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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1925)
GOLF OUTLOOK I
Oregon Invited to Attend
SIX MEN IN CONDITION
A. S. U. 0. Backing of Sport
Not Yet Assured
The second intercollegiate golf
tournament will be held this year
on February 20, 21, and 22, and
will be on the Del Monte course.
The invitation for Oregon to par
ticipate in it conies from C. Vance
Carter, golf manager of Stanford.
The tournament will be held under
the auspices of the Intercollegiate
Golf Tournament association.
Teams from Stanford, California,
University of Southern California,
and University of Washington will
probably complete for honors at J
this time. This will be strictly an j
Intercollegiate meet and the win
ning team will be haled as cham
pion of the Pacific Coast confer
Tryouts to Be Held
At present there are six good
golfers on the campus and while
all have competed in tournaments,
but one has ever entered under the
colors of the University. Two years
ago Oregon was represented in an
amateur meet held in Portland.
George Bronaugh was the Univer
sity entrant and placed second, los
ing the final match to the entrant
from the Unversity of Washington.
Rince this time golf on the campus
has lacked student support.
Golf has been made a major sport
at the University of Washington,
Stanford, and University of Cali- j
fornia, with the possibility of other
schools placing this on the compe
titive sport basis.
Bronaugh says, “Tf there is any
possibility of the student associa
tion sending a golf team to repre
sent. the school at this tournament,
tryouts will be held nnd the two
best men will Ire sent.” Both Lloyd
Byerly and Bronaugh have played
on the Del Monte course.
Local Tournament Planned
There are four other tried golf
ers on the campus and the best, men
will receive the call. The other
prospective men are .Tack Marshall,
Bill McBride, Bob Neighbor, and
Tom Mahoney. “These men have
all been through a tournament grind
but if any other candidates wish
to tryout they may see me in the
office of the men’s gymnasium any
afternoon,” Bronaugh said.
Bronaugh is planning on staging
tournaments for both men nnd wo
men of the school to be held some
time during the spring quarter.
Dr. Torrey Reads Paper
On Scientific Subject at
Big Convention in East
(Continued from paqe one)
nature. Dinners by Hie single or
ganizations took place each night.
At one of the zoologieal meetings,
Professor At. F. Ouyer presented the
results of his experiments upon
inherited eharaeteristies. This ques
tion dealt with the inheritance of
modifications induced in the bodies
of animals. Professor Quyer had
inducted eve defects by injecting
pulped eve lenses into the animal
upon which he had experimented.
His experiments support the theory
that defects artificially produced
are actually inherited.
Experiments along this same line
nrein progress in the zoology de
partment here, stated Dr. Torrey,
and will be eontinuedd with re
nerved interest in light of these
"Investigation or inheritance of
Required characteristics is :i prom
ising field of work,” he said.
A crystalline compound haa been
isolated from yeast and minute
quantities show a remarkable enp
peit>• for accelerating to a marked
degree, the growth of yeast. \V II.
Eddy, of Teachers College, Colum
bia. conducted this chemical inves
fixation and told of his results
Professor Roger ,T. Williams at Ore
gon haa also attained this chemi
cal crystalline compound.
There is a marked similarity in
structure of the crystalline com
pound from the yenat to the ervs
tnlline substance obtained from the
thyriod glands of animals, thyrox
in. Thyroxin also accelerates vital
Among other notable achieve
ments in seientifie lines which earn,
to Hr. Torrey’s notice was the work
of Thi Nouy, a physicist, who ha>
estimated the length and breadth ot
molecules of certain material sub
Dr. Torrey and Dr. Harold R
Crosland of the psychology depart
ment were delegates to the nation
al scientific honorary society of
Sigma Xi. On this trip Dr. Torrey
attended the meeting of the Ameri
can Association of University Pro
On his return trip Dr. Torrey vis
ited several of the colleges of the
East, and encountered many former
Oregon people and students.
Varsity Wrestlers Defeat
Idaho Squad in First
Conference Meet of Year
(Continued from page one)
Idaho. Last year the Vandal grap
pler defeated Ford. Ford showed
a world of improvement over his
last years’ appearance and had his
opponent on the defensive during
the entire 14 minutes of wrestling.
