Oregon Beals Huskies,21-15 In Wild Game Webfoot Sluggers Semi Six Rival Hurlers To Showers Thirty Hits Made In Course of Tilt Bill Baker Lets Nine Hits But is Only Sueeessful Pitcher Out of Ten , i By DEB ADDISON Oregon put on ;in exhibition of “bow pitchers arc sent to fhe showers” nml defeated the Univer sity of Washington baseball team, ”1 to 15, here yesterday afternoon. The score more nearly resembled that of a basketball game than base ball, and the casualties on pitchers were tremendous. Tubby Graves, Husky coach, was forced to use seven hurlers, and Hilly Reinhart, Webfoot mentor, worked three men. Oregon collected Hi hits and Washington was close behind with 14. The Washington pitchers in their order of entrance and departure were Davis Kirner, Miller, Calhoun, McLean, Sylvester and Nevins. The star hurlers, Ray Calhoun and “Lefty” Nevins, work ed in a double-header against Idaho Thursday. Calhoun went 10 inn nings in the first game and Nevins finished a 14 inning one. Idaho was beaten in both meets. Reynold “Big Train” McDonald started tlio slug test and was re lieved in tlie last of the fourth by Ait Schoeni. The Husky ball busters had more trouble with Schoeni’3 slow curves than they did 'with Mac Donald’s fast ones, but Schoeni had no control and his place was taken by Bill Baker in the next inning. Baker finished the game although he was touched for six bingles, a two-bagger, a three-bagger, and a home run. He was credited with the win. The game started out as an or dinary college contest, with Ore gon in the lead. Kramer Barnes' two-base hit and Ray Edward’s homer gave Oregon two runs in the first inning. The next scores came in the third, one for Washington and two for Oregon. In the fourth three bingles and a circuit hit by Claude Brannon. Husky captain and catcher, spelled the finish for “Big Train” Mac Donald. Six runs were scored in the first half of the inning. Oregon came back in her half and tied the score at seven all. Schoeni, Robie. Barnes and Edwards hit safely at that time. Four more runs were made in the next frame off of Schoeni and Baker. Oregon didn’t score nor did Washington in the first half of the sixth. It wasn’t until the team was so far behind that the Oregon slugger. did the most damage. They tied up the score again in their half of the sixth, anil then took a six-run lead. A hit by Robie, a Washing ton error, a walk for Edwards, a hit by Epps, a walk for Gould, and a hit 'by Woodie gave the Web foots four Tuns. Four free passages to first base donated by three Washington pit chers, and two errors were largely responsible for the seven runs in the seventh. Edwards singled to right field. McCormick and Epps smacked fast grounders between short and third for safe hits, and Andrews put one straight over sec ond for the final three tallies. In six triiis to the plate Ray Ed wards reached first safely each time. He hit one homer, one two-bagger. a single and walked tlie other three trips. “Rabbit” Robie made three safe hits and walked once in five trips. Kramer Barnes got two doubles. Braun ie Andrews was credited with six put outs at second. Three of these were on pegs from Ira (Continued on Page Two) Helen Williams to Give Senior Recital May 13 Helen Williams, senior in music, will give her senior recital at the School of Music Auditorium, Mon day, May l.'i, at 8 o’clock in the evening. She will be assisted by Katherine Blood, contralto, who will be accompanied by Barbara Ed munds. Numbers by Beethoven. Chopin, Leschetisky, Debussy, and Friedman Gartner will be included on the pro gram. Miss Williams, who is a student of Jane Tliacher, is a member of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music hon orary for women, and Alpha Xi Delta. Junior Week-end Final Programs Saturday 0 a. m.—Breakfast for moth ers with President Hall, luvita tionri I. n. m. Tennis, Oregon vs. Washington. Northwest, title at stake. 10:4.- a. m.—Water carnival, mill race, near Anchorage. 12 m.—Luncheon for mothers with President Hall. Invitation al. 2:.'!0 p. m.—Baseball, Reinhart field. Oregon vs. Washington. 3:00 p. m.—Tea for all moth ers. Home economics depart ment. (1:00 p. m.