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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1922)
FROSH TO MEET BOOKS
Aggie Babes Reputed to Have
FOSTER GIVES-HIS LINEUP
Breakey, Peek and Winthers
Figured to Win
The frosh and rook track teams will
clash on Hayward field tomorrow after
noon, probably at 1:30.
The rooks have a strong aggregation,
especially in the field events, where
the frosh are the weakest. Breakey
of the frosh is doped to give the rooks
a strong race in both the 100 and the
220, while Peek is figured in the point
Winthers, the frosh who was doing
the mile around 4:40 at the first of
the year, has been out of most of tne
meets on account of a bad ankle, has;
completely recovered and will be step-1
ping against the rooks Friday. Ac- j
cording to all the dope that can be j
procured, he should easily take first,
in this event.
Against Coach Coleman’s rooks Hank
Foster plans to send the following men.
However, this lineup may be changed
at the last minute:
100-yard—Breakey, Hunt, and Vir
Mile run—Winthers, Aim and Shultz.
220—Breakey, Carruthers, and Vir
High hurdles—Broeker, Hunt, and
440—Paulson, Hardenberg, and Gul
Low hurdles—Jordan, Hunt, Yirden.
Half mile—Don Peek, Curry, and
either Aim or Shultz.
Pole vault—Paulson, Worthen, and
Broad jump—Spear, Virden, and
High jump—Stiwer, Christmas, and
Javelin—Broeker, Aim, and Christ
Discus—Tergeson, Hill, and Jost.
Shot—Jost, Spear, and Wells.
The relay team has not been made
up as yet.
(Continued from page one)
run in four times up. Dean, the vis
itors’ second sacker, had to be taken
out of the game in the sixth after he
was hit with one of Zimmerman’s pegs
from left center as he was sliding into
third. The ball struck him on the
backbone as he Blid into third and he
had to be carried from the field.
The second game of the series will
be played this afternoon at 4 o’clock.
Oregon. AB B H PO A E
Boss, 2b . 4 2 2 2 4 0
Boycroft, rf . 5 12 0 10
Zimmerman, If . 4 0 2 4 0 0
Latham, 3b . 3 0 0 2 3 0
Bingle, ss . 4 0 1 4 2 2
Geary, cf . 4 1110 1
T. Johnson, lb. 3 0 1 10 1 0
Leslie, c . 4 1 2 3 5 0
Baldwin, p . 4 2 2 1 1 1
Totals .35 7 13 27 17 4
Whitman. AB B H PO A E
Townsend, ss . 4 0 2 1 2 2
Walthers, c . 4 117 3 1
Eich, rf . 4 1 2 0 0 0
Coffee, lb . 4 0 1 12 1 0
Ward, 3b . 4 12 10 1
Shroeder, If . 4 0 0 0 0 0
Dean, 2b . 3 0 0 0 2 0
Matsumo, cf . 4 12 10 0
Sherwood, p . 3 0 0 0 3 0
Comrada, rf . 111110
Knudsen, p . 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .36 5 11 24 13 4
Score by innings:
Oregon . 00201013..
Whitman . 100013000
Summary — Two base hits, Bich.
Three base hits, Matsuno, Boycroft,
Baldwin. Home runs, Bich. Double
plays. Latham to Johnson to Baldwin;
Rich to Coffee. Bases on balls, off
Sherwood 1, off Baldwin 1. Struck
out, by Sherwood 5, by Baldwin 2. In
nings pitehed, by Sherwood 71-3, by
Knudsen 2-3. Time of game, 2 hours
3 minutes. Umpire, Lawson.
(Continued from page one)
ganizations having to contribute sums
of money to finance the affair.
Coffee Costs 5 Cents
The charge of five cents will be
made for coffee, salad, and ice cream.
All the extras will be thrown in with
out additional charge. Guests and fac
ulty will not have to pay anything.
The former will be served upon show
ing their week-end tickets. The latter
have been canvassed personally by the
Oregon Knights. Lenore Cram is in
charge of preparations for the lunch
eon. She is ably assisted by several
men who are handling collections and
by a corps of women who will do the'
Attention is called to a change which
has been made in the program for Fri
day. It was planned to have the base
ball game at 1:30 and the frosh track
meet at 3:30. Because it has been
found that the track meet can better
be handled within the hour and a half,
the order will be reversed with the
track meet at 1:30 nad the game fol-j
lowing at 3:30. Guests will be admit
ted to both these contests if they pre
sent their guest cards.
McKimiey in Charge of Prom Tickets
Tickets for the Junior Prom are be
ing sold under the direction of Ivan
McKinney. “Mac” has placed tickets
in the hands of representatives in each
organization. They are also being sold
at the Co-op for the benefit of those
who are not in organizations. “I want
especially that all the tickets be sold
before the dance starts,” announced
“Mac.” “It is the best way I can
think of to avoid the last minute rush
at the Armory.” Tickets are sold for
a dollar. One ticket admits one couple.
Guests with their cards will be ad
mitted to the prom.
NEW OFFICERS ELECTED
Spanish Club Chooses for Term; Hubert
Schenck Is President
Hubert Schenck was elected presi
dent of the Spanish club at a special
meeting called at the Bungalow Tues
day noon. Other officers elected were:
vice-president, Helen Hoefer; secre
tary, Norma Wilson; treasurer, Le
Laine West; reporter, Freda Goodrich;
historian, Felipe Gamboa. The new
officers will be installed at the annual
banquet of the club, to be held at the
Anchorage on Wednesday evening, May
24, at 6 o’clock.
