Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 23, 1929, Page 4, Image 4

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    Team Selected
To Face Aggies
On Cinder Path
24 Men Oppose Beaver
Squad on Hayward
Field Saturday
Indicators and Announcers
Will Aid Spectators
The varsity men who will compote
with O. H. ('. rm Hayward field Sat
urday afternoon were selected yes
terday by Conch Hill Hayward.
Twenty-four men will lie allowed on
each team.
From all indications, this track
meet will be more interesting from
the point, of view of the casual
spectator than any other dual meet
ever held here. Bill Hayward and
his assistants have taken core tc(
assure such a thing. A tower has
been put up on the north end of
the field to serve as a support for
a set. of loud speakers. Boh Muntz,
an ex-varsity man, and Spike Les
lie, freshman coach, will bn an
Largo indicators that can be seen
from all stands have been construct
ed to keep the spectators posted on
the heights and distances of the
field events. Announcers will call
out names of all participants, and
will give the lane for each man in
the races.
“ Showmanship ” Watchword
Only bonnfido officials will he
allowed on the field. In the past,
crowds of more or less privileged
persons were permitted to swarm
about, obstructing the view from
the stands. Showmanship will be
the watchword on Hayward field
this season.
At. least two varsity men, Bill
Brendergast and Ralph Hill, will
know that, they have been through
something when the meet is over, if
they take part in all of the events
that, have been assigned to them.
Brendergast will run in the 100
yard dash, the 220-yard dash, the
' 440-yard dash, and a 440-yard lap
in the mile relay. Ralph Hill will
compete in the half-mile run, the
mile run and also a lap in the mile
Ed Moeller, of course, will be on
hand to try to stretch the world’s
discus record, lie will also put the
shot, and do a turn at high jumping.
Oregon Chances Seen
Oregon has a chance for a shut
out. or two, particularly in the shot,
discus, high hurdles, and possibly
one c.f the sprints. Nothing is safe,
however, because records show that
the O. S. (’. men have been picking
up rapidly since the first of I he
season. It is almost a certainty
< that Oregon must expect, one or
more bad upsets, according to Hay
100-yard dash — Tyrell Lowry,
Bill Brendergast, and Bert Tiittich.
Mile run I’at Beal, Ed Jensen,
and Ralph Hill.
880-yard dash — Ernest McKit
frick, Ed Thorstenberg, and Ralph
220-vard low hurdles — Ed Sicg
ininiil, Li wry, and Harold Kelley.
Two-mile run—Clarence Hill Ed
Jensen Bat Heal, and Bill \\ inters.
(Three men to enter.)
. Bole vault—Bobby Robinson, and
Don Maultby.
440-yard dash—C. McKenuBn,
Brendergast, and Clark Brice.
High jump--Bob Everts, Bill
Crawford, and Ed Moeller.
Broad jump Orville Bredthauer,
Johnny Kiel', ami Lowry.
Shot put Ed Moeller, Ilcnier
Dickson, and Marion Hall.
Discus Ed Moeller, Hildreth,
George Stager, Homer Dickson, and
Marion Hall. (Three men to en
Javelin Dickson, Fred Anderson,
and Vein ('over.stone.
Milo relay — Clair McKinnon,
Brendergast, R. Hill, and Clark
220-vard dash Hill Brendergast,
Lowry, and Tiittich.
120 yard high hurdles- Ed Siog
niiind, Harold Kelley, and Bill
Intramural Archery
Teams to he Chosen
TV:ims for women's intramural
archer) will In- chosen Friday fol
lowing a tournament, Marjorie
Kollv, head of Hint sport, nnnoune
oil yesterday. 'i'lii« will offioinlly
oml tlio season, no matches being
scheduled aftor tlmt.
Two rounds of l!(i arrows oaoli
will l o a slmt, one at a distance of
■to yards and tlio otlier at 50 yards.