—Banquet for all mothers and sons and daughters. Men’s dorm. 0:00 p. m.—Junior Prom. Sunday 10:.‘10 a. m. — Mother’s Hay services at all churches. 1:00 p. rn.—Special dinners for mothers at all living organiza tions. 3.00 p. m.—Open house at all fraternities and sororities. All campus buildings and Murray Warner art museum open for in spection. 4:30 p. m.—Special vesper ser vice for mothers, music auditor ium. Mother’s Vespers To be Sent Over Radio Tomorrow _ Special Program Will be Be Broadcast at 4:30 P. M. Two Professors to Appear Before Microphone The special vespers program for Mother’s Day will be broadcast over KORE Sunday at 4:l!0 as a special addition to the Extension Division Emerald radio programs over the local station. The inclusion of this feature is in line with the policy of the Extension Division and the Em erald of presenting programs really representative of the university. Next week’s regular broadcasts will feature two more appearances of professors before the microphone. Tuesday night Dr. A. E., Caswell, head of the physics department, will be heard. Dean J. II. Gilbert, of the college of literature, science, and the arts, will speak over KORE on Wednesday night’s program. News reviews of the latest cam pus news will be given on each broadcast by Jack Hempstead, as soeiate editor of the Emerald, who directs the programs. Arrangements are now being made for broadcasts for the remain der of. this term. It is thought that the stars of the Campus Movie, that is now being filmed on the campus, will appear on a special program lo be presented soon. Music, drama, lectures, and spec ial features will be presented on future programs. The tri-weekly broadcasts sponsored by the Exten sion Division and the Emerald in the interests of the university go over the air every Tuesday, Wed nesday, and Friday nights from 8 to 8:30. Women’s Tennis Matches Begin Earlv Next Week J Schedule Will Allow Three Weeks for Playing of Interdass Meets Women’s interclass tennis matches will begin Monday, May 13, and con tinue for three weeks, according to Ernestine Troemel, instructor in phys ical education, who is acting as coach. The entire schedule has been post ed on the bulletin board at the en trance of the women’s building. .Matches may be played before or during the week for which they are scheduled, but not after. Empires must be secured from either Miss Troemel or Naomi Moshberger, head of tennis, The schedule for next week is: freshman first vs. seniors; Carolyn Haberlaeh vs. Harriet Osborne; Al ice Wingate vs. Kathryn Eangenberg: Prances Haberlncli vs. Ksther Mal kasian; and Althea Clark vs. Mildred Pike. Sophomore first vs. juniors: Irene Greenbaum vs. Grace Vatli; Naomi Moshberger vs. Daphne Hughes; Helen Detrick vs. Beth Salway; and lone Garbe vs. Henrietta Steinke. Freshman second vs. sophomore second: Winifred Weter vs. Kathryn Kjosness; Julia Currie vs. Virginia Sterling; and Luise IIuls vs. Gladys Haberlach. Water Events To Entertain atl0:30Today Sharp Promises Many Interesting ami New Stunts Swimming, Canoe Races to be Held Hookey Game to he Hehl At 1:30 Today in Tennis Courts The fraternities and sororities who missed winning the cups in tlie Canoe Fete last night will have an other opportunity of bringing in trophies this morning at 10:4,'> at • the water carnival, which will be j one of the principal events of. tlie | second day of Junior Week-end. | The water carnival is being in laugurated this year for the first time under the direction of Jim Sharp, chairman of campus day, and will probably prove immense ly popular, if the interest shown in water sports during the past swimming season is any guage. Throe swimming races and the mixed canoe race are the principle features of the carnival. The first event is to tie tin* women’s race. Any woman on the campus is entitled to enter the contest. All entrants are to dress at the Woman’s building and be ready to go at 10:l!0 o’clock. Towels and transportation to the Portage will be furnished. The race is scheduled to be from the Portage to the Anchorage, but will be shortened if the majority of the girls desire it. A Jantzen sunback swimming suit is offered as first prize to the winner of the