Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 09, 1929, Page 4, Image 4

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    Oregon Golf
Team to Meet
Huskies Here
Five Men Squads Led by
Moe, Hunter to Play
36 Hole Game
Tilt Will Decide Unofficial
Tinn Woo, of Orogon, mol f'litlok
Tlmitor of Washington, will moot
in a !!fi hole match on tlio JCngone
country chili links
R'lturd.'iy to ilc
oide the unoffic
ial northwest in
tct’CotlOjri fi 10
e h n m p i onsli^rf,^
when the five
Tnaii gold tc.'ims
of the University
of Oregon and the
IJ n i v e r sity of
Washington meet
Don Moo
in match play for
the northern con
ference champion
ship. Moo nml Hunter nre the
captains and No. 1 men on their
Hunter Playing Third Year
Hunter in playing his third year
ns a member of the Washington
team. He is the present Washing
ton state amateur champion, and
present, l.ritish Columbia amateur
titlist, and the outstanding golfer
in the state of Washington accord
ing to the Pacific Coast ratings. He
also is the intercollegiate champion
of the Pacific coast, having won
that title last year at Sa n Francisco.
Moe is Oregon state amateur
champion, and was runner-up to Dr.
O. T\ Willing of Portland for the
northwest amateur title. He also
was a member of the Oregon team
that met California, in a team-match
last winter. Among Aloe’s recent
achievements was finishing second
in the qualifying rounds of the
Western Amateur tournament at
Chicago in 1928, and taking a third
in the qualifying round of the na
tional amateur championship in Ros
ton last summer.
Moe and Hunter, although friends
of long standing have never played
together, even in friendly competi
tion. Hunter and Moe aro both
scratch players. Hunter is ranked
seventh on the coast and Moe
Richmond Faces Will
Hick Richmond, who lost, the
Washington university champion
ship to Hunter in a sensational .'!(!
hole match, I up, will face George
Will, No. 2 man for Oregon. Rich
mond is ranked among the five lies!
golfers in northern California and
according to the golf critics, will
lie hoard from in the near future.
Will won the Portland city champ
ionship in 192<>, and is present Mull
nomuh cluli champion. Roth are
two handicap men, so a close match
is in prospect. Will also has a bril
linnt golf future.
The next, three Washington men
have no official ranking, so their
ability is unknown. They are P.ob
Unurley, who will piny Mo. ?>; T)en
ton Russell, Skagit county champ
ion in 1927, who is No. 4, nn?l K(1
Knipc, present Skagit county titlist,
j who is No. d. Theso men have done
well,in inlercollcgiate play this sea
son, all shooting in the 70s.
Oregon Men in Practice
Bill Pnlrriherg, Francis TTeitkem
per and Isaac Staples, are No. 2, 4,
and f> men on I In' Oregon team.
I’alinherg is the outstanding golfer
in western Oregon; while lleitkem
per and Staples are prominent, jun
ior members of the Portland golf
club. These men also have been
slumting ennsistently in the 70’s on
the country chib course.
Although Moc, by his coast rank
ing, is a slight, favorite to down
11 miter, the other Washington play
ers seem to have a slight advantage.
The outcome, however, probably will
hinge on the last match to come in.
Scholarship in
Piano to be Given
By Phi Mn Alpha
Content Will bo Held on
October 2, for Men
Entering in Fall
A full scholarship in piano under
Louis Arlan, piano instructor in
the school of music, will be awarded
bv Phi Mil Alpha, men’s national
honorary musical fraternity, to the
winni r of a piano contest, which will
bp held here October 2 and which
will be open to men only who will
register at the University of Oregon.
The candidate will he required to
play from memory one number from
each of five groups designated by
the donors. This will make a total
of five selections to be rendered by
each contestant.
Phi Mu Alpha reserves the right
to refuse to grant the scholarship,
should the candidate fail to show
a reasonable amount, of proficiency.
Anyone desiring further informa
tion concerning this contest is ask
ed to eoniinunieate with Jack !>eu
nis, president of Phi Mu Alpha.