Ford used the figure-four scissors
to a great advantage.
In the 135 pound division Win
gard of Oregon and Powers of Ida
ho put up a neat exhibition. The
first bout was called a draw but
Wingard came back in the next
bout and pinned Powers to the mat
in 6:52 minutes with a figure-four
scissors. In the first bout both
men were cautious and did not open
up but were contented by wrestling
on tlicir feet.
Although defeated, Leavitt of
Oregon put up a real fight against
Edelblute of Idaho in the 158
pound class. The local grappler lost
by two decisions, but the second
bout was called a draw. Both men
were nearly evenly matched '.but
the victor managed to stay on top
a few seconds more than the var
Bliss of Idaho dropped two
straight decisions to Cartwright of
Oregon. Bliss was outweighed
several pounds but put up a scrap
py battle. Cartwright kept his op
ponent down on the mat which
earned his the decisions.
A large crowd witnessed the
matches and the team showed con
siderable improvement over ladt
SUBJECTS OF STUDY
Two Discussion Groups Hold
The world discussion groups
studying Poland and Mexico will
meet tonight, the Poland group at
the Y. W. bungalow, and the Mex
ico group at the Y. M. hut. Both
meetings are to be informal supper
meetings, starting at six o’clock.
The Poland group, of which Elsie
Bolt is leader, will take up the poli
tical conditions and social charac
teristics of Poland. Marjorie Eras
er will give a talk on the general
social characteristics. The other
address will be given by Ruth New
ton. Tier subject will be the “Con
stitution of Poland.” Questions
have been given out to some mem
I tiers of the group, and a general dis
cussion will be held.
“ Uncial Characteristics and the
1 History of Mexico,” is the topic, of
the address to be-given by Anna M.
Thompson, instructor of the ro
mance language department before
the other group. Tn her talk Miss
Thompson will tell of her travels
through Mexico. She will also show
photographs of the Mexican coun
try. Discussions will follow the
address. Oneita Wirtz is leader of
CAMPUS Y. M. C. A. SECRETARY
HOLDS CONFERENCE AT O. A. C.
Henry W. Davis, secretary of the
University Y. M. C. A., spent yes
terday in Corvallis. He held a con
ference on matters pertaining to
Y. M. C. A. student work with the
secretary of the O. A. C. organiza
VARSITY WINS GAME
FROM Ml QUINTET
Oregon Squad Plays Good
Brand of Basketball
Playing against one of the strong
est basketball teams on the coast, |
the Oregon quintet triumpher over j’
the Aggies in a torrid encounter
last Saturday night at Corvallis.
With the exception of about seven
minutes, the Lemon Yellow led the j
Beavers throughout the entire con-:
test. The varsity built up an im- j
penetrable defense that the Aggie
forwards found difficult to break I
With the Oregon team playing,
an excellent brand of basketball,
the “percentage style of play” of
the O. A. C. team failed to work.
The Aggies waited for the breaks,
but the breaks were not made by
The defeat of the Aggies pulled
them out of the lead of both Pa
cific and Northwest conferences.
Lineup and summary:
Oregon 22 O. A. C. 19
Hobson . F. .Ridings
Gowans . F.. Baker
Gunther . G. Steele
Westergren . G. Stoddard
Oregon scoring: Field goals,
Gowans 2, Okerberger 5; Wester
gren Ji. Free throws, Hobson 1,
O. A. C. scoring: Field goals,
Ridings .1, Brown 4, Stoddard 2.
Free throws, Ridings 1.
The Oregon-Aggie basketball
game in detail, as compiled by Sam
Wilderman in the Eugene Daily
Gowans on first play made a bas
ket for Oregon.
Brown tied the score for the
Aggies with a basket.
Okerberg put Oregon in the
lead again with a field goal.
Westergren of Oregon shot at two
fouls, missing the first one.
Stoddar.d converted a foul throw i
for the Aggies. Score: Oregon 5,|
Ridings tied the score for the
Aggies witli a basket.
Gowans put Oregon in the lead
by converting a foul throw.
