Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1929)
Track Men Enter
Meet at Seattle
Oregon Varsity Enters
Relay Carnival at
Bob Robinson and Dickson
Unable to Make Trip
A squad of twelve varsity track
men will entrain at 0 o’clock to
night for Seattle, where they will
compete Saturday in the University
of Washington re
lay e a r n i v a 1.
Coach Bill Hay
ward will also
make the trip.
Twenty - fun r
men were used in
. the relay meet
I with O. S. C. last
■ Thursday, and on
I this account the
team was weaK
Homer Dickson cned in places.
But Hayward in
tends to concentrate his forces on
only part of the events in the Wash
ington relays, and ns a result the
team will be much stronger.
Webfoot Dope Doubtful
Although in fine shape after the
warm weather this week, and
fresh from their victory over the
Aggies, the Webfoots are not doped
to win the meet. The northern
A teams are all made up of veterans,
Washington being the favorite^ with
. W. $. C. next.
Bobby Robinson, who has been
pole vaulting as high, or higher
than any one else in the northwest,
will not be used this week because
of a pulled' muscle in his shoulder.
Dick Maultby, however, who has
been looking pretty good himself, is
scheduled to enter the event. Homer
Dickson, shot putter will be left
in Eugene to take part in the
Junior Vodvil. —
The way the men are placed in
the events is as follows:
440-yard relay — Tvrell Lowrv,
Bert Tuttich, Harold Kelley, and
Bill Prejulcrgast or Ed Siegmund.
120-yard high hurdles — Harold
Kelley i and Ed Siegmund.
880-yard relay—Lowry, Siegmund,
Prendergast, and Glare McKennon.
Two-mile relay—Ralph Hill, Ed
Jensen, Ed Thorstenberg, and Pat
.Four-mile relay — Hill, Jensen,
Thorstenberg, and Beal.
Distance medley—Lowry, McKen
non, Jensen and Hill.
A Pole vault—Dick Maultby.
Shot put—Ed Moeller.
Listed to Talk for
Professors to Journey
To Many Cities for
University of Oregon faculty
members will go to points through
out the state this month and in ear
ly June to deliver commencement
addresses before high school gradu
ating classes, according to informa
tion given out today at the office
of the university extension division.
Dates are still being made for com
mencement addresses, but a lengthy
list, a few with doubtful dates, was
The speakers and the high schools
A at which they will speak, with dates,
Burt Brown Barker, vice-presi
dent; Myrtle Point, May 17; Hepp
ner, May 24; LaGrande, May 29;
Roseburg, May ill; Eugene, June 6;
Halsey, June 7; Gatlin school; Port
land, June 11.
, Hall’s Dates Listed
Arnold Bennett Hall, president:
Kilverton, ijday 29; Bandon, May 22;
Goquille, May 22; Cottage Grove;
Klamath Falls, May 17.
Thomas 11. Gentle, professor of
education, Tygli Valley, May 11;
Slie.dd, May 31; Arago, May 18;
Not only Oregon co-eds are com
ing out in new dresses these bright
spring days! These University of
Oregon name plates in green and
yellow, one of which Miss Betty
Shipley, above, is displaying to the
world, can now adorn automobiles
—campus heaps included. They can
be procured from George Godfrey,
Riverton, May 17* North Bend May
16; Scotts Mills, May 7.
Dr. John Straub, dean emeritus of
men, Reedsport, May ill; Eugene
University high, June 6; Port Or
t'ord, May 16; Gold Beach, May 17;
Brookline, May 18; Jefferson, May
28; Mitchell, May 28; Bend, May
Victor P. Morris, professor of eco
nomics, Prairie City, May 16; Can
yon City, May 18; John Day, May
17; Walterville, May 28; Gresham
union high, May 24; Marshfield,
May 30; Forest Grove, May 31;
Myrtle Creek, June 13 or 14.
Speaks at Lexington
E. L. Moser, professor of business
administration, Lexington, May 16;
-lone, May 17.
Howard Taylor, professor of psy
chology, Oak ridge, May 24; Coos
River, May 17.
H. S. Tuttle, professor of educa
tion, Smith River high school;
Repdsport, May 17; Crow, June 4;
Leaburg, May 23; Monroe, June 6;
Sweet Home, May 31. •
W. G. Beattie, extaksion lecturer,
Scio, May 2§; Mapleton, May 23;
Tualitin, May 17; Blachly, May 21,
Elmira, June 12; Marcola, Upper
Mohawk union high school, June 7.
Bossing to Speak
Nelson L. Bossing, professor of
education, Culver, May 23; Madras,
H. W. Davis, religious director,
Wolf Creek, May 28.