Hook Honoring Printer
Presented to Library
A sin,'ill volume published by tlio
Bay Cities Club of Printin'; Houso
craftsmen in honor of .Tolin llonry
Nnsli, famous printer of Sun Fran
cisco, was sent us n gift to the Uni
versity library recently.
Henry Nash is eulleil “The Ablus
of Sun Frunciseo,” und is rated ns
one of the greatest printers of boun
tiful volumes of the times. The
book published about him, which
wus written by F. O’Day, gives a
biography of the printer and tells
some of his accomplishments.
Nnsh holds n Muster of Arts and
a Doctor of Letters degree. He re
ceived the latter at tho University
of Oregon.
He is n printer, bookmaker, and
collector of lure volumes. His li
brary of beautiful volumes is one of
the interesting parts of his print
shop, which is located in the center
of the printing section of San Fran
cisco. People are welcome to visit
this library and go through his shop
whenever they wish.
Mother’s Day, May 12
“Gifts That Last”
1Willamette l’hone 816
at the
after the Canoe Fete
Phone Reservations Early—1849-J
To Face Huskies on Diamond
Hers are two Webfoot stars who may break the games against the
University of Washington on Friday and Saturday.
Fai I ing-Beekman
Contests Arouse
Campus Interest
Eight Men Have Signified
Intentions to Enter
Annual Contest
With right men already signify
ing their intentions of entering the
Falling-peek man contests, tfliere
must be a preliminary, according
to K. Ilorner, debate coach. Oth
ers who intend to enter must an
nounce their intention of entering
to him by May 15, the closing day,
he announced y< sterday.
Each year prizes are given; .$150
first prize for the Failing contest,
and $100 first prize for the Beck
man contest, for the best orations of
less than 1500 words, without, manu
script. The contests are pa:rt of
the pre-commencement exercises.
Those who expect to compete are
Paul Clark, Ernest Jacketta, Fran
cis McKenna, Marion Bench, Joe
McKeown, Ernest McKinney, Ralph
(lever, and Perry Douglas,
Introversion Studied
By Graduate Assistant
Herbert. Henri Jasper, graduate
assistant in the psychology depart
ment, is conducting a research at j
present to find the relationship be-1
tween preservation and introversion!
and depression. The results have
been negative so far—but lie has
found that there is a relation be
tween introversion and depression.
The attempt is to find out if any
conviction between inertia in the
nervous process and the tendency
of thoughts persist involuntarily,
such as tunes running in one’s head
etc. He has found that people in
troverted have also a tendency to
be more easily depressed—thus the
relationship between introversion
and depression.
English Assistant
Goes to Montana
Ernest Erkilla, graduate assistant
in the English department, has been
appointed to a position as assistant
in the English department at the
University of Montana for next
year, according to Ur. ('. V. Boyer,
head of the English department, lie
will also assist Mr. Harold Merriam,
editor of the Frontier, in the publi
cation of this magazine.
Number of Patients
Reduced at Thacker
Howard Green, who has the meas
les, and Bare ley .McDonald, who has
scarlet fever, are the only patients
now in Thncher cottage.
Those at the infirmary are Myra
Jordan, William Berg, Ivan Skyrman
Hollo Patterson, Anna Keeney, Peter
Aske, John Roll wage, Dorothy
Swisher, and Stanley Darling.
Show her.the campus, 1 lio mill race, and the surrounding
country. Fill with Richfield gas at
Oregon Service Station
Eleventh and Ililyard
This Is
Light knickers and sleeveless
sweaters are in order for sport or
campus wear.
Nurotex or twill materials in
white or gray, flannels in gray,
tan, terra cotta, etc.
Golf socks to harmonize with
knickers and sweaters.
m wiuLjiMirm sr.
Nelson Gives Out
List of Features
For Big Luncheon
Orchestra Music, ‘Oh Dear’
Hits, Various, Dances
Will be Included
The program fif features to bo
hel 1 iluring tlio campus luncheon
Friday was announced last night by
It p n e e - (tinycc
Nelson, who is in
charge of flip en
! tertainment for
(lip occasion. TIip
entertainers will
havo to stand on
the lawn near the
■fountain liy the
The program for
I ho luncheon is as
ollows: ' r
12:45 to 1:00— Renee Nelson
Mv.oio by Johnnie Robinson’s or
1:00 to 1:05—“Marche,” Proko
fief, dance drama by members of
1:05 to 1:20—Hits from “Oil
Dear” sung bv Marjorie Clark.
