Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 23, 1930, Page 2, Image 2

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    Eugene High
Places Skids
Under Frosh
Prep Men Spring Surprise
And Take Ball Game;
Score, 11-8
Yearlings Stage Rally But
Fail To Cateh Up
The last laugh was a mighty
empty one for the contest had
dragged through the evening meal
hour, but what snicker there was
to it went to Eugene high about
7 o'clock last night. They had
whipped the Oregon frosh in a
baseball game, 11 to 8.
Three runs in the first inning,
one in the second, five in the third
gave the preppers enough to win.
The frosh trailed along way be
hind, but as an example of the dy
ing kick starvation gives a man,
they put across five runs in the
last two innings.
Inman Stars
A slim youth, Cecil Inman, kept
the frosh well tamed. His curve
ball was a good one and with it
he had control. The freshmen
made plenty of hits but not when
they needed them. Espy started in
the box for the yearlings, and
Schmitz relieved him during Eu
gene’s big splurge in the third. The
loose fielding of both teams helped
build up the scores.
In the first frame, for Eugene.
Bennett singled, Vadnais walked,
and Dunn hit to score Bennett.
Brewer was safe when Chet An
derson let the ball go through him
at short, and both Vadnais and
Dunn counted. In the third the
preppers ftiade five runs on four
hits, two walks and one error.
Frosh Score in Second
The frosh opened their scoring
in the second garnering a brace
of runs. Johnson was forced by
Hughes. Then Leland doubled to
score Hughes and to come in on
an error himself.
The Webfoot babes rallied in
the ninth. Ted Jensen knocked a
homer with none on. Hunt was
safe on an error, and Rands sing
led. Carl Sandine doubled to score
the twp of them. However, Inman
tightened and the next three year
lings were easy outs.
Give your secret sorrow a break
by dating him up for the Mortar
Board ball Friday night.
An attempt, by means of an
election, is being undertaken at
Kansas State to determine which
of the students on the campus are
the most callegiatc.
Side Lines
Btj Harrg Van Dine
Charlie Fyock will lead
powerful Franklin team in
annual relay carnival; Web
foots make imposing pre
season baseball record.
Two hundred and forty-three
prep school runners will compete
in the Fourth Annual Oregon re
lays here Saturday, and last min
ute entries may swell the total
even more. Among these men are
listed the cream of the high school
trackmen and every record on the
list of events will be in danger
when Ccoach Doc Spears sends
the men from their starting pits.
* * *
Fans will remember the great
team work of one Charles Fyoek,
star Franklin sprinter, in last
year’s meet. The blond sprinter
won the special century in :1©,‘i
and he has already equalled this
mark this year. Hicks, team-mate
of Fyocks, is consistently placing
second to Fyock. Betts and Pen
nington of Eugene will give them
plenty of competition.
Grant high has the largest
number of men entered in the re
lays, sending 27 runners to Eu
gene for the event. Franklin has
25; Hill Military Academy, 24;
Washington, 19; Roosevelt, 18;
Lincoln, 18; and Eugene, 18.
* * *
The Oregon baseball nine will
ent- . .he opening conference game
againsf Oregon State at Corvallis
Friday with an imposing pre-sea
son re< ird of victories. The Web
fool ; v. on seven straight practice
tilts and scored 82 runs to their
opponents’ 14. The greatest num
ber of runs scored by an opponent
in any one game was four. Wil
lamette turned the trick in the i
opening game between the Web- j
foots and Bearcats.
I
Donut Ball Favorites
Beat Opponents Easily
TODAY’S GAMES
Gamma liall-A. B. C.
Phi Delta Theta-Sigma Nu.
Favorites marched through to
easy victories in yesterday's intra
mural baseball scraps, Beta
trouncing Phi Sigma Epsilon 6 to
2, Fiji blanking Phi Psi 7 to 0,
and Kappa Sigma letting down
Sigma Pi Tau 8 to 0. Especially
keep hurling featured the contests,
Anderson, Atkinson, Hatton, and
Dolp chucking airtight ball.
