Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1922)
OREGON PLACES THIRD
IN PACIFIC COACT MEET
Half Mile and 2 Mile Records
Oregon tied up third place in the
conference meet at Seattle with 31
points as against 56 3-3 points for the
University of Washington and 39 1-3
points for the Oregon Agricultural col
lege. The victory went to Coach Ed
munson’s proteges for the second con
secutive year in this focus of athletic
ability in which two conference rec
ords were broken.
The 100-yard dash was a bungled up
affair. Both Larson and Hurley were
set back two yards for jumping the
gun, and Hurley of Washington won
the event in the slow time of 10 3-5
seconds. Snook of O. A. C. came sec
ond and Larson took third for Oregon,
the latter not being able to overcome
Snook h advantage.
The mile relay was said to be the
prettiest race of the meet, Oregon tak
ing second place against the Aggie
team. Washington, who came off
third, led the field at the outset with
O. A. C. second and Oregon third. The
Aggie runner passed Washington on
the second lap and maintained the lead
to the tape. It was not until the last
lap that Oregon swung into second
place, Bisley who came last, running
a wonderful 220-yard dash to the fin
ish. Wyatt, Sundeleaf and Bose
braugh made up the rest of the Lemon
Yellow team, all of them speeding
around in fine form.
Scotty Strachan took first place in
the shot put, heaving the sphere 42
feet 8 inches. Scotty has developed
into the coast’s best putter for the
year by a lot of hard work and a goodly
supply of natural ability.
Captain Glen Walkley, veteran Ore
gon miler, ran a groat race but was
nosed out of first place by Swan of
O. A. C. Walkley trained hard for his
race and only a man in tho pink of
condition and with a plentiful supply
of nervo could have crowded Swan to
the finish ns he did.
Ralph Spearow, who was expected to
take an easy first in the polo vault,
upset tho dope pot by failing to clear
12 feet, throe other men beating him
out. This goes to prove that track
men have their off days, as Spearow
has done better than 13 feet in prac
tico. However, he won the broad jump
and took second place in the high jump,
ninking him Oregon’s high point man
with nine points.
100-yard dash—Ilurloy (Washing
ton), first; Snook (O. A. C.), second;
J arson (Oregon), third; Davis (W. 8.
C.), fourth. Time, 10 3-5 seconds.
l’oie vault—Mason and Pnllison
(Washington) and Osborne (O. A. 0.),
tied for first; Spuarow (Oregon),
fourth. Height, 111 foot.
10 pound shot put—Strachan (Ore
gon), first; Bryan (Washington), see-1
ond; McDownn (Montana), third; Da
vis (W. 8. 0.), fourth. Distance, 42
feet, 8 inches.
One-mile run Swan (O. A. 0.), first;
Walk ley (Oregon), second; Bowloe (W.i
*''• * '■)> third; Zaner (Washington),
fourth. Time, 4 minutes L'S) 2 5 seconds.
"I’d yard dash Hurley (Washing
ton), first; Snook (O. A. C.), second;
Oberteuffler (Oregon), third; Larson
(Oregon), fourth. Time, 21*3-5 seconds.
120 yard high hurdles—Frankland
(Washington), first; Draper (O. A. 0.),
second; Gerhart (O. A. C.), third;
Kuhnhausen (Oregon), fourth. Time,
High jump l’ranklaml (Washing
ton) and Draper ((). A. C.), tied for
first; Spearow (Oregon), third; Mu
sun (Washington), fourth. Height, ti
feet 1 inch.
Discus throw MoDowau (Montana),
first; Bryan (Washington), second;
Dorsey (Montana), third; Mohler (Ida
ho), fourth. Distance, 133 feet I inch.
1-10 yard dash Pratt (Washington),
first; Kgan (Montana), second; Miller
((t. A. (*.), third; Dougles (Washing
ton), fourth. Time, 50 seconds.
