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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1930)
Relays To Be
Eight Track, Field Events
On Program; Officials
Named by Ison
Seventy-six Men Entered
Plans for the running of the
intramural relays tomorrow ate
now complete, with the announce
ment of the officials and the cups
which will be awarded the win
ners of the various events.
Tomorrow's meet will include
four relays and four field events,
and entries may compete in two
track and any number of field
events. Later in the season on a
date tentatively set as May 8 or
9, the regular intrafraternity
track meet will be held.
The events on the program for
tomorrow are the -140-yard, four
'man relay; the 880-yard, four-man
relay; the mile, four-man relay,
and the medley relay, consisting
of four distances varying from 110
yards to 880.
The field events are the shot
put, high jump, pole vault, and the
six-yard high hurdles.
For the 440-yard relay the
Crown Drug company will give a
cup to become the permanent
property of the winners. It was
through Jim Baker of the donat
ing firm that this cup was se
DeNcffe’s offers the trophy for
the mile relay and this cup also
will he a permanent trophy.
Hayward Gives Trophy
Entrants in the medley relay
will compete for a cup donated by
the Eugene Auto association. This
cup will be a perpetual trophy and
will become the property of the
organization winning it three
A form of pentathalon will be
held in the field events with a
cup to be awarded the individual
scoring the highest number of
points in the four events, shot put,
pole vault, high jump and high
hurdles. This cup has been do
nated by Bill Hayward, track
Frank Ison, chairman of the
committee in charge of t!\e relays,
has announced the officials of (he
meet as follows:
Referee Bill Hayward.
Starter Hal Kelley.
Announcer Frank Ison.
Timers Art Morris, Gilbert
Hermance, Jack Luclcey.
Judges oi finisli Ed Siegmund,
Ralph Hill, Pat Beal.
Judges of zone -Clair MeKen
non, Tyrell Lowery, Len Steele,
Field judges Homer Dickson,
Ed Moeller, Wally Everts, Harold
Interest in the meet has been
higher this year than any previ
ous, according to Ison, there being
76 men entered from 13 living
The entry list h are being
checked for eligibility and will be
released tomorrow. The eligibility
requirements for the meet, in the
main, are that the entries shall
have reported three times a week
for practice since the first call
which was sent out on March 1,
and that he shall not have been
awarded a letter for previous var
SPRING DANCE FETE
SLATED FOR TONIGHT
(Continued from Pape Oae)
cline Moore, Erma Easley, Kath
1720, Invention No. 8 (Bach)
Betty Beam, Juanita Killxmrne.
Etude, Op. 25 No. t) (Chopin)
Dance Mode me (Chopin) Lu
cille Hill and Eleanor Cleever.
Waltz (Brahms)- Dorothy Tur
Sea (Palmgren) Betty Beam,
Gladys Clausen, Florence Clutter,
Ruth and Dorothy Dundore, Eliza
beth Fairchild, Marjorie Goff, Lu
cille Hill, Margaret Hurley, Mar
jorie Kelly, Maud Moore, Naomi
Moshberger, Katherine Osburn.
La Soiree Dans Grenade (De
bussy) Lucille YYirth and Eliza
Russian Peasant., (Hopak, Mous
sorgskyi — Naomi Moshberger and
Congo, poem (Vachel Lindsay)
—Gladys Clausen. Reading by
Kelly, Ruth and Dorothy Dundore.
Volcano (worked without mu
sic) Same as cast for Sea.
Fire Ritual (De Falla)—This
dance is being done by the Master
Dance group, while the people, or
mass working as the rhythmic
chorus, are all of those who have
taken part in the recital as well
as the freshman majors.
This dance is based on the fact
that in ancient times when a new
temple was built ritual fire had
to be brought from a place of
worship long favored by the gods.
The cast includes: runners, people,
bearers of ritual wood, and vir
gins of the ritual fire.
The pianists are: Maude Engs
trom, Marjorie Allen, Gladys Fos
ter, and Edith Grim.
Pauline Kidwell is in charge of
The entrance to the gymnasium
is through the main entrance of
Ping Pong Tilts
Co-op Donatos Cup for
The annual ping pong tourna
ment sponsored by the student Y.
M. C. A. will begin next Thursday,
April 17, under the direction of
Max Rubinstein, last year's cham
pion. The players will compete
for a silver loving cup donated by
the Co-op, which is to be given to
each year's winner.
Men on the campus may regis
ter for the tournament at the
Co-op beginning today and until
Wednesday. Houses may enter as
many men as they wish to compete
for the prize. Letters are being
sent to all the houses advising
them to enter the tournament.
All matches will be played on
the tables in the Y hut.
(Continued from l'ujjc One)
would have only those caRes which
ought, come before it- and no
A a for the dignity of the ex
ecutive council, the crying shame
of being reversed, that same ar
gument has often led to the
demand for the reversal of court
decisions by congress or by the
# * *
Dignity, the Finger thinks, is
the greater argument of the two.