race; and thc runner-up will be given free canoeing privileges for a time. Varsity and Frosli to Vie lone Garbo will be in charge of tire women’s meet. The second and probably the most hotly contested, of the races will be between the members of tlie varsity and frosli swimming squads. Rivalry be tween tlie two squads has been ex tremely been all year, and Sharp is expecting a fast and close race. No prizes arc offered in this contest. The third event of the water car nival will be the canoe race. Each :canoe will represent one fraternity and one sorority, and will bear the colors or insignia of the organiza tions. Entrants should obtain their canoes early this morning, and have them at the Portage at 10:30 o’clock. Twenty-five canoes are being entered, so will be necessary to run off the race in heats. The entrants will be racing against time. A silver cup is offered to each of the houses represented in the win ning canoe, and canoeing privileges are offered to the paddlers and to the runners-up. Free for All, Last The free-for-all men’s swimming race will be the final of the im portant events of the meet. Any man on the campus who is not a member of either the *varsitv or frosli squads, is entitled to enter. The men are to be dressed and at the Anchorage by 10:30 o’clock. A Jantzen swimming suit is offered to the winner of the race, with can oeing privileges for second prize. Between races there will Vie a number of features for the enter tainment of the spectators. There will be canoe tilting, fancy diving, and an acquatic comedy skit by Mac Miller and Bill Gillette. The university hand will play. Hockey Game 1:30 At 1:30 o’clock will be held the much-heralded roller skate hockey game, previously scheduled for yes terday. The match will be held on the tennis court by the library be tween two teams or six men each, representing tlie underclassmen and the upperclassmen. Victor Wetzel is the captain of the upperclassmen, and John Kitzmiller of the under classmen. The game bids fair to be fast and exciting, if somewhat rough. Hal Hatton is in charge. A second baseball game with the University of Washington will be Held at 2:30 o’clock. The Junior Prom at McArthur Court tonight at 9, will close Junior Week-end. Thacher Closes Down As All Patients Leave Thacher Cottage closes today when Barclay McDonald and How ard Green will be permitted to leave. The cottage was turned over for use as infirmary on February 14, and since that time it has had 109 patients for measles^ mumps, and scarlet fever. Wallace Griffith is the only new patient who has been admitted to the infirmary. Patients still con fined to the hospital are Myra Jor dan, Anna Kcney and Kollo Pat terson. Oh Boy! What a Baseball Game Oregon Kuns Around 21 Times By CAROL HULLBURT It was the most exciting garni'! Wo won. Boat ttio I’niversity of Washington Sl-lfi. Ami the P.aso Ball school mado lots of noiso. Tito hoys played groat hall, or at least T guess they did, because every one had a good time. The funnihst thing was to see them sliding along .01 their tum mies; you would think they wore trying to reduce. The umpire was Toby Tyler: his last name was Tyler and he looked like Toby. l!e wore a big bloated canvas sack on his chest. I could n’t decide at first whether he had a cold on his chest or whether he was going swimming and wanted to float, but somebody hit him square in the middle of the front. It made him hunch up, and so I decided that the sack was really a protector. The worst thing the matter with the game was that the two teams wore suits the same color and I couldn’t tell them apart. You would think that one could wear orange and the other red, or some thing like that, because it doesn’t cost any more. Well, Oregon started out well by making two runs in the first inning. (Continued on Page Four) Prom Decorations To Feature Clever Greenwich Village Chinese Laundries and Tenement Houses Included Lighting Effects and Floor To be Finished Today Decorations for tlio Junior Prom have been completed and a pictur esque Greenwich Village awaits the college students and their mothers at McArthur Court this evening at nine o ’clock. Prom goers will find everything in