Miss Julia Burgess
Expected Back Soon
Miss Julia Burgess, professor of
English, is expected to resume
teaching her classes next week,
said Dr. C. V. Boyer, head of the
English department. She has been
confined to her home several
weeks by a severe eye strain that j
damaged the eyelid nerve. Her
condition is much improved. W.
E. Kidd has been teaching in her
absence.
Six Recent Books Are
Received at Library
» -
Six recent books have been re
ceived at the library during the
last week. “Life and Myself,” by
Papini is a translation from the
Italian. The other books are
"Goethe and Faust,” by Stowell
and Dickinson, “Keeping Mental
ly Fit,” by Jastrow, "The Quest
of the Ages,” by Haydon, "The
Autobiography of Richard Baxter”
taken from his abridged folio
written in 1696, and “Europe
Since 1914,” by Benns of Indiana
university.
C. A. Jones Is Addled
To Research Staff
Chester Arthur Jones, Portland
marketing expert, has been added
to the research staff of the Ore
gon school of business administra
tion in the capacity of research j
agent, it was announced yesterday!
by David E. Faville, dean of the
school of business administration.
Mr. Jones, who was formerly
employed as research expert for
Earl Bunting and associates, mar
keting counselors of Portland, will
maintain offices in Portland. He |
will be engaged in securing data!
concerning the development of a
greater exportable surplus in Ore
gon and Lhe growth of export traf
fic in the Columbia river valley.
Graduate Made Girls’
Dean at Eugene High
Maxin Lamb, who received her j
Bachelor of Arts degree at the
University in 1924, has recently
been appointed dean of women of
the Eugene high school. Miss
Lamb, whose home is in Eugene,
has been up until this time an
instructor in Spanish at the Eu
gene high school, and will con
tinue as a part time instructor of
Spanish next year. While in the
University she was a member of
Sigma Della Pi, national Spanish
lonorary.
Maude Engstrom
Gets Seholarship
Given by Phi Beta
Associate Members Make
Award to Sophomore
Music Major
The spring term scholarship
given by associate members of
Phi Beta, women's national pro
fessional fraternity of music and
drama, has been awarded to
Maude Engstrorn, pianist, from
Salem, it was announced yester
day afternoon by Estelle Johnson,
president
Miss Engstrorn is a sophomore
in the school of music. She is the
piano student of Jane Thacher.
“Maude Engstrorn is in every
way worthy of the scholarship,’’
commented the president. “She is
a girl of fine ideals, splendid tal
ent and great ambition.’’
The appointment for the scholar
ship given by the active members
of Phi Beta will not be made un
til fall term of next year.
Battalion Ceremonies
To Come Once a Week
Beginning today, battalion cer
emonies will be held on the R. O.
T. C. parade grounds each. Wed
nesday evening, unless instruc
tions are issued to the contrary, |
Major F. A. Barker, head of the j
military department, announced I
yesterday. First call will be at
4:40 p. m., and assembly will be
at 4:50 p. m.
Karl S. Landstrom, Lebanon, has
been named batLalion commander I
for today’s event. i
_____
I
Miss Alden To Speak
On Camp Games Today
“Outdoor Games for Camp
Groups," is the topic of a talk
which Miss Florence D. Alden, di
rector of physical education for i
women, will give this afternoon j
before the class in leadership train- |
ing, taught by Prof. Harold S. Tut- j
tie.
All those interested are invited
by Professor Tuttle to attend the j
meeting at 4 o'clock in room 3 of |
the Education building.
Jeannette Calkins
Leaves for Meeting
Miss Jeannette Calkins, secre
tacvy-treasurcr of the University
of Oregon Alumni association, left
Sunday,for Amherst, Massachu
Rejuvenation
Of Deady Hall’s
Interior Is Latest
CTAID, dignified old Deady is
having its face lifted, or
rather its insides rejuvenated.
Cunvasses have been draped
over every hall and stairway,
and the new white paint is so
glaring beside the old dingy
walls that biology students are
afraid of a form of snow blind
ness.