E. E. DeC’ou, Yoncalla May 29.
Eric W. Allen, dean of the school
of journalism, Lakeside, May 17.
James H. Gilbert, dean of the col
lege, Brownsville-. May 31; Astoria,
May 17; Garibaldi and Wheeler..
J. K. Horner, head of public
speaking, Wallowa, May 23.
R. R. Huestis, professor of biol
ogy, Florence, May 29.
J. ,T. Landsburv, dean of music
school Santa Clara, May 29.
Donald Erb, professor of econom
ics, Walker, May 24.
W. Barnes, professor of history,
Drain, May 24.
H. G. Townsend, professor of
philosophy, Mayvilie, May 16.
Shine ’em up
The CAMPUS SHOE
Across from the new
Sigma Chi house
Just a coast
from the campus
Located near you . . . willing
to serve you . . . happy to do
it. Standard Ethyl and Red
13th and Hilyard
there are a goodly amount left.
Cords . . . dirty, needing the
annual spring cleaning ... no
time like the present.
Eugene Steam Laundry
Water Polo Game
From A. T. O/s
Phi Sigs and Fijis Drop
Contests to Kappa
Sigs and Betas
McKini and Hedluml Arc
Sensation of Game
Showing :i stoutly, accurate brand
of water polo, the Independents
trimmed the Alpha Tau Omega
-'splashers, 0 to 2, in the best played
game of the trio of hardball eon
tests played yesterday. The Betas
edged out the Phi Sigma Kappa !
squad, 4 to •'!, and the Kappa Sigs
took the Fijis into ramp, 2 to 1,
in tho other two.
Palmer MeKim did all of the A.
T. O.’s scoring with one goal right
after the start of the game and an
other just before the close. MeKim
also starred defensively bv out
swimming his opponents and follow
ing the ball continually. The In
dependents iused a well-organized
attack that steadily increased their
After MeKim started things, Ward
shot two goals, the second coming
after a torrid scrap in front of the
i A. T. O. net. Another by Sprague
| gave the Independents a II to 1 lead1
j at the half. Shortly after the next
I period began, 11 ad field added one
; to the total with a hard sock from
in near the twelve-foot mark.
The most sensational play was
produced by Bill Hedlund when he
slipped one in the corner %f the net
with a backhand swipe while swim
ming away from the goal. llad
field plugged it with a hard one
straight in the center to end the In
^ The Fijis-Kappa Sig game looked
like a sure shutout until the ball
j got past Howard Eberhart just two
seconds before the end. Eberhart
was instrumental in spoiling several
well-directed shots, and with the
aid of several breaks the Kappa
Sigs had little trouble winning.
The first score was made late in
the first period by Bill Pittman
when when George Christensen,
goalkeeper, swam out away from the
net in an effort to rescue the*ball
from the clutches of a zealous Kap
pa $>ig. Pittman gave the pill a
shove toward the cage, and it float
ed in before Clvristensen could get
back in position. Jean Kbcrhart
made what proved to be the winning
goal in the second half.
The Betas ran up four points, and
the latter ended up one point short
despite a rally in the second per
iod. The game las somewhat rag
ged. Pratt scored three of the Be
ttis’ goals while Kittoe annexed the
other. The main feature of the fi
nal period rally was Dick Schroe
der's accurate shooting. The Phi
Nigs managed to wriggle through
the Beta defense a couple of times
enabling Schroedor to shove the ball
in twice, but succeeding attempts
failed and the Betas crawled out
of the water with the game.
The Phi Psis, who drew a bye yes
terday, lead thi' league with three
wins and no losses. The Kappa
Sigs are next, having taken two and
dropped one. Hadfield, Independ
ent, and Me Kim, A. T. ()., share
scoring honors with seven goals each.
Omega Hall Ties
With Chi Psi Nine
In Pitching Duel
Game Called at End of
Ninth With Score 1-1;
Page, Giiuntel Star
Tho Chi I’si and Omega lint 1 nines
batlU'il to a nine 11111111}; 1 to 1 tie
yesterday afternoon in the best
played intramural baseball game of
The game was a pitchers' battle
throughout between Gimmell of
Omega hall, who allowed the Chi
Csi’s but three hits, and l’age, Chi
I’si. hinder, who gave but four widely
scattered hits. The Chi I’si team
scored their lone tally in the first
frame on two hits, an error, and a
batter hit by a .pitched ball. Croni
then on Gimme!! was the master
and allowed but one hit and struck
out 14 men.
1’age weakened in the fourti, and
coupled with poor support. Hie hail
team succeeded in shoving across
time is nearly here . . . get your
order in early for your lunch.