the decorations from exclusive tea housea to Chinese laundries and tenement houses. The futuristic painting of the trees and buildings make you wonder for a moment if you haven’t stepped into Wonder land—but the snappy music brings you back very much to the present. The Dago fruit stands from which punch will be served by Filipino hoys are covered with awnings and are especially attractive. The floor and lighting of the dance have not yet been entirely completed, Crosby Owens, general chairman of the Prom, announced last night, and every fraternity house is asked by Owens to send one junior man to the Igloo between ten and twelve this morning to com plete the work on 1he floor. Sweep ing and sprinkling of spangles on the floor will be the work done by these men. Dick Horn will be ill ch a rge. Futuristic Effects The lighting which will lend to the futuristic effect by having al ternate dark and light flood lights will be entirely completed by this noon, Hob Eckman who is in charge, declared. No lighting of this type has ever been used oir the campus before, Eckman believes, and the blue column of indirect lighting over the orchestra stand in the cen ter of the floor will be another new feature. Oregon mothers .will be speeial guests at the Junior Prom this eve ning and a section lias been reserved in the balcony of McArthur Court for them. Xo bunting or decora tions will be in their way and they will have an excellent view of the dance. All mothers wishing to, will be urged to dance with their sons. Presentation of the Koyl and Ger linger clips will be the highlight of the evening.- The former will be given to the junior man judged out standing on the campus by a com mittee made up of a group of stu dents, leaders and faculty members. The latter cup will be given to» the (Continued on Page Two) FRIARS Arden X. Pangborn Paul Hunt John Anderson Keith Hall Art Sehoeni Tom Stoddard Harold Kelly MORTAR BOARD Helen Peters Florence McX'erney Beatrice Milligan Betty Schmeer Eldress Judd Margaret Edmunson Marjorie Chester : Present Total Indicates 260 Mothers Here Landscape Pastel to be Awarded Group Having Most Banquet to Mark Climax for Today Teas, Receptions, Vespers Planned for Guests Over Week-end More Ilian 2G0 Oregon mothers hail registered for Mother's Day by last evening, Eleanor Doorman, who is general chairman of Moth er’s Day announced. Hendricks hall leads the list of living organ izations with 17 mothers to theii (•(■edit and Alpha Xi Delta was second with lb. The prize, which is an original lujidscapo pastel of the Crdokeit River canyon in eastern Oregon, done by Professor N. B. Zone, of the art department, will be awarded the house having the largest per centage of mothers on the campus in comparison with the number of girls or men in the group. The decision will be announced Sunday morning. Banquet at 5:30 Tlio banquet, which starts at 5:;tO this evening will mark tUe cli max of the day’s activities. Reser vations have been made for almost 800 people and is the largest of its kind ever given in Eugene. Mrs. Eric W. Allen will bo toastmistress and President Arnold Bennett. Hall will be the main speaker of the evening. Otheis who will give short talks are Dean llazel Prutsman. Mrs. J. E. llill, and Mrs. W. B. Crane, both of Portland, Helen Web ster and Roy Herndon, representing the students. Election of Officers . Election of officers and a discus sion of policies and plans of the mothers’ federation will follow the speeches at the banquet. Music will be furnished by Phi Beta, women’s professional music honorary, and will include numbers by the girls trio, Mabel Hollander, Carolyn Cooper, and Katherine Starr the men’s quartet of Ed Fisher, Ernest McKinney, Jack Dennis, and Roy Bryson, and thy university orchestra. A formal reception will be given in the Woman’s building this after noon between the hours of 2:30 and 4:30 and a tea and exhibition of the work done by the gills’ sewing classes at the household arts build ing. 