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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1927)
With Lin field
Competition for Places
On Varsity Strong
Slauson, Flynn Working
For First “Sack”
Unless weather conditions change
soon, the two game series scheduled
with the Linfield college nine next
Friday and Satur
day will be post
to Bill Reinhart,
varsity coach. The
baseball field is
still soggy from
the recent rains
so last night’s
practice was held
on the new intra
witnesses a battle
royal for the infield positions vacat
ed by Howard “Hobby” Hobson,
second sacker; and Hex Adolph, first
base. The absence of these two cap
able infielders leaves the Webfoot
inner works full of holes. The fight
for the initial sack position has
simmered down to two players, Rod
Slauson and “Limey” Flynn. This
is Slauson’s first appearance in
Webfoot baseball. Flynn has been
a member of the super-varsity for
the past two seasons.
Two Out for Second
The keystone position also has a
pair of aspirants who are working
tooth and nail for the first call.
Clifford Kuhn, member of last
year’s super-varsity, is working at
second base. Kuhn displayed a good
batting eyo in the few contests
played last year. Competition is be
ing augmented by the appearance
of Lester Johnson, infielder from
last year’s yearling team.
Third base has many candidates.
Lynn Jones, two year letterman, is
out for third base honors. Other
aspirants to the job include Bill
Dallas, Don McCormick and Mark
McAllister. Should Reinhart see fit,
Jones can be shifted to his old posi
tion in left field, making room for
one of the younger players.
Kim ink i at Short
The shortpatch position will prob
ably bo taken care of by Arnie
Kiminki who alternated with Wost
last year. Arnie has steadiod con
siderably and seems to have quit
fighting the ball. Bill Eddy, from
last year’s frosh team, cannot bo
overlooked and will probably* break
into the line-up occasionally.
Reinhart has five good outfielders,
llnrry Dutton, member of the super
varsity for the past two seasons, is
making a strong effort to win a
regular position. Dave Epps, Cotter
Gould and Audrian Llewellyn, from
last year’s freshman team, aro
showing up well. Epps and Gould
hit the ball hard last year. Kuhn
also has played in the outfield.
Intra-mural Net Meets
Intra-mural men’s doubles tennis
tournament will start tomorrow at
3:15, according to Coach Ed Aber
crombie. To date, lb organizations
have entered and the drawings have
The matches scheduled for tomor
row are: Alpha Beta Chi vs. Sigma
Phi Epsilon; Friendly hall vs. Al
pha Tau Omega; Delta Tau Delta
vs. Kappa Sigma; Sigma Pi Tau vs.
Beta Theta Pi.
Those selected for Friday are
Phi Delta Theta vs. Sigma Nu; Chi
Psi vs. Oregon club; Phi Kappa Psi
vs. Theta Chi; and Phi Sigma Kap
pa vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
This is to be a straight elimina
tion tournament and the champion
ship should be decided by Monday,
Donut Baseball Tilt
Schedule Ready; Play
Delayed by Weather
Oregon dirt dampened by excess
moisture is all that is holding up
the parade of donut baseball, ac
cording to Virgil Earl, who is in
charge of the sport.
The schedule has been made up
for the 18 organizations entering
teams, and workouts on the two
playing fields are progressing as
fast as the weather will permit.
Fraternity athletes and baseball
players are advised to begin their
preliminary training on the daven
port so that when Old Sol loosens
up they will be in shape. This
year’s donut baseball promises to
be a fight of the first water, with a
fair chance for the losers of first
matches to get revenge on the los
ers’ side of the tournament.
Just as soon as the fields can be
played on the games will start with
the following teams matched against
each other: t
Sigma Chi vs. Sigma Phi Epsilon;
Alpha Tau Omega vs. Chi Psi; Beta
Theta Pi vs. Psi Kappa; Alpha Beta
Chi vs. Kappa Sigma; Theta Chi
vs. Bye; Phi Kappa Psi vs. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon; Friendly hall vs
Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Pi Tau
vs. Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Nu vs.
Phi Sigma Kappa; Delta Tau Delta
Hiking Club to Make
Trip up Butte Saturday
Spencer’s Butte will be the objec
tive of the .University Hiking club,
on its second hike of the torm,
Saturday. The club was organized
during the spring vacation, and will
take at least one more trip before
tho end of the yoar.
Everyone who can go is invited;
the hikers will leave the “Y” hut
Saturday at 10 o’clock, and take
the College Crest street car as far
ns is possible.
Bring 25 cents to pay for meat,
buns, cofl'oo and sugar. Bring other
food if desired, with a tin cup and
Mrs. Scholz Will Talk
Of Girls'’ Student Tour
Mrs. Richard F. Scholz, doan of
women at Reed college, Portland,
will be on the campus Thursday
afternoon and Friday morning, at
which time she will interview girls
who are contemplating the student
European tour which she will con
duct this summer.
Those who have considered the
trip in tho group which Mrs. Schols
will direct, should see Dean Esterlj
this week to arrange an interview
with Dean Scholz.
o'clock tv hen jj
Do you give the right treatment to
that feeling of unrest and discontent?
There’s only one cure for it.
Duke says: Join the crowd at the Col
lege Side and drown your sorrows in
a lemon coke or choc malt.
Fate of Canoe
Set for Today
' Dean H. Walker to Hold
Hal With 24 Fatal
Dean H. Walker, dean of men,
will draw the partners for the canoe
fete this year. This drawing will
take place on the |
library steps im- [
mediately after 10 |
o’clock classes to-j
given to each liv
ing organization i
a few days ago j
and only the first |
24 will be in the
lottery this year.
which were taken
by each house are permanently re
corded in the offices of the dean of
women and dean of men and will
be used for all canoe fetes in the
This rotating system will give the
houses who do not participate one
year a chance to take part the fol
lowing year. Previously the canoe
fete lias been a drawn-out affair
and difficult to judge, while with
only 12 on the program it will be
a much more interesting affair, the
committee in charge said.