Nothing is more fun than a
picnic . . . but the food must be
good. Table Supply supplies the
best . . . with no hard planning or
work on your part. 3\Ve help you
with* your menus and determine
the amount of food needed.
Table Supply Co.
Groceries and Food Delicacies
You Can Almost
See Them Qrow!
THIS is the season to se
lect and transplant pot
ted plants. You can almost
see diem grow these bright*
sunshiny days* Then this
fall you can transfer the
plants to an indoor location
and enjoy their beauty and
fragrance the whole winter
lath and Patterson
the run that tied the score. Chi
Psi threatened to score in the sev
enth when they filled the bases with
one out hut Gimmell struck out the
next two men to quench the rally.
Both pitchers were constantly in
trouble because of poor support
their team mates.
At the en 1 of the ninth the teams
mutually called it a day and decided
to plnv the game off later.
II R K
(hi Psi . 1 1! (>
Omega hall . I, 4 7
Batteries: Page and Ankeny;
Gimmell and Britchcr. I'mpire: Bill
Schedule is Delayed
The schedule for practices for the
exhibition of swimming and dancing
which is to be put on bv Amphibian,
women's swimming honorary, in the
latter part of the month, will not
be announced until after Junior'
Week-end, according to Ernestine
Trocmel, instructor in physical edu
jeatvion, who is coaching the affair.
The practices will probably be held
;at o o’clock in the afternoon.
I -Miss Troemel requested that the
\ following women should see her this
I week to arrange about music for
their acts: lone Garbe, Eunice
Daniels, Genevieve llelliwell, Mary
Steinlmuser, Betty Shipley, and Lois
is quito easy aft or all. We
can appeal to your indi
viduality with everything
from costume jewelry to
“Here the World Greets You”
Aladdin Gift Shop
Next to Y. ,M. C. A.
On 'Y' Conclave
Northwest Council Group
To Sponsor Meeting
Plans for thr 11)2!) Pan-l’aeific
conference, which was hold last
November at Reed college, Portland,
for the first time, are progressing
rapidly under the (general chair
manship of Alsou Bristol, the chair
man anno*imed yesterday. The eon
clave, sponsored by the Northwest
field councils of the V. M. and
W. (’. A., will have as its theme
1 liis year ,-The International Mind.”
and will he at Iteeil college again
during November. Two or three
Oriental and Occidental speakers
will lie presented, and membership
in the meeting will be limited to
100, nine half of whom will be Orien
tal and the other half Occidental.
' Last year the number of delegates
j was set at CO, representing nine
colleges and universities in tho
Delegates to the conclave will
be selected by a general committee
composed of one representative
j from each college in the northwest.
Oregon students elected to tho
| directorate of the conference at its
last meeting include LaWanda Fen
( lason, general secretary; Frank
Shiini/.u, chairman of the program
committee, and Alsou Bristol, gen
I oral chairman.
■r* TTgSrV- *Tw TVVVWl
! 1° tin* office of appraiser—of our fountain lunches, sta
[ tionery supplies and drills.
. And now that the war is over, rest easy with a Kistwich
! sandwielt tucked away.
Lemon ‘O’ Pharmacy
13th and Alder
Straight to the Pin/
You can take the heart right out of your op
ponent when you slap a long iron right up dead
to the pin. He may not admit it—but you have
given him a blow right between the eyes.
There’s a tremendous satisfaction in this kind
of shot, too, because you save strokes.
Why not come into our store and feel out
some of these
irons which will help you to make the kind of
approaches that go straight to the pin? You’ll
find a complete assortment of golf goods here.
In fact our whole stock of sport goods will in
lor golf, tennis, and baseball supplies
770 Willamette St.
Dr. Harry W. Titus
Dentistry - Oral Surgery
Speeial attention to ex
traction of teeth.
Plioae Oil) 628 Miner Bldg.
DR. L. L. BAKER
General Dentistry .
1209 Pearl Street
S. C. ENDICOTT
Phone 221 Miner Bldg.
EYE - EAR
NOSE - THROAT
O. R. Gullion, M. D.
D. C. Stanard, M. D.
Oaveu C. Dyott, M. D.
I. O. O. F. Bldg.
Dr. J. E. Richmond
Practice limited to
833 Miner Bldg.
Dr. Ella C. Meade
14 W. 8th Ave. Phone 2315J
DR. V. L. BROOKS
218-10 I. O. O. r. Bldg.
Phone 237 Bee. 1335J
DR. C. H. DAY
Bpecial attention to fout treubles
820 Miner Bldg. Tel. 456