After the banquet, an informal meet
ing and bonfire party will be held up
the millrace. All members of the Span
ish club and the members of the faculty
instructing in Spanish are invited to
attend the banquet.
Retiring officers of the club are:
LeLaine West, president; Rita Ridings,
vice-president; secretary, Helen Hoe
fer; treasurer, Emily Perry; reporter,
TANNER’S ARTICLES USED
Journal of Industrial and Engineering
Chemistry to Publish Works
Dr. H. G. Tanner of the department
of chemistry is having a series of art
icles printed in the Journal of Indus
trial and Engineering Chemistry, a na
tional magazine devoted to the inter
ests of commercial chemistry.
These articles, of which there will
be seven in the finished series, are on
the subject of “Potash from Kelp,”
each article dealing with a special
phase of the work. Mr. Tanner was
chief chemist of the U. S. experimental
kelp-potash plant at Summerland, Cali
fornia, last summer, where he gained a
wide knowledge of the processes in
volved in the extraction of potash and
other by-products from the sea kelp
beds growing in the ocean near there.
He delivered a paper on this subject
at the meeting of the Oregon section of
Soles and Heels
THE SHOE DOCTOR.
986 Willamette Street.
It’s a fact, that neatly typed theses, notes, and other papers
to be handed in to the professors, will bring higher and better
grades, than those same papers would, if not typed. Then, too,
typing is so easy and its very neatness tends towards more care
ful work, mistakes show up quicker, and are corrected before
handing in. All leading towards better grades.
ASK YOUR PROFESSOR
New and rebuilt portable and standard weight typewriters,
and complete typewriter supplies for sale by
Office Machinery & Supply Co.inc.
Successors to Valley Sales Agency
the American Chemical society at the
I University last term.
Dr. J. W. Turrentine, in charge of the
Summerland plant last summer, wrote
several of the articles in conjunction
with Dr. Tanner.
KIMBALL YOUNG GOES
TO CLARK UNIVERSITY
Year’s Leave of Absence Granted by
Oregon to Psychology Expert;
Will Do Research Work
Dr. Kimball Young of the psychology
department is being granted a leave of
absence from the University of Ore
gon to accept a year’s appointment as
assistant professor of psychology at
Clark university, Worcester, Mass. He
will teach social and racial psychology
and mental measurements.
In his spare time Dr. Young will visit
Harvard, Chicago and Columbia. His
principal interest in research will be
along the lines of racial and religious
A thesis written by Dr. Young is
being printed by the University Press
and will be out next month. The sub
ject of the paper is “An Intelligence
Test of Certain Groups of Immigrants
of California.” The groups consid
ered are the Italians, Spanish and Por
tuguese. A magazine article also writ
ten by Dr. Young will appear in either
the July or August number of the
Scientific Monthly. The title of this
article is “An Intelligence Test of Im
migrants in Relation to the Problem of
Immigration and Racial Numbers.”
Clark university has been for many
years one of the leading schools in the
United States in psychology, education
and anthropology and the professors in
the psychology department consider
Dr. Young’s appointment to that insti
tution a great honor.
(Continued from page one)
this point. President McKinley, he
said, was one day in conversation with
a number of his cabinet members and
diplomatic officials. “What would you
dot” he said whimsically to Mr. H&y,
“if one day I should suddenly order
dismissed every one of our ambassa
dors and ministers and ask you to build
up a new staff the same day? How
would you proceed?”
“Easiest thing in the world,” replied
Mr. Hay. “We have here in this coun
try the greatest possible training
school for the diplomatic service. If I
I were dismiss all .the ambassadors and
j diplomatic representatives. I could re
I place them all with no difficulty what
“And how would you do itf”
“Well, Mr. President.” responded
I Mr. Hay, as Mr. Barrett quotes him,
j“for our ambassadors and ministers I
would appoint the managing editors of
our great metropolitan newspapers. I
should select our consuls from the city
editors, and our vice-consuls and con
sular representatives from the report
ers on the staffs.”
Mr. Barrett spent the afternoon
looking over the campus and spoke to
the University chamber of commerce
at a special meeting. He was enter
tained at dinner at Friendly hall last
night. Mr. Barrett declared that the
Emerald was one of the best college
papers he had seen.
The most wonderful collection
of musical instruments on the
coast with any orchestra.
Sixteen different saxaphones.
Our outfit is valued at $3000.
HEAR ARTHUR KENTON
acknowledged the Peer of
Marimbaphonists. He is also
a Saxaphonist, Clarinetist and
Concert Pianist of real talent.
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
BLUE BELL BARS
Will Be on Sale on
the Campus Today
CHOCOLATE COATED ICE CREAM
“The Brightest Spot in Town”
will be here Thursday
night after their dance
at the Armory.
Try to get in.
Get Your Week-End
Supplies at Hill’s
Paper Plates, Wax Paper, Paper Napkins, etc.
Knives, Porks, Spoons, Fry Pans, in fact most anything for
your Outing Trips.
Garden and Picnic Hats 15c and up at
Hill’s Economy Store
You Will Want
Seventh and Willamette
-and Oregon views in colors.
AUTOS FOR HIRE
llth and Oak Or Phone 48F5
Summer School June, July,
August. Free Catalog on
Eugene Business College
Some big steaks for the week-end . Treat your
guests well. It is always a good policy to create
a friendly feeling—make them feel at home. It
adds tp your prestige whether you are rushing
your guests or not. Everything that you do
either builds or knocks you down. A good meal
will go a long way and you can’t have a good
meal without meat.
Broders Bros. Meat Market