The woodwork from the top
of the tower to the basement I
is to be painted gray, and the
walls white, according to the J
painters. They hope to have
the job done by June when the
American Association for the
Advancement of Science meets
in Eugene. They also hope that
enterprising studepts will re
frain from advertising their
fraternities and writing their
best gals’ names on the new,
elean surfaces.
!
setts, where she will represent the
association at the 17th annual con
ference of the American Alumni
council, at its sessions May 1, 2,
and 3. As editor of Old Oregon,
official alumni magazine, Miss
Calkins holds the office of trustee
for magazines on the board of di
rectors of the national council.
jVJiss Calkins plans to return to
the campus about the middle of
May.
Roy Ford Receives
$25 Accounting Prize
Roy Ford, senior, has received
the highest rating of all account
ing students in the school of busi
ness administration for the year,
and will receive as a prize $25
worth of accounting books offered
annually by the Oregon State So
ciety of Certified Public Account
ants.
Raymond Breshears, now a
graduate assistant in the business
administration school, won the ac
counting award last year.
FINAL LIST OF WORK
GROUP NOW RELEASED
(Continued from Page One)
Duniway; Washington, Kenneth
Edick; Jefferson, Jack Stipe; Com
merce, Earl Cranston; Benson
Tech, A1 Browne’; St. Helens Hall,
Janice Hedges; Roosevelt, Dorothy
Llewellyn.
Chairmen for Grant and Frank
lin high schools, and for The
Dalles and Ncwberg arc yet to be
appointed, according to Freclc.
Oregon Graduate Gets
Brown University Job
Miss Gladys Buehler, who has
been teaching for the past two
years at Juneau, Alaska, has been
elected to a graduate assistantship
in the mathematics department of
Brown university, Providence, R. I.
Miss Buehler took her master’s
degree at University of Oregon
two years ago, and was employed
as a graduate assistant for two
years preceding the granting of
her degree.
Ison Goes to National
Fraternity Convention
Frank Ison, captain of the Ore
gon chapter of Scabbard and
Blade, national honorary military
fraternity, left Sunday for Minne
apolis, where he will represent the
local organization at the Silver
Jubilee convention of Scabbard
and Blade. The University of
Minnesota will act as host to the
gathering.
Ison plans to be gone about ten
days.
French Books Added
To Library for Blind ^
A shipment of 150 Braille books
written in French has been receiv
ed from the Portland library for
the blind on the campus is stead
ily growing. New acquisitions by
gift and by purchase have been
added. Shakespeare's complete
works were purchased with a por
tion of the monty which has been
raised. The Braille library which is
in the English reserve department
is in charge of Maybelle Beakley.
4
The pause that
gives poise
^ LISTEN IN ——
Craniland Rice "w Famous
Sports Champions -''Coca-Cola
Orchestra Wednesday 10:30
to 11 p. m. E. S. T. •** Coast to
Coast NBC Network
^ Pause
Comes a time (as they say) every day when
it’s good to drop things—relax—and, calm,
collected, cool, seek the hidden meaning
of life.
Sign off for just a minute, now and then, and
refresh yourself with an ice-cold Coca-Cola.
Ready for you—anytime—around the cor
ner from anywhere. Nine million times a
day the Thinkers and Doers of the nation
find the pause that refreshes is what keeps
the world wagging.
The Coca-Cola Company. Atlanta. Ga.
9 MILLION
DAY-IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS
1 I
Hum'
in a cigarette its
TASTE/
Fashions in dress may change in
a day, hut Chesterfield “comes into
fashion,” and stays there, for its un
failing good taste.
Mild. . . not strong or harsh . . . and
yet they “satisfy.” A cigarette with char
acter . . . not insipid or tasteless, but
rich, spicy, fragrant.
It is no fad, this swing to Chesterfield,
but a sound a«d growing appreciation
of good tobaccos, good blending ... in
short, good taste—
"TASTE above everything"
© 1930, Liouett £ livens Tobacco Cu.
SUCH POPULARITY MUST BE DESERVED