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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1925)
SCORES OF RIFLE
Men Compete With Ninth
PETERSON SCORES HIGH
Results of Competition to
Be Known Soon
Scores of the men and women’s
Tifle teams of the University for
matches held last week have been
announced. The R. O. T. C. team
composed of fifteen men fired the
first stage of the Ninth Corps Area
competition and dual matches with
Oklahoma, Nebraska, and Michi
gan. The girls team fired against
Polytechnic high school and Junior
College of Riverside, California.
The ten highest scores | only,
count in the first stage of the ninth
corps match. The first stage con
sisted of firing ten shots each
from prone and sitting positions.
Against University of Michigan,
only the five highest scores count.
In the other two men’s matches,
with University of Nebraska, and
Oklahoma A. and M., scores of all
fifteen members of the team count.
Last Week’s Score Given
The girls match allows scores
from ten of the girls to count. Fif
teen girls were designated before
the match, to compose the team.
Scores for last week are as fol
lows: Men, all four positions; out
of a possible 400 points: Peterson,
327; Kidwell, 320; Copeland, 312;
Getty, 308; Walker, 298; Watrous,
297; Taylor, 293; Hadden, '293;
Harrison, 289; Burlingham, 282;
Brown, 282; Williams, 278; Van
Atta, 203; Church, 258; Noider
mcyer, 256. Total, 3019. out of a
All these scores count against
University of Nebraska and Okla
homa A. and M. Against the Uni
versity of Michigan, only five men
fired. Positions were rprone and
standing. Totals for this match for
the Oregon men were: Kidwell yl68;
Peterson, 154; Watrous, 150; Get
ty. 146; Haddan, 146. Total 704.
' In the first stage of the Ninth
Corps match, the total score of the
ten men was 1725. Tho positions
were prone and sitting.
Girl’s Ratings Listed
Girls scores for Oregon were as
follows: 1. Edith Huntsman, 97;
2. Barbara Blythe, 96; 3. Nellie
lurcher, 95; 4. Gertrude Koch, 94;
S. Dorothy Strauglian, 91; 6. Gladys
Bristol, 90; 7. Vera Wilbur, 89; 8.
Frances Borton, 88; 9. Donna Flem
ing, 87: 10. Margaret Pepoon, 86.
Total 913. Scores V>f the other
girls on the team were as follows:
Thelma Sandstrom, 85; Mnry Titus,
85; Clara Ellis. 82; Ruth TTaney.
77; Kntheryn Compton, 72. Total
Other girls firing were, Caroling
Tilton, Dorothv Kober, Edna Span
ker. UouiseBnehann, Elizabeth
Latham, Grace Dunbar, and Helen
Results of the matches will he
determined some time this wool*
upon receipt of scores from oppos
ing schools. Captain J. J. Murray
is coach of the R. O. T.# O. team
and Edna O. Rpenker is director
of tho girls rifle team.
Formal Report Made By
Holding Company; Gift
Total Donations Listed
(Continued from pane one)
amount. Meantime, the campaign
for a fine arts building, under tho
direction of Mrs. George IT. Gor
linger, will continue and will re
ceive every aid from us.”
The gift campaign, according to
the decision of the directors of the
holding campony, will have three
phases between now and spring.
Both the alumni efforts and the
fine arts building campaign will
be prosecuted. The student body
of the University will put on a
campaign to add subscriptions of
all unpledged undergraduates to the
student union fund. Bast year >n
a whirlwind campaign of a wools,
$200,000 was pledged. Campaign
ers in the spring will obtain sub
scriptions from this vear’s fresh
man class and other new students.
INVITED TO TOUR EUROPE
Cornell University. Architec
tural students and professional ar
chitects arc invited bv the summer
school of the bureau of university
travel, Newton, Massachusetts, to
participate in a European tour to be
made under its auspices next sum
mer. Complete information may be
secured from Professor A. C. Phelps
of the college of architecture. Cor
Phi Delta Theta anounces the
pledging of Ernest M. Robertson
of Wichita Falls, Texas.