Herbert Socolofsky, chairman of
the canoe fete, said that he hoped
every one would attend the draw'
ing to learn with whom they were
to work with this year toward get- j
ting the prize.
Those organizations in the hat
1. Alpha Phi
2. Alpha Xi Delta
3. Hendricks hall
4. Kappa Kappa Gamma
5. Phi Mu
6. Kappa Alpha Theta
7. Alpha Gamma Delta
8. Pi Beta Phi
9. Delta Gamma
10. Sigma Beta Phi
11. Delta Zeta
12. Kappa Delta
1. Phi Delta Theta
2. Sigma Phi Epsilon
3. Friendly hall, number one
4. Delta Tau Delta
5. Psi Kappa
G. Phi Sigma Kappa
8. Alpha Tau Omega
9. Phi Gamma Delta
10. Phi Kappa Psi
11. Kappa Sigma
12. Sigma Pi Tau.
Y. M. Will Install New
Officers This Evening
Formal installation service and
dinner of the new Y. M. C. A. cab
inet is to be hold tonight at the
home of H. W. Davis, director of
the United Christian work on the
In addition to the retiring and
new members of the cabinet, other
Y. M. C. A. officers will be present.
William Schulze is the incoming
president, with Homer Dixon vice
president, Herbert Socolofsky treas- j
urer, and Joe Holaday secretary.
Those committee heads which
have been appointed are: deputa
tion, Robert Hynd; social, Ernest
McKinney; boy’s work, Dan Mc
Pherson; foreign servico, Gilbert
The cars will leave for the house I
on College Crest from the “Y” hut j
at 5:45 p. m., it was announced.
Summer Course in
Library Work Gains
The pamphlets on summer courses
for library workers, which are
awaiting their turn to be mailed
from the extension division head
quarters in the Household Arts
building, are the most recent of the
summer session publicity material,
which is bringing daily inquiries
from prospective summer students. !
Letters from Florida, Massachu
setts, and Alabama have been re- j
ceived, inquiring further about the'
session for this year. Already as;
many names are on the prospective'
list as were on last year’s when
summer school opened, or over a
Library courses, according to the
new pamphlet, will be taught by
Miss Della J. Sisler, of the Uni
versity - of California’s pchool of
librarianship; by Mrs. Mabel E. Me-1
Clain, Oregon circulation librarian;
and by Miss E. Lenore Casford,
periodical librarian here, who had
her training at the Carnegie Li
brary school, Pittsburgh.
The joint meeting of the Califor
nia Library association with the
Pacific Northwest Library associa
tion, June 13 to 15, at Gearhart,
comes the week just before the
opening of the summer session. This
will enable those who wish to at
tend both to spend the four-day in
terval in sight-seeing or outing.
L. E. Palmer Leaves
To Instruct Lifesaving
For Red Cross Corps
L. E. “Pete” Palmer, (pre-law
junior, left the University today to
take charge of the Red Cross life
saving school at Spokane. Palmer
was formerly coast field representa
tive for the Red Cross lifesaving
corps, and has conducted several
lifesav.ing schools at coast chapters.
Concluding tlie work at the Spo
kane chapter, Palmer will conduct
lifesaving institutes for the nation
al organization during the summer.
He plans to return next fall to com
plete his law studies.
Palmer was vice-president of the
men’s lifesaving corps of the Uni
versity, and was coach of the fresh
man swimming team this season.
He was also an honor student dur
ing the past year.
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Of Old Oregon
Out This Week
Summer Session Articles,
A special summer session number
of Old Oregon, the April issue, will
be off the press the latter part of
this week, according to Jeannette
The issue features the summer
sessions at Portland and Eugene.
There are special pictures, three full
page spreads of scenic sports near
Portland and Eugene that summer
session people can easily visit.
There will also be pictures of the
prominent educators from all over
the United States who will be in
structors at the sessions.
An introduction to the magazine
has been written by President Ar
nold Bennett Hall on Oregon’s sum
mer school in which he tells of his
plans for making the summer ses
sion one of the biggest things for
the University and of building it up
so that it will be considered one of
the four terms of the academic year.
If this plan is adopted it will be
possible for students to enroll for
any three of the four terms or for
all of them.
Dean Alfred Powers, director of
the summer sessions, has also writ
ten an article, “A Story of the Hun
dred Professors.” This is really an
outline of the plans for the summer
school this year and includes items
about the instructors.
Walter Whittlesey, a graduate of
the University and now professor
of political science at Princeton
University, is the author of a poem,
“Oregon,” which will appear in the
April issue. The poem was inspired
when Mr. Whittlesley was here for
summer school last year. He says
he thinks of it as a song and would
like to see it set to music.
Another poem, “A Summer After
noon at Oregon,” by Irene Stewart,
will also be printed, and Sol Abram
son, editor of the Emerald, has pre
pared an article on traditions.
The regular special sections will
appear as usual, including: “A Con
noisseur of Bare Birds,” which is
the book review section edited by
S. Stephenson Smith; Faculty News
Notes, edited by Mrs. Ealph Casey;
Campus News; News of classes; etc.
The section used last month, called
“Lemon Extract” humor section,
will appear again this month.
F. S. Dunn to Address
Corvallis Lodge Group >
“Symbolism and Eitualsm of Ma
sonry” will be the topic or a speech
by Frederic S. Dunn, head of the
Latin department, when he talks to
the Masonic lodge in Corvallis to
Professor Dunn is to talk to the
McKenzie Eiver lodge, a masonic
order recently established in Eu
gene, on April 13, on the same sub
ject, which will be a talk on the
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