Women nuking the highest points
will receive first team rating. Class
teams will not be chosen because of
the limited nunyUer out for the
Library Orders Edition
Printed by John Nash
jy -
A special edition printed by dolin'
Henry Nash, publisher of San Fran
cisco, California, entitled the "Com
edy of Dante's ‘Alighieri’” has
been ordered recently by the library
for the I’auline Potter Homer collec
The edition will be made in four
folio volumes, and it will lie printed |
on special watei marked paper made;
by the Van fielders of Amsterdam.
The books are being bound by the
IIlibel and Denek binders of Leip
zig. The binding will be of classic
vellum tooled in simple gold lines.
The translation, whieh is by Mel
ville Best Anderson, is considered
one of the finest printed in English.
The first volume is devoted to a
series of Introductory essay*, In
whieh vivid and colorful records
of the Florence of Dante’s time have
been given.
The second volume is composed of
“The Inferno,'’ the third of “The
J'lirgatorio,” and the fourth of
“The Paradise.”
The volumes will be printed with
out ornament except for type. The
type used will be Cloister oldstyle
in a lightface.
Two hundred and fifty copies are
being printed, two hundred and
thirty of which are for sale.
Vocal Program
Will be Given by
Soprano Tonight
Mrs. Buford Roach to he
Aided by Edward Best,
Violin Soloist
Mrs. Buford Roach, soprano, ae
ro rn pa n iod )«y Barbara. Edmunds,
will present a vocal recital at the
musie auditorium tonight at S.
Mrs. Roach, who is a member of
Madame Rose McGrow’s class in
operatic fundamentals, has appear
ed as one of the leads in several
opera class presentations, among
which were “Carmen” and “II Tro
She will lie assisted by Edward
Best., violinist who will be accom
panied by Theresa Kelly.
The program will be as follows:
• I
“My Lovely Celia” (Old English)....
. Arranged by Lane Wilson
“Child of the Earth with Golden
Hair" . C. E. Horn
“A Pastoral” (Old English).
. Arranged by Lane Wilson
“Scherzo” . Danniel Van Goons
“Concerto Roniantique” .. B. Godard
“The Canebrake” ...Samuel Gardnes
'“Fetes Cilantes”. Iteginaldo JTohn
“Tea Yens” . Rene Robey
“Ro.icmondo” . Charminade
“Serennta dolle Alpi Reynaldo Hohn
“Stornello Pugliese” (Song of the
Threshers of Fulgio) . Geni Sadero
“Salta Lari Lira” (Built on a Nea
politan Theme).Victor Gianiui
“Concerto in G Minor . Bruch
“O, Come with Mo in the Summer
Night” .... Frank van dor Stucken
“'Cradle Song” . Max Reger
“Across the Fields”. Poland Clarke
Last League Tea to be
Given Outdoors Today
Iced tea—really iced—will be ser
ved this afternoon between three
and live o’clock "on the lawns be
tween Hendricks and Susan Camp
bell halls when Women’s league
holds ils last tea of this year.
It will he the year’s only out-of
door affair and an unusually large
attendance is expected, particularly
as it is the last one which the ltlL’S
tea committee, headed by Flor
ence McNerney, will handle.
Eleanor Poortunu will be in charge
of entertainment and Marjorie Ches
ter of feed.
Thespian, freshman women’s hon
orary, will be hostess for the after
Senior P. E. Women
Plan Farewell Picnic
Senior members of the women’s
physical education department ami
Martha Hill, Louise Hodges, and
Emma Waterman, members of the
faculty who will leave the univer
sity at the end of the year, will
be honored at a picnic to be given
by Florence Alfle.n, head of the
physical education department.
I'h,' group will leave the Gerlinger
building at f> o’clock this afternoon
in cats. Their destination has not
been disclosed, but swimming and
cooking supper will furnish part of
the evening‘s fun.
About L’b students and eight mem
bers of the faculty will be present.