Okerberg of Oregon missed a foul
Ridings of the Aggies missed the
first of a double foul, but con
nected with the second.
Westergren shot a basket for Ore
gon. Score: Oregon 8, Aggies 6.
Gowans of Oregon dropped two
fouls in a row.
With half minute to play, Rid
ings and Brown connected with bas
ket in rapid succession, tieing score.
Half time: Aggie 10, Oregon 10.
Westergren dropped a foul throw
Ridings made a basket putting
the Aggies in the lead for the first.
Jost substituted for Gunther of i
Oregon at guard.
Hobson tied the score for Oregon j
with a converted foul throw.
Stoddard and Brown failed to con
vert one foul throw each, for Ag
gies, as did Okerberg for Oregon.
Stoddard dropped a foul throw
and the Aggies increased their lead
to three points, when Brown made
a field basket. Score: Aggies 15,
Okerberg shot a hard basket for
Oregon. ■* *
Steel of the Aggies was injured
in the next play, and he was replac
ed by Eilertson.
Baker fouled Okerberg of Ore
gon, and was taken out with four
personal fouls. Diwaky replaced
him at forward.
j Okerberg, on a double foul, con
nected with the second foul throw,
after missing first. Score: Oregon
15, Aggies 15.
Brown, O A. failed to convert
: a foul shot.
i Oregon again took the lead when
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Ikerberg made a basket.
Steele re-entered, replacing
>rtson at guard.
Double foul on Okerberg of Ore
gon and Stoddard of Aggies. Each
Okerberg made a sensational bas
ket, followed by even a more spec
tacular basket by Westergren, from
a difficult angle, giving Oregon a
comfortable margin. Score: Ore
gon 22, Aggies 16.
Okerberg missed a foul throw.
Aggies taking many desperate
chances on long shots. Stoddard
converted foul throw for Aggies.
Brown of O. A. C. made a long
shot, dropping the ball into the loop,
just as game ended. Final score:
Oregon 22, Aggies 19.
PLANS ARE BEING MADE
Officers Ask Interviews
Military officers of the R. O. T.
C. desire that students interested
in the Reserve Officers’ Training
Corps basic camp at Camp Lewis
next summer report for a personal
interview at the headquarters not
later than March 1. The camp will
be held from June 12 to July 23
The interviews are necessary in
order that the government may ob
tain needed information regarding
pach student who is going to at
tend the camp.
Students are reminded by Cap
tain Frank L. Culin Jr. that at
tendance at the R. O. T. C. summer
camp does not involve any ex
penses for necessities. Transpor
tation to and from the camp,
clothing food and shelter is furnish
ed by the government.
Attendance at the camp will be
of particular bnefit to the student
who intends to enroll in advance
military work on completion of the
two years of basic training. Uni
verstv authorities Tecognize this
summer work and grant six credits
to each student who satisfactorily
completes the course.
Camp activities are directed en
tirely by regular army officers de
tailed for that purpose by the war
department. The information de
sired at the personal interview
with local military instructors in
cludes the following facts: name,
age, and legal address of each stu
dent; name and address of nearest
relative; clothing sizes, including
breeches, coat, hat, shirt, shoes and
The Frosh Glee i s your
dance. If you’re going to
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your dance, you’ll learn to
Make your appointment
now. Open 1 p. m. to 9 p.
m. Phone 1715-R.
657 Willamette Street
Black & y
WOMEN’S RIFLE TEAM’S
Two California Schools |
Scheduled This Week
The Women’s rifle team will
shoot against the Riverside Poly
technic high school and junior col
lege of Riverside, California, this;
week. This is the first match of
Successful candidates for the var
sity team were announced as fol
lows: Lester Arnold, Frances B.
Borton, Barbara Blythe, Gladys N.
Bristol, L. Louise Buchanan, Kath
arine F. Butterfield, Kathryn E.
Compton, Grace J. Dunbar, Clara
Ellis, Donna B. Fleming, Catharine
W. Fraciscovicli, Helen M. Grae,
Ruth Haynie, Dorothy M. Hender
son, Edith A. Huntsman, Dorothy C.
