Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, January 15, 1925, Page 3, Image 3

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    Varsity Five Scrimmages
Fast Eugene Team
Second Team Scores Win
Over Wendling
Two long hard hours every even
ing spent in practice and scrim
maging various amateur teams, i*
the program for the Oregon basket
eers until the start of the coast
conference schedule within the next
two weeks.
Realizing the necessity of whip
ping a comparatively green team
into shape so that it will not crack
under the strain of a hard season,
Coach Billy Reinhart is sending his
hoop candidates through a stiff
pace lately. Last night, a rather
strong Eugene basketball team gave
the varsity a tough workout that
brought out many faults of the
Oregon offense as well as defense.
Tomorrow night, when the Lem
on-Yellow quintet lines up against
the Pacific five, the varsity will
have a slight edge according tc
the comparison of the scores made
by each team against the same op
ponents. However, the Badgers each
year aim for the scalp of the Ore
gon five, and with a fairly strong
quintet, the Pacific five might
press the Oregon team to their
Billy Reinhart intends to starl
practically the same combination
that played against Willamette last
week-end, against the Badgers.
Gowans and Hobson will start at
forward, with Roy Okerberg com
pleting the forward part of the line
up. Swede Westergren and Ted
Gillenwaters will complete the quin
tet. The combination of Wester
gren and Gillenwaters at guard has
proven to be the best pair working
Llewllyn and Chiles will be
ready to step in at forward, while
Prank Reinhart, Chuck Jost, and
Jerry Gunther will no doubt play
part of the game as guards.
Although hampered considerably
by lack of lettermen, Coach Rein
hart has quite a list of reserves
from which to draw. The second
team has several promising candi
dates. This team went down to
Wendling, Oregon, on Tuesday and
had little difficulty in scoring
over 70 points on their opponents.
Sam Cook was named as general
chairman to take charge of com
mencement plans at the senior meet
ing held last night at the College
Side Inn. Further committees on
this will be announced later, said
Ted Gillenwaters, senior president.
The progress of the work on the
Senior ball was told the class by
Junior Seton. .All seniors were
urged to appear at the Woman’s
building, Saturday at 11 o’clock to
help decorate for the dance.
Plans were discussed for the sen
ior party to be held the end%>f this
month. The class voted against hav
ing a kid party. It was decided
that campus clothes were to be
worn. Bill Poulson is in charge
of the plans. The entertainment
is to be a line party at one of
the theatres followed by skating
at the Winter Garden. The date
will be announced later.
Dancing followed the business
meeting of the class.
Emerald F. Sloan, ’22, who was
Tanking: cadet officer of the local
unit of the R. O T. C. during the
year 1921-22, has been ordered to
Honolulu, H. T., by the war depart
ment, according to a notice in the
Army and Navy Journalf Sloan
is now second lieutenant of the 4tli
Inflantry, stationed at MEssoujla,
The orders are to take effect on
May 14, 1925. Sloan was granted
a leave of absence starting on May
2. It is probable that he will sail
for the Hawaian Islands from San
The ex-Oregon student has been in !
military service since graduating
in June of 1922. His military rec
ord at the R O. T. C. here was so
good that he was givap a commis
sion as second lieutenant after tak
ing only a physical examination.
Campus Bulletin
Notices will be printed in this column
for two issues only. Copy must be
in this office by 5:30 on the day before
it is to be published, and must be
limited to 20 words.
Seniors living out of organizations
put write-ups for senior section of
Oregana in box in library vesti
bule. Name, home-town, organiza
tions, activities, offices, major
subject wanted.
The Y. W. C. A. Meeting which was
to have been held this afternoon
has been postponed because of a
conflict with the Women’s League
meeting scheduled for the same
Educational Seminar will meet in
room 2 of the Education building,
Thursday evening, Jan. 15, at
7:30. Miss Theodora Ellwell will
speak on visiting teacher work.
There will also be a report on the
O. S. T. A.
Mazama Hike—Meet at Administra
tion building 10 o’clock Sunday.
All invited. Destination is Spen
cer’s Butte.
Pan Hellenic Representatives are
asked to meet in Dean Esterly’s
rooms in the Woman’s building at
4:15 Friday.
Women’s League Mass Meeting
today in Villard at 5 o’clock.
University Vespers—Sunday, Janu
ary 18, 4 p. m. Methodist church.
Address by Rev. C. M. Hill, U.
of O. 1881, president Baptist Di
vinity School, Berkeley, Calif.
Craftsmen Club—Will meet at club
house for dinner at 0 o’clock
Thursday evening. Important
Annual Meeting of Co-op Store—
Thursday, January 15, afternoon,
4 o’clock at Villard hall.