Old London Magazine
Received by Library
Two bound volumes of “The Ath
enaeum,’’ a msga/dne of literary and
miscellaneous information, for July
to December of ISOS, and for Jan
uary to June of 1 S0!>, respectively,
were secured by the library recently.
The magazine, which was publish
ed in London, contains sections de
voted to extracts from rare and
curious books, original poetry, lit
erarv and miscellaneous information,
lists of new publications, reports
dealing with commerce, agriculture,
and world happenings, prices, and
Swim Records W anted
Records of work done in connec
tion with “Everybody Swim Week”
must be kept by women who are
acting as assistants, according to
Ernestine Troemel, instructor in
They Will Handle Emerald Business
Top row, left to right—Bill Hammond, business manager; George Weber, associate manager; Tony Pet
erson, advertising manager; Addison Brockman, foreign advertising manager; Larry Jackson, circulation
manager. Botton row, left to right- Harold Kester, office manager; Betty Hagen, head of women’s adver
tising department; Ina Tremblay, assistant advertising manager; Dot Anne Warnick, publicity manager;
Louise Guemey, executive secretary.
physical education, who is in charge
of the event.
Instructors must hand in daily
records of the day's work; those
policing in dressing rooms should
turn in time schedules each day, and
life guards must, have their time
schedules in by Saturday.
Nine Will be Initiated
To French Honorary
The initiation for pledges of Pi
Delta Phi, French honorary, will be
held Friday at 4 o’clock at the
Kappa Kappa (lamina house. The
initiation ceremony will also con
clude the meetings of the honorary
for spring term. Those who will
become members of the fraternity
at that time are Evelyn Hollis,
Catherine Cnlnuri, Jan Van der
Vate, Edward Daniel, and Jean
Tompkins. Special members are
Felix LeGrand and Juan Centeno,
of the romance language depart
ment, and Verne Blue, of the history
department. Dr. A. R. Moore, of the
biology department, will be initiated
as an honorary member.
Ethel Casford in East;
Libraries Are Visited
Word was received from Miss
Ethel L. Casford, periodical librar
ian, who attended the recent con
ference of the American Library
association in Washington, I). C.,
yesterday that she is now visiting
in Pittsburgh.
The conference ended the 18th
of May and from Washington,
I). (’., Miss Casford went to Pitts
burgh where she visited the Car
negie library school, and attended
a Carnegie library school dinner, at
which one hundred guests were pres
Miss Casford plans to return to
the campus around the first of June.
Daly Club to Choose
Pin at Meeting Today
In its lust mooting of tlit* year,
the Oregon Italy cluli, an organiza
tion of stuilrnts sin tlit* oinnpus wlio
nro attending school with tlit* aid
ot t ho Bornnrd Daly educational
fund, will lay plans for tho comple
tion ot tlit*ir rovisod organization.
Tho mooting will ho hold at tho
College Hide Inn, together with a
luncheon at noon today. One of the
most important things to bo de
cided will ho the adoption of a pin
significant of tho group. Enter
tainment at tho luncheon will con
sist of a vocal solo by Adrian
Arnold Bennett Hall
Speaks at Marshfield
President Arnold Bennett Hall
spoke before the Marshfield cham
ber of commerce on “Research in
the State,” Tuesday evening, Wed
nesday evening. President Ttall spoke
at ('oquille and tomorrow will
speak at Bandon, delivering the
commencement address at each
place. “Preparedness for Life,” is
the subject. He expects to be back
pi Eugene Friday morning.
Two go to Infirmary
Eleanor Doorman, who is suffer
ing from poison oak, and Margaret
Whiting, whb has the measles, are
the now patients at the infirmary.
The old patients still there are Mar
shall Brownell, who has scarlet
fever, and Catherine Miller.
