Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 20, 1923, Page 3, Image 3

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    Yearlings Heap Up 56 to 23
Score Against Victors;
Defensive Is Good
The Oregon frosli five added another
to their string of victories last night
when they humbled the Chemawa In
dians by the lop-sided score of 56 to
23 in a fairly fast preliminary to the
varsity game at the armory last night.
Except for the first seven minutes of
play the babes had things their own
way and with “Deek” Bryant hooping
in the counters like a veteran and the
whole team playing a neat passing
game they proved too much for even
the best efforts of the Chemawa squad.
Bryant was the outstanding star of the
game, marking up a total of 23 points,
almost half of his team’s total score.
Ten baskets from the floor and three
foul shots were his contribution to win
ning points. Beside scoring points Bry
ant played a consistent and steady
passing game throughout. Lanky Bill
Gosser at center and Bob Mautz at
stationary guard also showed up to ad
vantage, the latter proving a tower of
strength when it came to breaking up
the teamwork of the Redskins.
For the first few minutes of the in
itial half the yearlings seemed unable
to hold on to the ball and after seven
minutes the count stood 5 to 2 for the
visitors. But from then on the babes
found themselves and opened up with
some nice passing and basket shooting
which soon gained them the lead. Goss
er, Bryant and Hobson connected with
the hoop with regularity and the first
canto ended 23 to 9 for the first year
Coach DowTnie of the Indians evi
dently told his boys a few things dur
ing the intermission for the visitors
came back in the second half with a
display of fight and teamwork that for
a few minutes made prospects look bad
for the frosh. Five field baskets in
rapid succession aided by a couple of
free throws, brought Chemawa up to
within six points of the Oregon crew’s
total. Greater speed and more accur
ate passing were responsible for the
spurt. George and Buchert displayed
a good eye for the basket and the whole
team showed plenty of fight. However,
the yarlings were not to be denied, and
opened up with a speedier brand of ball.
The Indians fought desperately but the
superior weight and shooting ability of
the yearlings soon put the game on
With the game secure Shy Hunting
ton rushed his substitutes into the con
test. Gunther, Leake, Farley, and Stod
dard all displayed good form and help
ed to pile up the score. Although the
visitors outpassed the frosh at inter
vals they were forced to take long shots
due to the close guarding which
stumped them. George at forward
showed up the best for Chemawa.
Tonight the freshmen will tangle
with the quintet from Mt. Angel col
lege in another preliminary. The Ang
els are said to have a veteran team
and should give the frosh a hard battle.
Campus interest is added to this con
test by the fact that Spear, one of their
mainstays, is a brother of Bill Spear,
popular Varsity football player. The
game will start promptly at 6:45.
Frosh—53 Chemawa—26
Scriptures 6.F.George 15
Bryant 23.F.Buchert 7
Gosser 16.C.DePoe 2
Hobson 4.G. Atkins
Mautz .G. Abraham
Leake .S. Phinney
Stoddard .S.Norwest 2
Gunther .S
Farley 2.S
Referee, H. D. Edlund, Oregon.
Desire for Recreation and Interest Is
Geology Requisite
A desire for recreatum, a tin cup,
a lunch, and~a niekTe are the requisites
for those going on the Condon club
hike led by Gerald Barnes Sunday, ac
cording to Hubert Schenck, a member
of the club. The hikers plan on start
ing from the Geology building at 10
o’clock Sunday morning and have a
course mapped out which leads them
original story
A Paramount Picture!
Lige Conley Comedy
Hawley at the Organ
Rex Regular Prices
out through the Fairmount district over
the ridge south of town and circling
along the eastern side of Spencer’s
From here the excursionists will
tramp around the south side of the;
mountain and will finally end up in
Eugene, stopping on the route to view
geological formations and for lunch.
The entire course will cover something
like ten or twelve minles, says Schenck.
If weather conditions are good a large
tnumber are expected to make the trip
as about seventy-five were on the last
expedition. According to Schenck, a know-1
ledge of geology is not necessary ill:
order to get enjoyment from the trip
but only a desire to have a good time.
All are invited.
Views Attract Where Words
Are Hard to Translate
Students of the Romance languages
can find fun, instruction and entertain
ment in looking over and pretending to
read the foreign illustrated magazines.
Of these the most fascinating is L’Il
lustration from France. This publica
tion shows photographs of current ev
ents and public people of note. It is
amusing to see pictures of the Presi
dent of the United States giving his
annual address to congress in the best
Parisian French. Clemenceau’s recep
tion in the United States is all describ
ed in French. There are also pictures
of the tomb of Ramses IV, Lord Car
narvon, and Howard Carter. Pictures
of architectural composition in the fin
est French style depict portals and
fountains, and charming figures. One
fountain is modeled to represent little
fat fish with turned up noses spitting
water. On other pages are poses of lit
tle short French women with large
Familiar American commodities are
also familiar French commodities. Viv
tor talking machines, Waterman’s Ideal
fountain pens, Pathe News, Pyrene fire
extinguishers are some of the objects
advertised. Elegant young French
gentlemen in “vetements du monde”
are also on display.
One edition of L ’Illustration is al
most entirely devoted to that great and
worthy world scientist Pasteur. Photo
graphs of his home, his laboratory, sta
tues of him, his tomb, his parents, a
bust of him, his crypt, commemoration
tablets and other memorials of timely
interest to his centenary celebration.
Types of French faces resulting from
generations of down-trodden drudgery
are shown in a photograph of a peas
ant and his wife and fifteen of their
children. .Their large hands are hang
ing prominently out of their too-short
sleeves and their large feet are clumsily
and ill-shod. Such a large family is
an event for national comment as it is
not common in France.
