
New Europe, have given abundant space
to his writings. Dr. Zimmern was a
generous contributor to The New Re
[nionc aunne tne war. 1119 most recent oil
article on “Convalescence in Europe” |
appeared in the January number of the f
Century Magazine. The University li- |
brarv has copies of his works including §
"The Economic Weapon in the War |
Against Germany.” “The Greek Common- f
wealth,” “The War and Democracy” and |
" Nationality and Government,” with |
other wartime essavs.
DR. ELIOT TO SPEAK TODAY 1
Head of National Unitarian Associa- I
tion on Tour of Western States ■
Students of the University will have
the opportunity of hearing Dr. Samuel
A. Eliot, president of the American
t’nitarian Association, this evening at
the Unitarian church. Parish supper
will be held at 6:15 and this will be
followed by a reception in honor of Dr.
Eliot, at the chapel. The reception is
ipen to the public.
At this time he will probably address
the gathering on the subject of “The
College Student and Religion.” It is
the hope of Dr. Frank Fay Eddy, pas
tor of the local church that Dr. Eliot
ipeak on some such topic. In several
if his addresses in the south Dr. Eliot
ins defended the college student
igainst the attacks made on his morals.
Dr. Eliot is touring the western
dates n the interests of the Unitarian
Membership campaign and also in the
nterests of the Indian Reservations,
fie is making short visits at the various
Jnitarian Parishes on his tour. He will
irrivo today and will leave for the
rorth tomorrow morning.
Students read the classified ads; try
SPRING TONICS! I
for Hikers *
Fountain Pen *
Book Store a
Remember your joyous Oregon days with
A. C. READ
Back to Pre-War Prices
Search for the best in op- I |
tical service inevitably leads \l
to Moody S Quality. \\ Moody’sDeep-Curv#
The light of many years’ \ Kryptok i.enses
• t i , « « A w Are Better
specialized research and
knowledge acquired in the development of eye-testing is re
flected in the supremacy of Moody’s glasses.
Our plant, with its efficient organization of skilled optom
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tangible thing called Moody’s Service.
Every operation in its vast service of manufacturing, fitting
and adjusting, grinding and mounting the lenses, is centered
upon the one object—the development of service.
Therein lies our siiccess.
Our many years’ experience is behind this system.
Complete lens-grinding factory on the premises.
Sherman W. Moody
881 Willamette Street
You Never Saw
* In these days when we all like to buy for
i less, you’ll be glad to get these suits at $35.
More clothes satisfaction for this money
than you’ve had in years.
* 1922 clothes values that every man wants,
i In the popular sport models—new wool
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.... Tornales
Individual.. Chicken.. Pies
Baked beans a specialty.
COME IN AND SEE THEM ALL
Have to Pay
Whether you get your busi
ness education at some regu
lar institution, or through
the school of experience and
hard knocks, you have to
pay for it.
The latter is mighty expens
ive both as to time and
money, often being at the
i sacrifice of health and hap
All the time that you are
learning in this way you are
working under a great han
dicap, and often you have to
pass up splendid opportuni
ties because of the lack of
the necessary business edu
Our school is in session every
month of the yeax.
Ask for our free catalog.
Eugene Business College
A. E. ROBERT, President
most of the time but always
room for one or two more.
Yours for good pastry and