Operating Costs
Of Ore. Plumbers
Research Subject
Professor O. K. Burrell
Writes Bulletin for
Business Bureau
“A Study of tlio Operating Costs
of Master Plumbers in Oregon,)
1928,” is tlie title of a research just
completed by O. K. Burrell, assis
tant. professor of business adminis
tration, for the bureau of business
research. This bulletin presents the
results of a study of the operating
costs of master plumbers and met
with tin1 approval of the State As
sociation of Master Plumbers.
The purpose of this study is to
provide plumbers with authentic
information on typical expense mar
gins, and profits in the plumbing
business in Oregon and to throw as
much light as possible on the prob
lems fif the industry. Jt is meant
also to afford the individual plum
ber a means of analyzing and
checking up his own business. Pro
fessor Burrell was assisted in the
compilation of this research by
Harry Van Bine, who is on the
Emerald, staff.
Mr. Burrell also gave a speech
based on this research to the Oregon
state convention, of master plumbers
last Saturday afternoon at the Mult
nomah hotel in Portland. At this
convention the National associa
tion of Master Plumbers expressed
themselves as interested in the pro
Several magazines of nation-wide
circulation are running features on
Rex in
liis best,
Kiu>;' of Wild Horses
Chapter Eleven
• • • * ' . •Si ' f. ’
That wo will bo hero to holp you during
exam week l>v giving the best
of food and service
the survey in their .Tune issues.
Those magazines are “Domestic En
gineering,” “Plumber’s Trade Jour
nal,” and “Western Plumbing and
Heating Journal.”
Old New York Posts
Received at Library
A pile of yellowed, ancient look
ing newspapers whicdi proved to bo
issues of the New York Evening
Post for the year January .'!, 1821
to January 20, 1822, were received
at the main library yesterday.
These papers were bought in New
York by the library and they will
be sent to the bindery soon to be
placed in a more stable form. Dur
ing the binding process, they will
be covered with a transparent Jap
anese rice paper to keep them from
further deterioration.
A number of the “Oregen City
Argus” for August 10, 1801, was
also received by the library. This
number helps complete files al
ready owned by the library.
So slic sot out to siu
•■mil suffer and got it
over with ...
Provision Made
For New Books
By Faculty Fund
Five Thousand Dollar Gift
To Aid Getting Volumes j
For Researeh Work
Five thousand dollars from tho
faculty gift campaign has recently
linen made available for the pur
chase of hooks for tho university
library, it was announced yester
day by M. It. Tteuglass, librarian.
At the time the original subscrip
tions were made, the members of
the faculty voted to have their
fund, unless otherwise specified,
used for the purchase of research
books for the library.
Tim greatest part of tliis amount,
will bo used in buying periodical
sets, completing eld sets, and add
ing sots of scientific .journals, pub
lications of learned society’s, and
other sets of importance, which can
not easily be secured from current
Each department in the univer
sity has submitted a list of prefer
ences and the library is fulfilling
these ns much as possible. It is
difficult though, Mr. Douglass ex
plained, for the library to secure
the desired sets as they are often
cut of print; and it is necessary to
purchase them from second hand
book stores and other similar
Orders amounting to about $2000 j
have already been placed, and it is
.believed that the rest of the gift
will be spent during the summer.
Pies and Cakes
Home-made Pastry
Special 25c Plate Lnncli
Colonial Theatre Bldg.
786 E. 11th
Milk Shakei
Cheas Pie*
Good Coffee
PHONE 2700
Chief Little Bison
(Full-blooded Sioux Indian)
And his unusual exhibit of
Hand Wrought
Silver Jewelry
I Necklaces
Today Folks—
and FRI.
and SAT.
un Nights
In ABarRoom”
Will Drive Your Blues Away!
This is the Second of Our Closing Week’s Specially
Selected Plays
Our Last Performance
“Hollywood or Bust”
The Title Tells The Tale
To celebrate finishing a term paper, recuperate
, i ' i • • * • • •
after intensive cramming, or seek solace in good
food after a difficult exam.
Tenth and Willamette