Two tulle run Hill (Idaho), first ;
Koepp (Oregon), second; Walker (O.
A. (’.), third; Washburn (W. 8. t'.l,
fourth. Time, 0 minutes 44 2 5 sec
onds (new record).
220 yard low hurdles Hurley (Wash
ington), first; Gerhart (O. A. 0.), sec
ond; Draper (O. A. 0.), third; Frauk
lin (Washington), fourth. Time, 24 3 5
Broad jump 8peurow (Oregon),
first; Pnllison (Washington), second;
Snook (O. A. ('.), third; Franklin
(Washington), fourth. Distance, 22
feet 7-8 inch.
Javelin throw Dalton (O. A. 0.),
first; Motion (Washington), second;
Krickson (W. 8. C), third; Masou
(Washington), fourth. Distance, 1721
feet 71., inches.
Half mile Kay Dodge (O. A. 0.),
first; Pettier (Oregon), second; Mishol
(W. 8. (’.), third; Beall (Washington),;
fourth. Time, 1 minute 50 4 5 seconds
One mile relay O. A. C. (Milter,
Those who wish to give their homes that distinctive atmos
phere, which is an expression of individuality and good taste,
should burn Pine Iusence.
Paints, Wall Paper and Art Goods
922 Willamette Street Phone 749
Stone, Connett, Hollinger), first; Ore
gon (Sundeleaf, Wyatt, Bisley, Bose
Ibraugh), second; Washington (Doug
las, Malton, Free, Pratt), third. Time,
'■’> minutes 26 2-o seconds.
ART WORLD STIRRED
(Continued on page four.)
‘men’s and women’s glee clubs and a
recitation by Lucile Garber.
The art collection, which is now the
property of the University of Oregon,
is the donation of Mrs. Gertrude Bass
Warner in commemoration of her hus
band, Major Murray Warner, after
whom the collection is named. Major
Warner, who was one of the few ori
ental connoisseurs in the period which
included and followed the Boxer re
bellions, personally collected the art
objects under circumstances which
would fill a novel of thrilling adven
The collection contains perhaps
the finest examples of oriental art
in the world. The details of the
museum are indescribable. It con
tains oriental creations of many
kinds which come from China, Japan,
Korea and other neighboring countries.
Among the articles are tapestries, cur
ios, antiques, hangings, porcelains,
idols, Japanese and Chinese prints, or
naments, pictures, armor, pottery, em
broidered robes, and imperial gowns.
There are priceless articles which are
seldom seen in any exhibition. They
will be on display daily at the Wom
an’s building until newer and better
quarters are furnished for them.
The opening display also contained
choice paintings of Professor Alfred
Schroffi, of the department of art,
which were temporarily loaned for the
collection. There were also extensive
displays of student work from the de
partments of architecture and normal
(Continued from page one)
press comments which have followed j
his appearance everywhere he has |
“David Campbell is a Westerner,!
though he received the greater part of;
his education during his years of study!
in Europe. The youth, freshness and1
vigor of the great West join with the
beautiful romanticism and tradition of
the old world in his life, and these
contrasting influences may be felt in
his art,” reads another notice.
Ilis program when he plays here to
morrow night will be especially chosen
for his audience and promises to be
varied and well planned.
Tickets for the concert are on sale
at the Co-op, Kuykendall’s Drug Store,
Tjinn’s Drug Store, at all organizations
and by members of the school of music, j
They can also bo bought on the cam
pus just preceding and following the I
HONORS TO BE DECIDED
Rating for honors is being made from
the senior scholastic records on file in
the office of Carlton E. Spencer, reg-l
istrnr. While not definitely decided,
it is believed that there will be seven
students receive honors for general
scholarship, and 18 recoive honorable
mention in general scholarship. Names
will be announced later.
RADIO CONTROLS CARRIAGE
A radio controlled carriage which!
lias been approved by the United States
icneral Staff officers, is a result of
i year’s work on the problem by Hal
ott II. Germond and Lawrence P.
ttielimond, students in the electrical
•ugiuccring course at the University of
We certainly are sorry |
to see you Seniors leave.