Yet with every power but the
right of ballot residing in (not del
egated to i the council, some check
ought to be made which would
keep the council from holding it
self higher than the constitution.
Occasionally in the past, it found
Too, the Finger is not fearful
enough that chaos will follow
a reversed council decision.
Yet if ttie restriction is made,
if the judiciary becomes n yes
body to the council, or even an
encyclopedia of rules, the Finger
I will not be too stiffly shaken, for
one less faculty member, one more
student member, argues a more
DRAMA HEAD CHOOSES
NEW SPRING PLAN
(Continued from Page One)
made a considerable sensation in
New York." Mrs. Seybolt pointed
out. Mei Lan-Fang is to appear
presently in San Francisco.
The play is by Benrimo and
Hazelton, and in it they have tried
to reproduce in English many of
the conventions of the Chinese
theater. These differ completely
from those of the Occidental stage,
and with highly entertaining and
laughable effects, even when the
actors are playing intense or
Property Man <Ai Stage
There is a property man, for
instance, who is constantly on the
stage, making the wheels go
round, though the audience does
not see him because he is dressed
Mountains and rivers are easy
| for the stage manager. “For in
j stance," says Mrs. Seybolt, "he
I places a stool at each end of a
| table for a step, and one on top
EMERALD SPRING HANDICAP
Eugene Country Club
Mail to Oregon l>ail\ Emerald
Btj Harry Vati Dine
YVHIa»l1ett«* Bearcats to
meet Webfoot nine in three
jjrume series; intramural re
lays attraet large number of
¥3LKNTY of sports activity, in
M addition to life barnyard
bust of the Order of the O, is on
tap for campus fans today and
tomorrow. Sports followers may
take their pick between Varsity
baseball and the revised intramur
al relay carnival Saturday.
The s* rong Willamette univer
sity nir.i will meet Jhe Webfoots
on Reinh: t field this afternoon in
the o|teni g game of a series of
three. TI.8 last two tilts will he
played as a double header Satur
day. While no definite lineup has
been given out by the varsity staff
of strategists it is probable that
many newcomers will be given an
opportunity to show their wares.
It wouldn’t be surprising to see
Ken Scales and Hal Waffle, a pair
of classy sophomore flingers, work
on the mound for the Webfoots.
Neither have broken into the line
up in regular contests as yet but
both have had plenty of stuff in
practice. Curley Fuller, only reg
ular port-sider back, will, no
doubt, start one of the games.
Seventy-six men, representing
13 organizations, have (pialified to
participate in the big donut relays
tomorrow. The program ealls for
four relays and a sort of a pentath
lon in four track events, the shot
put, pole vault, high jump, and
high hurdles. Bill Hayward, var
sity track mentor, realized that
the contestants in intramural
track have never before been in
the right condition for the races
and he has laid down some strin
gent, rules this year.
After Bill thought things over
carefully he came to the conclu
sion that there was no reason why
the donuteers shouldn’t train reg
ularly for the big clay. He decreed
that a man must report three
times a week starting not later
than March 1 to be able to partici
pate. He also decided to stage a
relay carnival as well as the reg
ular track meet which will come
on either May 8 or 9.
Naturally, after a man has
trained for a month and a half he
will be in shape to perform better
than if he just quits eating eclairs
the night before the meet. Bill
declares that the times made
should compare favorably with
those made in regulation meets
and, after scanning the list of en
tries, we agree with him.
This year every man who com
pleted the necessary training per
iod is eligible to enter the meet,
except those who have won let
ters in varsity track. In this way
'• men who have been out for track
in previous years, as well as new
comers, are eligible and there are
some sterling performers entered.
Hast year’s freshman stars are
Track lettermen will serve as
officials for the meet, with the
veteran Art Morris, who has timed
I varsity events for years, filling in
as chief timer. Hayward will serve
us referee in ail events. Cups have
been donated by downtown mer
chants for the winners in the var
* * *
Frank Ison, track manager, has
served as chairman of the commit
tee that has undertaken to ar
range the meet. Chuck Spear,
Claire McKennon, and Ed Sieg
mund worked with Ison to make
the event the most interesting af
fair that has ever been put on in
intramural sports. The meet starts
at 2 in the afternoon.
for the mountain peak, and there
“If you must fight you do not
draw your own sword. Instead,
the property man snatches it from
the property box, also black and
‘intensely invisible,’ and thrusts it
into your hand just as you need it.
“Heaven is a small balcony up
stage center and is reached by a
(Continued from Page One)
of modern music last night and
conscious, too, that Mrs. Thacher
has found the key to playing work
of the moderns so that her audi
ence may understand. Her inter
pretation of Gardner Eyre’s
“Drifting” is especially significant
because in it she has made plain
deep concentrated emotion.
