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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1924)
Basketball and Wrestling
Letters Given Out
OREGON TO LOSE STARS
Latham, Shafer, Chapman,
Seven basketball men and four
wrestlers were voted sweaters for
their work during tlio past season.
These men are Shafer, Rockhey,
Latham, Hobson, Gowans, Gillen
waters and Chapman. Four of these
soven have played their last con
test as a member of an Oregon
team on the polished floor. Latham,
Shafer, Chapman and Rockhey form
a quartet of hoopers, who will be
not only hard to lose, but hard to
replace. Latham has been the main
stay of throe Lemon-Yellow quin
tets, and deserves mention as one
of the best, if not the greatest,
center that Oregon has ever had.
Shafer and Chapman made a name
for themselves as a close guarding
combination during the 1922-23 sea
son, and they were fast made a
strong bid for all-coast honors
when stopped by injuries which pro
vented them from playing during
tho vital part of the last soason.
Rockhey played three years for Ore
gon and filled in the breach as
much as possible in the attempt to
keep the webfoot five on their
victorious march toward the pen
nant in spite of the loss of tho
best men by injuries.
Gowans Is Shifty
Gowans showed a world of im
provement in his play during the
season past and developed into one
of tho shiftiest and most consistent
forwards in the Northwest. If ho
retains his shooting eye, and keeps
on developing, he should go like a
million next year. nobson, his
stellar running mato, should fill out
a forward combination which should
cause any and all opponents con
siderable worry. Gillonwaters
earned a name as ono of the scrap
piest guards on tho coast, and with
thiq year of play, watch out for
him next year.
Wrestling sweaters wore voted
to Wells, Whitcomb, Robertson and
Ford. These men aro four out of
five who have won their lotters dur
ing tho last four years. Tho other
member of the five is Wagner, who
won his monogram in 1921 by tak
ing a decision against O. A. C.
This year’s grapplers wont through
a hard season in fino shape, and
made the best record that an Oro
Minimum charge, 1 time, 26©; 2 time©,
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gon wrestling aggregation has made
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Wrestlers Take Meet
The team, coached by “Dutch”
Widmer, took one of the five meets.
The team took Washington State
down the line but were defeated
by the strong O. A. C.. Idaho and
Washington wrestlers in the remain
ing four meets. All of the letter
men will be back for next year and
with several husky matmen coming
up from the freshman squad, Ore
gon should make it a strenuous five
minutes for their opponents.
MUCH DURING 1923
In a list recently compiled by
the library, the names of the fol
lowing members of the Oregon
faculty whose writings have been
published during the year 1923 ap
James D. Barnett, Harold Ben
jamin, Charles E. Carpenter, Ed
mund S. Conklin, Peter C. Crockatt.
Edward H. Decker, Rolleiin Dicker
son, William G. Hale, C. L. Hughes,
William E. Milne, Frank A. Nag
ley, Earl L. Packard, Edith B. Pat
tee, Lloyd L. Smail, Peter L. Spen
cer, W. F. G. Thacher, Lilian E.
Tingle, H. G. Tanner, Sam B. War
ner, Raymond H. Wheeler, Roger J.
Williams, Harry B. Yocom, Kimball
OREGON KNIGHTS NAME
NOMINEES FOR OFFICE
•Cylbert McClellan, Rufus Sumner
and Dick Hoyt wore nominated for
the office of chancellor of the ex
chequer at the meeting of the Ore
gon Knights, Wedneslay evening.
The election will take place next
Douglas Farrell addressed the or
ganization regarding the campaign
fund, and it was tleeided that the
Knights should try to keep up stu
dent interest in the project. The
organization also decided to take
an active part in tho other adver
tising phases of tho drive, including
the banquet, parade and dance.
NEW SUMMER SCHOOL
POSTERS IN EVIDENCE
Posters advertising the University
of Oregon summer session, which will ;
he held between Juno 23 and August !
1, are out.
Six snapshots of the mill race and j
the Willamette river look invitingly
cool., while several largej- pictures
display some of the beautiful spots
on the campus. One shows the walk
under the tall firs on the west end
of Deady hall, another the ivy-clad
west side of Villard hall, while a third
gives a general view of the campus as
Heen from the Woman’s building.
Besides information about the'
courses there are photographs of ten
of the professors teaching in Port- j
land and Eugene. Those to be in;
Portland are Prof. O. M. Warrington i
of the University of Oregon, who
teaches French and Spanish; Mrs.
Mabel Holmes Parsons, University of
Oregon, English; Prof. A. R. Sweet
ser, University of Oregon, botany;
Dr. Christian Gauss, Princeton uni
versity, English; and Dr. H. G. Lull,
Kansas Teachers’ college, education.
Those to teach in Eugene are Dr. J.
Duncan Spaeth, Princeton university,
English; Supt. C. W. Washburne, Il
linois, education; Dr. L. L. Burlin
game, Stanford, biology; Dr. S. B.
Harding, University of Minnesota,
history; Prof. George S. Turnbull,
University of Oregon, journalism.
PLEDGES 19 WOMEN
Kwama, woman’s sophomore
honor society, pledged 19 freshmen
women yesterday on the steps of
the library, preceding assembly.
The pledges will not become active
Kwamas until next year.
Those pledged were Genevieve
Spear, Seaside; Esther Setters, As
toria; Mayfan Vurpillat, Portland;
Jean Harper, Portland; Kathryn
Ulrich, Klamath Falls; Glenna
Fishor, Portland; Camille Burton,
Portland; Dorothy Delzell, Klamath
Falls; Marion Horsfall, Marshfield;
Beatrice Peters, Portland; Virginia
IN THE EAST, A DARING CROOK;
IN THE WEST, A NOTORIOUS OUTLAW—
A TEEMING drama of
nerve tingling moments
in the dives of the under
world — and the glorious
thrill of the great outdoors.
I REX DOUBLE BILL of FUN & THRILL I
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Wilson, Portland; Marylee Andrus,
Portland; Edith Shell, Wallowa;
Katherine Lauderdale. Portland;
Lucille Pearson, Pendleton; Fran
ces Morgan, Portland; Elizabeth
Beans, Portland; Lenta Baumgart
ner, Salem; anl Catherine Struplere,
SPEABOW TO PREACH AT
COTTAGE GROVE FOR YEAR
The presbytery of the Oregon
Presbyterian church, in its session
at Independence last week, gave
Ralph Spearow a license to preach
at his pulpit in Cottage Grove for
the coming year. Spearow is not
a graduate minister, but the pres
bytery decided lie was too valuable
a man to have to go through the
red tape of taking theological work.
Spearow is captain of Oregon’s
track team, and has attracted con
siderable attention for his work in
pole vaulting. Last year he won
the cup for being the best all
around junior man.
NEW LIQUID SOAP TANKS
INSTALLED IN MEN’S GYM
Two five-gallon tanks of liquid
soap, which are connected by pipes
to valves, have been installed in the
shower-room of the men’s gymna
sium. Of the 31 valves, 11 have
been found defective, and are be
ing sent back to the Marshall Wells
store of Chicago. When pressed, a
button on the end of the valve re
leases a stream of the liquid soap
through a small opening. Mr. H. M.
Fisher, superintendent of the Uni
versity buildings, is rather dubious
as to the success of the new appar
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