It means that the cream
of your life has been skim- jj
med, and now you must
face life alone.
We appreciate the trade
that we have received and
we only wish that we
could do more.
13th at Patterson
GRAVES OF WORLD WAR
HEROES DONE HOMAGE
Memorial Services Held in Honor of
Capt. John E. Kuykendall and
Lieut. Leslie Tooze
Due homage to two of Oregon’s be
loved students, who died in the world
war, was paid at the graves of Lieut.
Leslie Tooze and Capt. John E. Kuy
kendall by the University Tuesday
Hesden Metcalf, president of the
freshmen class, which has accepted the1
responsibility of caring for the Tooze
grave, presided over the ceremonies.
President Campbell delivered appropri
ate talks at both graves. Lamar Tooze,
brother of Lieut. Leslie Tooze, told of
his brother’s death in France while in
action on September 28, 1918. He also
expressed appreciation in behalf of his
family for the tribute paid his brother
by the students of the University.
Three University girls placed red,
white and blue flowers on the graves
of the fallen heroes.
A military salute followed by taps
closed the ceremonies at each grave.
We guarantee our work.
734 Willamette Phone 770
Soles and Heels
THE SHOE DOCTOR.
986 Willamette Street.
Tht 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
Lots ot Nice Things
Gifts bring joy to the receiver and
at the same time offer much pleasure
to the giver. Now is the time to be
thinking about gifts for graduation.
We have a large assortment to choose
from. Come in if only to look at them.
Back to Pre-War Prices
Grow Y oung
WHEN FITTED WITH
People who are past the
middle age should give their
eyes the best of attention if
they wish to retain reasonable good eyesight. Make-shift
glasses will not do—in many eases poor glasses are worse
We are equipped by long experience to fit you with glasses
that will correct your defects of vision and give you an un
interrupted degree of comfort. It doesn’t pay to take chances
with the doubtful kiud.
Sherman W. Moody
881 Willamette Street
We Have Every Requisite in
Sports Apparel to Make Your
Outings More Enjoyable
A splendid special in white
gabardine or pique skirts.
Plain tailored style and well
made. Two pockets and
Light weight silk sweaters,
Tuxedo style. Colors are
Henna, Jockey, Navy and
Lark. Good values at
Terry wool scarfs. Just the
thing for the cooler evenings.
Beautiful brown stripe ef
fects and long fringed ends.
$2.98, $3.00, $4.50
Chamoisuede gauntlet gloves
in the season’s newest shades
$1.25 to $3.50 pair
Tweed and Homespun skirts
n-itli fringed bottoms; newest
weaves and colorings. Ex
ceptional values at
Pure silk pongee blouses.
Extra weight pongee. Peter
Pan collar and cuffs.
We are exclusive agents for
famous Jantzen bathing suits
—stocks are complete now.
Plain colors and bright col
$6.00 and $6.50
Miller guaranteed bathing
caps. Many new novelties
and fancy caps this season.
Colors to match suits.
20c to $1.00
Khaki suits with either skirt
or trousers. Coats are long
and extra well tailored.
Khaki hats to match at
Mannish wool sport hats of
tweeds and homespuns
hGH $r ut y/</.* m
One Good Turn
We are always open to the students’
trade and we will bend every effort
to make your activity a success.
VARSITY BARBER SHOP
Service Our Aim.
Next to Oregana
All you have to do is to get the bunch
together—we will furnish the eats. No
matter what you want in the picnic
line — whether it is buns, weinies,
cakes, cookies, etc., we have them.
Also we are now prepared to supply
all house dances with punch, wafers,
JUST USE THE PHONE
WE’LL DO THE REST
The Table Supply Co.
L. D. Pierce, Proprietor
Ninth and Oak Phone 246