La Esfera, a Spanish illustrated mag
azine, has colored plates many of which
are more queer than good looking. This
perhaps the Spanish might think of our
funny papers if they saw them.
Jealous-eyed Spanish women and ele
gant Spanish gentlemen with rings on
their beautiful slender fingers, smile
proud, rather cruel, smiles at you from
these pages. Dancing girls in dresses
of all colors from the Spanish theater
gaily adorn full pages with here and
there an American movie actress with
a saucy, laughing face.
L’lllustrazione Italiana is negative
in its appeal and less attractive than
the other two. There is a tragic picture
of a woman tied in a torturous fashion
to a cross, with daggers stuck into her.
She represents the attacks that disease
makes on the human body. Current
events include a photograph of a dead
man on his bier with candles burning
beside him. Another picture shows a
number of prominent Italians pushing
the coffin of the same dead gentleman
into a grotto on the side of a cliff.
The faces of Italian statesmen are j
many of them of the old Roman type,!
and as H. G. Wells says, they reveal
shrewd, disagreeable, impatient disposi
The most interesting, scene represents
Queen Margharita visiting a submarine :
and a string of Italian gobs standing
at attention. The picture makes a j
more cheerful and familiar appeal for
some reason.
mystery masterpiece
in 12 thrill-filled
reels of laughing chills
Castle Orchestral Artists
in concert; Special Prelude
and Griffith Music Score
Matinee 30c, Night 50c
“Paramount” and “First National” Pictures are shown only at the Bex
and Castle Theatres
Reserve Unit to Be Formed
at School of Medicine; !
Powell in Charge
The establishment at the University
of Oregon school of medicine of a gen
eral hospital unit with full complement
of reserve officers, enlisted personnel,
and nurses has been authorized by the
Surgeon General of the army, according
to a communication received by Dean
Richard B. Dilleliunt yesterday from
Lieutenant-Colonel C. R. Reynolds, U.
S. Medical Corps, Washington, D. C.
The unit will be known as General Hos
pital No. 46 and will be available for
service in time of emergency.
There was established at the school
of medicine recently a reserve officer’s
training corps in which medical stu
dents are trained in military hygiene,
medicine, and surgery. With the or
ganization of the hospital unit, the
school of medicine is prepared to do
its part effectively in the event the
army should call upon the services of
the institution. Lieutenant-Colonel W.
A. Powell, U. S. Medical Corps, retired,
was assigned by the Surgeon General
to conduct the training'. Students who
take the four year R. O. T. C. course
are eligible for first lieutenancies in the
medical corps.
During the World war Base Hospital
No. 46 was organized at the school of
medicine and the officers, enlisted men,
and nurses who comprised the unit serv
ed in France for more than a year. The
hospital was financed by the Benevo
lent and Protective Order of Elks. The
order donated $60,000 for its equip
ment. The hospital unit was under the
command of the late Lieutenant-Colon
el Robert Yenney, who was professor
of medicine in the University of Ore
gon school of medicine at the time of
his death. The hospital rendered dis
tinguished service and Colonel Yenney
was decorated in recognition of liis ser
The unit included, among others, the
following who are now on the medical
school faculty: Dean Richard B. Dille
hunt (major); Dr. Robert Louis Ben
son (major); Dr. Laurence Selling (ma
jor); Dr. William S. Knox (major);
Dr. Ralph A. Fenton (major) ; Dr. Otis
B. Wight (major); and Dr. Arthur S.
Rosenfeld (lieutenant). A number of
other members of the medical school
faculty saw service in other units. All
of these will be eligible for enrollment
in the officer personnel of General Hos
pital No. 46.
Health Service Shows Decrease In Num
ber Treated During December
During the month of December, 901
patients applied for treatment at the
University dispensary in connection
with the University health service.
Eight hundred and seventy - five
of this number were students, 12 fac
ulty members, and 14 University em
ployees. The daily average was 36.64.
At the infirmary 25 patients obtain
ed service for the same month, or 1.14
per cent of the total number of stu
dents registered at the University. The
average number of days for each pa
tient was 6.16.
December was the dullest month dur
ing the fall term, because of the Christ
mas vacation.
A Great Sale of Men’s
Fine Silk Knit TIES
—This lot of 650 Ties should have been here for Xmas
hut we just received them. As this is too many ties for
this time of the year, we’ve marked them close to
actual cost and they’ll not linger here at these prices:
or 3 for $2.50
—Here is a group of handsome Silk Knit Ties to please
any man’s taste. Beautiful, rich colorings and plain
blacks. Big variety of weaves and every one a tie for
which you would expect to pay from $1.50 to $2.00. We’ll
stake our reputation on this item. Its a good one men!
or 3 for $1.50
—We sincerely believe it will be a long time before you’ll
find such good looking neckwear marked at this low price.
Splendid variety of smart patterns and rich color com
binations. Every tie perfect and every one fully up to
the McMorran and Washburn standard.
TR^OVUm&MsfifHi^np rftn**
* tiff *m.i ttusiLiwy 4, , ,
Domestic Laundry
Phone 252
New light un-called for spring
overcoats below cost.
Special prices on new suits.
Mending and alterations on
men’s and women’s garments.
Men’s Sport Oxford
of Imported Scotch Grain
Georgette! Georgette!
T}ECAUSE I want one
of George’s Georgi
ans Bars. I haven’t had
one for two days now—
and you promised to
bring me one tonight.
Why should I be good?
Georgette won—they went for
a walk to
Eugene Packing Co
Phone 38-39
Buy Your Meat Here
—and save the difference.
That wish to serve the best meat cuts at a saving to the
! budget and at a satisfaction to the members will find
this market their salvation.
-Quality and Economy Combine