TRY-OUTS FOR VOD-VIL
SCHEDULED FOR TODA'
All persons who wish to try ou
I for Junior Vod-vil, and who hav
not already signed up, are urge
to report to Paul Krausse, Vod-v
chairman, at the College Side Ini
Tuesday afternoon, 4 o’clock.
The listing of names for try-out
was begun yesterday, and a con
plete schedule will probably b
made today. No acts will be trie
until after the listing has bee
It is not necessary, it was an
nounced, for people who wish t
try-out to present acts. There ar
some character parts in the musi
cal comedy for which any one i
eligible to compete.
Matches Should Be Playec
During This Week
The second round of the dough
nut handball tournament «is slater
to start today. The schedule hai
been completed with the exceptioi
of the Oregon club and Phi Gammc
Delta game. This game* will hav<
to be played today or the teams wil
automatically lose their standing
and be ruled as eliminated teams
Result of all games played shoulc
be turned in at the office of th(
physical education department im
mediately after they terminate. II
the captains of the competing teams
W'ould turn in their scores as soot
as possible it would help to keej
the tabulation of games won anc
lost and the schedule straight, saj
those in charge.
The following teams will meet
sometime between February 17 anc
February 28 to play off the seconc
round. Kappa Delta Phi vs
Friendly hall; Sigma Nu vs. Alphc
Beta Chi; Phi Sigma Pi vs. the
winner of the Oregon club and Pk
Gamma Delta match; Sigma Pi Tai
vs. Sigma Aljilia Epsilon.
The games so far have been run
ning off nicely and if no uusoei
complications arise the final oi
championship game will be playec
February 27, according to the an
nouncement from the office.
I CLASSIFIED ADS
ANYONE desiring to see a cop;
of the 1921 Oregnna call 1001-1
after 7:00 p. m. this evening.
DEAN ESTERLY TO VISIT
■ Women’s National Session
3 To Be Held in Ohio
Mrs. Virginia Judy Esterly will
loave next Thursday or Friday for
Cincinnati, Ohio, where she will at
’ tend the twelfth annual national
Dean of Women's eonvention which
, will be. in session there the latter
part of February. On her way there
she will probably take the most di
rect route, but on the return trip
she plans to stop and visit at dif
ferent colleges. She has been hop
ing to meet Miss Louise Fitch, dean
of women at Whitman college, and
make the trip back with her; but
Miss Fitch broke her arm recently
and she may be unable to go.
Some of the different topics to be
discussed are student government,
raising the standards of scholar
ship, student buildings, sororities
and the college, and public health.
Among the speakers who are to talk
at the convention are Dean Lucy
Ward Stebbins, University of Cali
fornia; Dean Maria Leonard, Uni
versity of Illinois; Ada Comstcok,
president of Radcliffe college;
Dean Francis Bernard, Smith col
lege; Mrs. Mabel Lee, Colorado col
lege; Dean Sarah M. Sturtevant,
Columbia University; Edith M.
Bel], Columbus Ohio; Lucy Elliott,
Barbour school, Detroit, Michigan;
Dr. Coleman Griffith, University of
Illinois, and Dr. Frankwood Wil
liams of New York City.
UNBULY CO-EDS PUNISHED
FOE VIOLATING RULES
Universtiy of Colorado.—Seven
freshman women who were summon
ed before Queen’s Bench recently
for violating the rules of the co-ed
police. Punishment sentences call
ed for dates to be cancelled, floors
to be scrubbed, and examinations
1 on rules and regulations of WSGA
to be taken.
Marcel and Bob
, Manicure, 50c
881 WILLAMETTE ST.
- Roome 5 Phone 1091-R
WE ARE ALWAYS
to supply you with
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES
BOOTH-KELLY LUMBER CO.
are returned in
clean, well-kept delivery cars
BETWEEN 8TH & 9TH ON OLIVE
| CALL A
- Black & White Cab
WHY PAY MORE?