1:20 to 1:25—“Trepak,” Teehni
kowsky, da lire drama, by members
of Orcbesis.
1:25 to 1:55—The “Mad Min
strels,” a. quintet, of banjo players
from “Ob Dear,’’ Graham Coving
ton, Howard Wall, Dave Mason.
Dick Morrison, and Hob Smith.
1:55 to 1:40—“Volta Chapin,”
Tlrnhms, dance drama by members
of Orcbesis.
1:40 to 1:50—Men’s trio .from
“Oil Dear,” Don Eva, John Low,
ami Omar Palmer.
Paul Forsythe, Alberta Rives, and
Joan Patterson are working on the
posters and signs that will be used
ill connection with the campus lun
cheon. A poster with the feature
program will be posted near the
library, and other signs concerning
directions, etc., will be posted else
where on the campus.
Isaminger in Finals
Among the eight finalists who
were selected in the preliminaries
Tuesday, of the men’s Jewett ex
] "‘Orthogon” wide angle _
jgive clearest vision. Also in deli-P
bate shaded “Soft Lite,”
Br.THoifal Qicfc
921 IDillametle St., Eugene |
At the Sign of the Big
Electric Spectacles
55 West Broadway
for Painting and
Decorating Materials
tempore speaking contest, find who
wit compete in tlm finals Wednes
day, May l.d, is Bertrand Isaminger,
major in pre-law.
Mr. Isaminger’s name was omitted
from the original list.
Library Fills Need
With Research Files
“Philosophical Transactions of
the Royal Society of London,” for
the years 15)08 to 192.1, arrived at
the main library yesterday.
These are a series of volumes
containing papers of mathematical
and physical experiments, and are
used for research reference work.
According to M. II. Douglass, li
hrnrinn, it is a series of this natnrp
riiat the library needs. Thorn is
pnough material for rosorvo and
general reading hut. a conspicuous
laelt of files for researeh workers,
particularly from foreign fields.
piles of this sort are both hard to
obtain and are very expensive, he
Two Pass Examination
Charles T). Tenney, graduate as
sistant in tire English department,
and Murray Porvler, teaching fellow
in the same department, have suc
cessfully passed the examinations as
candidates for the M. A. degrfp, ac
cording to Dr. ' . V. Boyer, head of
I the English department.
and other eleetrieal supplies furnished on
rental basis
040 Willamette Thone 234
between all stations on the
will be on sale
Friday, May 10th — return limit May 14
Portlnml . $2.:“0
Corvallis .85
Salem . 1.40
Forest drove . 2.75
Harrisburg . $ .50
Albany .<15
.Tunotion City .50
Hillsboro .... ".00
Further details of
F. S. APPELMAN, Ticket Agent
L. F. Knowlton, General Agent E. F. Roberts, Trav. Pass. Agt.
Oregon Electric Ry.
Phone 140
PHONE 2700
Mother’s Day
Next Sunday
May 12th
Remember the day with
Yardleys Bath Salts . $1.00
Yardleys Bath Tablets .75
Yardleys Dusting Powder . 1.50
Yardleys Soap, 3 tor . 1.00
Yardleys Gift Sets . 2.25 - 7.50
Silk Pleated Scarfs . 2.69
Initialed Linen Handkerchiefs .69
Costume Jewelry . 1.19
Flower Corsages . 50c to 1.95
Dexdale Chiffon Hose . 1.95
Theme Chiffon Hose . 2.00
Hummingbird Hose . 1.48
Montag Stationery, advanced designs . 1.00
Mother’s Day Mottoes .. 50c to 1.50
The Ideal Place—
To bring mother for a private chat over the dinner table.
A meal that you will be proud to give her.
Tenth ami Willamette