Keber, Gertrude C. Koch, Dorothy
C. Koepke, Elizabeth L. Latham,
Rosalie Parker, Margaret M. Pe
poon, Thelma Sandstrom, Edna C.
Speaker, Dorothy Straughan, Caro
line Tilton, Mary W. Titus, Dorothy
M. Wagner, Yera M. Wilbur, Nellie
From this squad,* a group of 15 or
10, according to the size of the op
posing team, will be chosen each
time for the various matches on the
schedule. Those chosen will be de
termined by the target record of the
week previous to a match. In the
present Riverside match, however,
the entire team will each shoot a
target some time during the week
but only the 15 highest records will
Matches are usually conducted
over a period of one week. Any
time during that week the members
of the team firing in the match may
shoot the target to be counted in
the contest. This is witnessed and
signed by a U. S. army official. J
From the 15 targets shot in this j
manner, the ten highest are count-!
ed. In the case of a ten-member]
team, the five highest are counted. I
Challenges have been accepted
from the following schools: Week
ending Feb. 21, University of Miss
ouri, Columbia, Mo., 15 members;
week ending Feb. 28, University of
Vermont, Burlington, Vt., ten mem
bers; University of Cincinnati, Cin
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Baxter, Theodore Kosloff,
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of Marriage and Morals
at the Mighty Wurlitzer
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linnati, Ohio, ten members; Okla
homa A. & M. college, Stillwater,
Oklahoma, ten members; University
of Washington, Seattle, Washing
ton, ten members; University of
Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, ten
members; week ending March 7,
University of Kansas, Lawrence,
Kansas, 15 members; O. A. C., Cor
vallis, Oregon, ten members; Uni
versity of Nebraska, Lincoln, Ne
braska, 15 members; Northwestern
university, Evanston, 111., fifteen
members; week ending March 14,
Washington State college, Pullman,
Washington, 15 members; Utah
Agricultural college, Logan, Utah,
Additional matches may be ar
ranged with the following: Univer
sity of Illinois, March 7; Univer
sity of Nevada, Feb. 28; Univer
sity of Montana, Feb. 21; Syracuse
University, March 7; Dennison Uni
versity, Feb. 21.
Rex Shine Parlor
The Only Place to Get
Your Shoes Shined
IS YOUR BEST
Rainier Coal Co.
Phone 412 15 E. 7th
Get the Classified Ad habit
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BETWEEN 8TH & 9TH ON OLIVE
Cars Without Drivers for Rent
McLEANS AUTO RENTAL CO.
LOCATED FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
CORNER 11th AND OAK
Open and Closed Models — Prices Very Reasonable
--- Open Day and Night
L. C. Smith
Prices Ranging From $25.00 to $65.00
NEW REMINGTON AND UNDERWOOD PORTABLES
Student Rates—$4.00 down, $4.00 per month
COMMERCIAL MIMEOGRAPH WORE
OFFICE MACHINERY & SUPPLY CO.
GUARD BUILDING Phone 146
Phone 246 104 9th St. E.
A Weekly Bulletin Published for House Managers by
The Table Supply Co.
There are so many
thing's you can do with
cheese. Everybiie likes
some kind of cheese, there
are so many ways of serv
ing it. Try some delicious
cheese souffle made with
Butter Cup Cheese. Imag
ine serving it for lunch
with steaming hot po
tatoes, flakey hot cheese
biscuits, and a crisp let
tuce salad. Everyone will
enjoy it and it’s econom
Begin your dinner some
cold rainy night with
Cream cheese soup and
see how much more the
entire meal will be enjoy
ed. Then there is always
the Cheese Dream for a
special treat. Some Sun
day night when no one is
very hungry and appetite
needs a little coaxing just
toast a thick piece of
bread for every one who
is home. Put a thick slice
of cheese on each piece of
toast and put them in the
oven. While the cheese
is melting you’ll just have
time to make some hot
<chocolate to serve with
them. Rainbow Cheese is
especially nice for this.
W e have the best
brands of cheese. Include
some in your next order.
Table Supply Co.
104 9th St. E. Phone 246