U. OF O.
a *.a »
Phonograph records, text books
and booklets were discussed by Mrs.
Edith Pattee, at the meeting of
practice teachers at the University
high school yesterday afternoon.
French, Spanish and Latin teachers
The large phonograph companies
1 put out records in foreign languages
for students, which range in nature
from songs for beginning classes to
stories for the advanced pupil. Mrs.
Pa,ttee gave suggestions as to the
| use of the records, and recommend
[ ed those best to use.
Y. W. C. A. RUMMAGE SALE
NETS MORE THAN LAST YEAR
; The proceeds of the rummage sale
held by the local Y. W. C. A. and
j the advisory board Friday and Sat
! ur(lay at the St. Francis hotel
[amounted to $190.
| “It is due to the advice of the
j advisory board and the responsi
bility which it assumed that the
|rummage sale was a success,” Miss
j Florence Magowan, secretary of the
j Y. W. C. A. says. The results of
I the sale were better this year than
| last year, Miss Magowan reports.
The money which was made at the
sale will be turned into the treas
ury of the Y. W. C. A. to be used
for private expenses.
Dr. E. S. Conklin to Speak
At Linfield College
The lecture service of the Uni
versity extension division has
booked three lectures for this week.
The fall and the spring are the best
649 Wllamette Street
ONE NIGHT ONLY
Tuesday, Feb. 17th
> i " ,vr-a^UOUtS/'US, FjtoU.
PRICES: Floor—first 15 rows $2.20, last 3 rows $1.65;
balcony—first 3 rows $2.20, next 3 rows $1.65, next 3
$1.00, last 4 rows 50c. (Tax included).
MAIL ORDERS NOW-Box Office Seat Sale Monday
times in the year for this depart
ment of the extension division, ac
cording to Miss Mary E. Kent, ii
charge. The winter months are the
slack time of the lecture course.
“Oregon Laws Belating to Wo
men and Children” was the title
of a lecture given yesterday after
noon in Condon hall by Dean Wil
liam G. Hale of the law school tc
the east side neighborhood club of
Dr. E. 8. Conklin, professor of
psychology, speaks today in an as
sembly at Linfield college, Mc
Minnville. “The Making of a Per
sonality,” is the title of his lec
ture. On Friday, E. C. Robbins,
dean of the school of business ad
ministration, will speak to an as
sembly at Mt. Angel college.
Phone 246 104 9th St. E.
A Weekly Bulletin Published for House Managers by
The Table Supply Co.
HERE IS A SPECIAL DISCOUNT
Now is a good time to
lay in a supply of nuts,
for two weeks we can of
fer you a 10 per cent dis
count on regular prices.
Remember, ,nuts are our
most condensed food. A
few nuts added to every
salad means an increase
of food value, and they
make it more tasty too.
You know every one
likes nut cake, and think
of the lovely icings you
can make with nuts.
When you want a special
loaf try a nutloaf. Then
there are all of those deli
cious nut breads and—
Oh, well, you know all the
places you’d use nuts if
you had all you wanted.
Don’t forget that right
now is the time to gei all
you want, because all this
week you can buy nuts at
10 per cent discount from
our regular prices.
Table Supply Co.
104 9th St. E. Phone 246
Your Money Worth?
RUSSIAN rouble used to be worth more than fifty
^ cents. Today, you can buy tens of thousands for
one perfectly good American dollar.
The value of a coin is determined by its purchasing power.
If you can make a dollar work harder for you than it will
for your neighbor, your money is worth more than his.
There’s one sure way to get the most for your money.
Read the advertisements and know what you want before
The advertisements will tell you what is n$w and good.
They will give you the latest ideas and improvements in
the very things that concern you most in life. They will
Kelp you live better, eat better, sleep better and dress
better at less cost.
You will be surprised at the world of interest and the
wealth of new ideas you will find in running through the
advertisements in this paper.
Get the most out of your money
by reading the advertisements
Oregon Daily Emerald