'Vespers Close Activities Open house and vespers services will feature Sunday afternoon. Open house, in which all living organize tions will participate will start at 2:30 and close in time for the ves pers at 4:30. Phi Mil Alpha, men’s music honorary, will provide, tin program which will consist of orgai solos by George Barron; vocal soloi bv Jack Dennis, and violin solos by Kenneth Brown. Members of the Mother’s Day directorate arc Eleanor Poorman, chairman; Gladys Clausen, banquet; Marjorie Chester, secretary; Katli erine Talbott, teas; Milton George registration; Lawrence Parks, open house; Stanford Brooks, decoration; Elise Schroeder, publicity. Japanese Consul Guest at Oregon, Likes Campus Day Canoe Fete, Baseball, Soph Frosh Mix Viewed by Visitor and Wife The canoe fete, the baseball game, and the disciplining of the frosh, as well as other Junior Week-end ac tivities, were of great interest to Consul Inoue, Japanese representa tive for the district of Portland, who visited the campus yesterday. Consul Inoue, who was accom panied by his wife, has spent years of traveling around the world. They paid the university a visit in order to get a picture of college life, and both of them compared American colleges very favorably with those of their own country. Very serious offenses are the only sort which merit paddling for fresh men in Japan, according to the con sul. but he found the disciplinary efforts of Oregon students quite amusing. Basebtall is played by everyone in Japan, be declared; but he enjoyed watching the American game, especially when the “pig gers” were publicly chastised. Consul Inoue will return to Port land today. Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha Hall Win Oregon Canoe Fete Theta-Kappa Sigma Take Second; Two Floats Receive Honorable Mention From Judges Woman’s House Gains Permanent Possession of Cup as Result of Third Victory By WILFRED BROWN Out of 1 lio darkness came Nereid, the sea nymph, in her chariot, drawn by a pair of gigantic dolphins with great green eves, gauze-like fins, and bodies of blended blues and reds. Out of the darkness came Nereid with her maidens, iido a vari colored phosphorescence and without the least difficulty cap aured for her creators. Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha ball, first place in the annual Canoe Fete held on the mill race last, night. The Last Flight Wins Second It was a float of an entirely different typo, “The Last Campus Day Again Big Success; 2tt00 Attend Festivities Mortar Board Chooses Seven; Friars Tap Same Number Music, Luncheon, Dancing Make Joyous Time Approximately 2800 students and visitors, streaming over a sun bathed campus, yesterday noon par ticipated in the annual campus lun cheon, with the pledging of seven women to Mortar Board and eight men to Friar, its climaxing feature. When the sombrely attired, grave ly marching line of men filed in among the festive throng they sum moned, with a tap on the shoulder, the following men to Friar member ship: l’aul Hunt, Portland; Harold Kelley, Portland; Arden X. Pang born, Portland; John Anderson, Bridgeport, Connecticut; Tom Stod dard, Modoc Point; Arthur Schocni, Medford; Keith Hall, Marshfield. Red roses were proffered to the seven chosen women when Mortar Board members, also wearing black gowns, wound through the crowd. They were Beatrice Milligan, Idu gene; Helen Peters, Portland; Flor ence McNerney, Portland; Marjorie Chester, Astoria; Kldress Judd, Roseburg; Margaret Kdmunsoi^ Ku gene; Betty Sohmeor, Kugeno. Wending slowly among the gaily ittired campus grouping the dignity of the two organizations in their traditional pledging ceremony had a memorable thrill for the crowd, many of whom were visiting moth era. Ehlress Judd was general chair nan of the luncheon and directed t large crow who kept three tables piled high with sandwiches, salad, meat, pickles, and ice cream served buffet style. Members of Kwama uni Oregon Kaights assisted in serving. Music by John Robinson’s Var sity Vagabonds entertained the pic nicing groups during the noon hour and a program, given in front of the library, followed. Renee Nel son was in charge of the entertain ment. Hits from “Oh Dear” were snag by Marjorie Clark, a Russian dance drama was given by members of Orcliesis and a banjo quintet, made up of Gruhum Covington, How ard Wall, Dave Mason, Jack Mor rison and Bob