Mrs. Thacher’s entire program
was particularly satisfying be
cause the numbers had been so
Men Who Desire Work
Asked To Apply Now
Men* desiring employment this
term are advised to fill out appli
cation blanks in the office of Mrs.
Charlotte Donnelly at the Y hut,
it was announced yesterday. New
opportunities are opening every
day, according to Mrs. Donnelly,
and a number of men can be used.
There Is No Doubt
that Sprinjr is here. But who can
enjoy it with laundry troubles on his
mi lid '! Bet us remove the dirt trom your
elothes and the etoiul from your brow
wit It our el l ieient service !
143 7th West
Bargain Round Trip Fares
Oregon Electric Railway
On Sale Sunday, April 13, Return Limit
ROUND TRIPS FROM EUGENE
Fares to Other Points in Proportion
Junction City .35
O, E. TRAINS LEAVE FOR PORLAND AT
7:35 A. M.—2:10 P. M.—6:15 P. M.
Full Information, Tickets, Etc., From
F, S. APPELMAN, Agent
L, F. KNOWLTON, General Agent
Over Bauman in
Lliampionsliip Match Han
Thrills; Loser ‘Sells’
Lawrence "Oscar" Wagner,
flashy handball star, batted his
way to a decisive victory yester
day afternoon when he defeated
Dave Bauman for the singles
championship of the University
by scores of 19-21, 21-2, and 21-13.
Wagner's style of playing, char
acterized by low shots from close
to the floor, gives him the honor
of being the most outstanding
handball player in school.
Yesterday's game was featured
by long shots. "Killers” were few.
Bauman seemed to be trying to
keep his opponent in the rear of
the court as Wagner's shots are
accurate and elusive. The first
game was close, Bauman’s ball
seemingly swift and accurate. Bau
man "sold” the second game, ob
viously saving energy for the final
round. The third game was a race
until Wagner forged ahead to win.
Juniors at the University of
Idaho awarded a prize for the
dirtiest pair of cords to show up
at a recent dance. The idea was
to stimulate informality.
Ijiinee—Old Mill—April 11.
A person can stand just
so much noise and contu
sion . . . and then a little
seclusion and quiet is just
what lie needs most. At
the Howard Dining Room
you can get away from all
the hustle and luirry of
college life ... a sure cure
for a rotten disposition.
The handball singles, champion
ship crown rests on the brow of
Lawrence “Oscar” Wagner today.
He was victorious Thursday over
Dave Bauman in two out of three
BLUE BELL PRODUCTS
We Appreciate Your Patronage
Eugene Fanners Creamery
568 Olive Phone 638
Roehm Appointed Fellow
Richard Roehm, a graduate stu
dent at the University, recently
received an announcement of his
appointment as a research fellow
in chemistry at Columbia univer
sity for next year.
The fellowship is given to only
outstanding students and carries
a stipend of $1,300.
Roehm will be the research as
sistant of Dr. H. C. Sherman, head
of the chemistry department at
Columbia, who is considered the
leading authority on vitamines.
Any Student Can Be
Success, Says Grad
Dr. Luton Ackerson, graduate
of Oregon in 1915. state3 that no
matter how little help a student is
able to get from the outside he
can make a success of his work.
Since he was 15 years of age,
Dr. Ackerson was forced to earn
his way through school. Me was
a Rhodes scholar and after leaving
Oregon, graduated from Columbia
and later from Oxford.
At preseht, he is in Chicago em
ployed in juvenile research psy
chology for the state of Illinois.
Dr. Ackerson took an active part
in the recent international psy
chology meeting, and has had sev
eral articles accepted by the psy
^ Formerly AX Billy Dept. Store
“A Good Store in a Good City”
Quality Merchandise and
Popular Prices Meet
Lost - -
A lot of time between the campus and “down town” sometime every day.
Found - -
A way to save a lot o ftime, which can be used to good advantage by all
Right here on tin* campus you have a store which will be able to save you
very many steps, and hours of time, every day. The LEMON 0 PHARMACY,
right on the corner of LJtli afld Alder, is completely equipped with an excel
lent fountain service, an efficient prescription service, and all sorts of minor
school supplies, cosmetics, and sundries.
Lemon “O” Pharmacy
13th and Alder
Across from the Sigma Chi House
I * *
No USE CRYING over spilled milk.” Some
smokers start at the top — others have to "smoke
their way up.”
But if you haven't been getting your share of
aroma, flavor, richness—now’s the time to try
the short-cut. In a cigarette it’s taste; in
“TASTE above everything "
MILD ... and yet
FINE TURKISH and DOMESTIC tobaccos, not only BLENDED but CROSS-BLENDED
r i?; ’ Liv v M>er> IobaccoCc.