Hammer and Coffin—Meets today
at the Campa Slioppe. Important
session, $1 fine if absent.
Oregon Knights—All Knights and
pages meet in Condon Hall at
7:30 tonight. Important meeting.
Dial—Regular rdeeting tonight in
Woman’s building.
Practice Teachers — Assignments
will be made at a meeting Mon
day, January 19, room 3, educa
tion building, at 4 o’clock. All
expecting to begin supervised
teaching must attend.
Pi Lambda Theta—Luncheon today
noon, College Side Inn. Import
ant meeting.
Thespian Meeting—Today at 5:00
j in Journalism building.
(El Circulo Castellano—Wednesday
| evening, 7 p. m., Y. W. bungalow.
Oregon Normal School Club — An
important business meeting of the
Oregon Normal School Club will
be held at 7:15 Wednesday in
the Y. W. C. A. bungalow. Large
attendance imperative.
Oregon Knights Meeting—Impor
j tant meeting in Condon hall at
7:30 tonight.
Practice Teachers—Expecting to be
gin supervised teaching file com
plete copy of schedule this week
with H. R. Douglass, or at ap
pointment bureau.
Women’s League Executive Coun
cil—Meeting tonight in Woman’s
building at 7:45.
Oregana Money—All representa
tives are asked to turn in their
money either at the graduate
manager’s or the Oregana office
by one o’clock, Friday.
Junior Class Meeting—Today at
College Side Inn at 5 o’clock.
Very important business regard
ing Junior week end and class
Men’s Oregon Club—Unaffiliated
men interested in doughnut
wrestling sign up at the gym to
Sigma Delta Chi—Meets today at
Anchorage. Upton Close will be
j o- <S> I
Thursday, January 15
Oregana Subscription Drive,
j Library booth and living organi
11:00 a. m.—Assembly, Wo
man ’s building.
4:00 p. m.—Co-op meeting,
Villard hall.
Friday, January 16
8:00 p. m. — Pacific-Oregon
basketball game, Armory.
8:00 p. m.—“Aquatic Geol
ogy,’’ Professor F. S. Dunn, sta
tion K6W.
Saturday, January 17
8:30 p. m.—Senior Ball, Wo
man’s building.
Rainier Coal Co.
Phone 412 15 E. 7th
I _
I Proofreading Experiment
Made By Request
Dr. Harold R. Crosland, assistant
professor of psychology, is formulat
ing plans to start research on a new
phase of proof reading. “The pur
pose of the research will he to de
termine the effect of minute char
! acteristics of letters on legibility or
accurate reading,” said Dr. Cros
This piece of research is being
carried on as a result of requests
from all over the country. Among
those interested in it are a promin
ent New York City advertiser, a
j Chicago printing company, a man of
| national reputation who used to
I work for the monotype people, a
[ prominent newspaper publisher in
Seattle, and a New York City ex
pert on the questioned authority of
typewritten and handwritten mat
ter. “All these people have writ
ten me asking that I undertake the
I investigation, ” he said.
“Can one perceive a vertical let
iter more quickly than a curved
jone?” is one of the questions Dr.
j Crosland will attempt to answer in
his research. There is a possibility
that his discoveries may revolution
j ize type. He will determine such
question as to whether the percep
tion of six point type is easier than
that of eight, ten, or possible twelve
point; or does the eye perceive
Gothic type quicker and easier than
The experiment will be carried on
from a purely scientific angle. Psy
chological principles will be applied
in the findings.
The proof sheets from Dr. Cros
land’s previous experiment in proof
reading will be used, and a graduate
student will assist in the experi
These are busy days for students
and faculty of the art department
in preparation for Jury day, Janu
ary 21. Materials “for the exhibit
are being completed and stunts and
features for the entertainment
planned and rehfcarsed. Judges
from Portland to pass criticism on
the workr of the students are: Mrs.
'Lucy Ramberg, portrait painter and
etcher, Miss Barker, secretary to
Dr. Kenneth McKenzie of the Medi
cal school in Portland; C. D. James,
Folger Johnson, Morris Whitehouse,
John Bennis, and Joseph Jaccober
Because of the numerous contrib
utions by members of the architec
ture department, there will be many
talks on that subject by prominent
: architects who will visit the ex
hibition. Miss Barker, who is a
collector of antiques, will give a
talk on antiques and also on the
weave, color and use of textiles.