Smith, played. Don Eva, John Low and Omar Palmer •omprising a men’s trio from “Ob Dear,” sang. Others assisting with the campus luncheon were Mary Francis Dil luy, assistant chairman; Betty Beam, in charge of the serving with Marjorie Kelly and Dorothy Villi ger, in charge of the sandwiches; Maynard Bell, clean up, and Elmer I la i ringtail, vigilance. Mrs. Winchell to Talk On Happy Marriages “The Elements of a Happy Mar riage” will be the subject of a talk before the Wesley Club, student or ganization of the Methodist church, by Mrs. George I’. Winchell, whose husband is a local physician. The lecture will be Sunday night at the church, Willamette street at Twelfth avenue. The talk is the second of a pair on the subject of marriage, Dr. John II. Mueller of tlie school of sociol ogy having spoken last Sunday on the complexities of modern life and the adjustments necessarjy; for a happy marriage in it. A half hour social time will pre cede the talk, beginning at 0 o’clock. Ruth Johnson is iu charge. Flight., ’ tlio portrayal ol a grim nml spectacular tragedy of tlio north sons, an airplane wrecked on mi iceberg, such ns was tlio probft blo fa to of tlio gallant Bonlil Am uinlson, that took second prize. “Tho Last Flight” was ontoroil by Kappa Alpha Thota and Kappa Sig ma. ‘•Tho Daughter of Midas,” tho maiden who was turned to gold at. tho touch of her father, entered by Zeta Tau Alpha, and Sigma Phi Ep silon; and ” Equuinia, Queen of tho Seas,” a chariot drawn by a pair of white sea horses, entered by Sig ma Kappa and Alpha TTpsilon, were given honorable mention. The lat ter float capsized, spilling Kipiuinia into the water, after it was safely past the bleachers. Alpha Gams Retain Cup By taking first place Alpha Gnm • mn Delta and Alpha hall are award ed the two cups offered annually for the winners of the Fete. Alpha Gamma Delta, by virtue of having won it three times, will retain per manent possession of the women’s cup. Each of the houses will also receive fifteen dollars in merchan dise. The prize-winning float is the more remarkable in view id' the fact that Alpha hall had only been entered in the contest since Tuesday night. Gamma hall was originally paired with Alpha Gam ma Delta, but was forced to with draw at the last minute, allowing Alpha hall to take its place. Prac tically all of the work and the plan ning of the float was done since that time. Ten dollars in merchan dise will be awarded In Kappa Alpha Theta and to Kappa Sigma for plac ing second. Fourteen Entered Each of tlio fourteen floats in tin* Fete was clovorly planned, ar tistically worked out, and repre sentative of a great deal of effort on the part of the creators. “The Stairway of Dreams,” entered by Delta Gamma and Delta Epsilon bid fair to be one of the most striking floats entered, but it had the mis fortune to run aground in the bush es along the race on the river side and had to lie abandoned there. Red (Continued on Page Four) Sophs Give Frosli Bath in Mill Race In Tug-o-War Tilt Winners Caleb Yearlings Off Guard; Over 100 Go Through About sophomores succeeded in giving nearly L’00 freshmen a cold bath in the mill race when, upon catching them off their guard, they pulled the yearlings through the water in the annual soph-frosh tug o-war which took place yesterday morning at 11 o’clock. .Not exactly true to form, the sophs were checked by a telephone official who prohibited them from fastening their end of the rope to one of the company’s posts, which was already wabbling, from the strain. At this point, Jim Sharp, chairman of campus day, ordered sill but 115 freshmen from the ropes, most of them giving away. Consid erables time had been lost while wait ing for several campus movie scenes to be snapped, thus leaving the first year men off their guard. With a lug, the sophomores had little trouble in dragging them all through. This being a victory for the sopho mores, the freshmen football men who had been painting the “O” on Skinner’s butte, began to smear yel low paint on their opponents, re sulting in a real soph-frosh mix. Several scenes for the campus movie were secured during the scrap, Verne Elliot, leading man, entering all events as a freshman.