Studies R e s*u m e d After
Seven Year’s Absence
A student who says he has been
absent from school seven years and
who has once more returned to his
Alma Mater is Albert Gambell ol
the school of architecture of this
university. Mr. Gambell, who is a
Portland builder and architect
registered at the beginning of this
term for the second time since 1917,
,when he entered as a freshman. He
studied only a year in the school of
architecture and then went to Port
land where he attended the school
of “hard knocks’’ until he became
ian architect. He went into busi
ness for himself, planning and con
structing houses, with several work
ers under him. He joined an ar
chitects club, where he was able
to keep up to a certain extent his
study of the work, and continue his
business at the same time. Not un
til this year has he been able to
resume his studies at the University
and that only because building dur
ing the winter months is retarded.
When the rush of spring building
begins he will have to return to
“I expect to continue studying
university work, if I am able to
do so. I hope to go to Europe
some day when my work permits
me.” Mr. Gambell said, sketching
a quaint, turreted castle enveloped
in clouds on the smooth top of his
all my life, even after I finish my
drawing table. “In the meantime,
I’m going to try to make up for
the years I’ve lost away from the
The request for the Oregon Nor
mal school appropriation will be
supported in resolutions to be sent
to the legislators by the Oregon
Normal School club. At a meeting
pf the club held in the Y. W. C. A
bungalow last night, a committee
was appointed to draw up the
resolutions and mail them, to show
that the campus organization is
supporting the call for funds tc
.strengthen the normal school. Mrs
Elsie Bolt is chairman.
O. W. Hayes, superintendent ol
schools in Cottage Grove, addressed
the club, giving a brief resume ol
the aims of the teachers of the
state in co-operating with President
J. S. Landers of the state normal
school, and J. A. Churchill, state
school superintendent, in meeting
the demand for trained teachers.
He pointed out that the present
normal school needs additional
funds, and that if it does not re
ceive this aid before the next ses
sion of legislature, its attendance
will be too large for the present
equipment and faculty to accom
Joyous Laughter
Sparkling Eyes
The Health Builder _ .
Everyday—2:30 and 7:30
Clean Fresh Air—No Dust—Warm and Comfortable
Telephone 1942-J
Prince of Wales
19V2-in. bottoms
Closing Out
Many Beginners Taught
Rudiments of Sport
The popularity of riding as a
sport among University of Oregon
women is shown by the large en
rollment at Bangs Riding academy,
where classes this term are averag
ing about ninty students. This ac
tivity is recognized by the depart
ment of physical education as a
^substitute for other forms of wo
men’s gymnasium work.
Beginning classes arb first taught
to mount and dismount correctly.
Each girl is then taught to saddle.
Cautions about the various common
dangers encountered in riding are
emphasized and demonstrated as
far as possible. Instruction in
actual riding includes a walk post
ing at a trot, and galloping. Posting
is a term used by horsemen for the
established methods used on the
part of the rider in adapting him
: self to the rhythm of gates of a
A test for good horsemanship
given later in the term, consists of
riding at a trot and gallop as in
dicated by the loader, while hold
ling in the right hand a spoon con
jtaining a pebble. Only a smooth
I,rider can keep the pebble in the
Rides are usually of eight mile
lengths. A series of attractive
trails in surroundings of mountain
like appearance are especially popu
lar with all classes. These trails
are useable almost the entire sea
son due to the rapidity with which
,they dry out after heavy rains.
Indoor sports, a certain number
of terms of which are required by
the University, reduces the riding
classes in the winter term to an
average of about 35 members.
These winter classes are usually
composed of people who ride regu
larly and are devoted to the sport
| to an extent beyond the average.
■ Regular rides constitute the pro
1 gram for the term.
| Hurdling is the spectacular fea
ture of the spring term. The saw
! dust ring of the Eugene fair
| grounds is used in the practices.
Listen Ye Collegians!
If you want a real
honest to goodness
shave or haircut—
Drop into the
Geo.W.Blair 814 Willamette
"1 ...
Formation riding and fancy drills
are included in the regular work
of the term, as well as cross coun
try runs and flag chases. The lat
ter is conducted much like hare and
hounds. All riders are inside an
area enclosed by a fence. The lead
er leaps the fence and the remain
der of the class must follow his
maneuvers until he is caught.
A riding exhibition or some simi
lar event near the end of the spring
term is the climax of the year’s
Adler Collegian
in the season’s acknowledged leading styles. Clothes that
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clothes tailored by the best tailors in the clothing
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Sample Reductions in Suits and Overcoats
Service PL.:.
Just showing goods, wrapping them
up and taking the price, is not enough.
There must be SERVICE PLUS if
the transaction is complete.
Goods must be of dependable quality
*—N O T shop-worn, imperfect or
The price must be as low as the mar
ket makes possible.
The customer must be given every
consideration; not hurried or delayed—
courtesy must be unfailing.
This is SERVICE PLUS—the kind
of service you always enjoy at this Store.
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