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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1910)
TEAM HERE FOR SERIES
WASHINGTON NOW LEADS
IN RACE FOR THE
Should Oregon Win Both Games
This Week She Will Be at the
Top of the List.
The final score of today’s game was
3 to 2 in favor of Oregon.
STANDING OF COLLEGES
* Washington . 3
*0. A. C. 7
* Oregon. 7
* Whitman . 3
* Pullman . 1
* Idaho . 1
P. C. *
*0. A. C. and Idaho played one tie
* * *
* * :k *
With about half the games in the
Northwest conference yet to be played,
Oregon now stands in third place, with
Washington first and O. A. C second.
Should the local team win both games
from Washington this week, it will rel
•cga-hr the Seattleites to third place and
place Oregon well nigh the top.
Washington lined lip today:
Million, 3b. (Batting order.)
Tomorrow Clarke (Capt.) will pitch
and Clementson rf.
Oregon lined up today:
Clarke (c) cf.
Van Marter, If. (Batting order.)
Same tomorrow^ with Word, p.
DALZELL WILL SPEAK
AT Y. M. C. A. FRIDAY
Harold A. Dalzell, the ex-president
of the Student Y. M. C. A., will speak
at the weekly men’s meeting on Friday.
Dalzell has not addressed any of the
regular meetings this year, but those
who have heard him talk know that he
presents his theme forcibly. He has not
yet announced his subject. Dalzell is
one of the three seniors who will take
up Y. M. C. A work next year. He
will have charge of the boys’ work of
Oregon and Idaho and will act as as
sistant to Ivan B. Rhodes in the college
This meeting will begin promptly at
7 00 and will be closed at 7:45, so as
not to interfere with those who wish
to attend the Musical Festival
No Picnic of Pins
In a poorly attended class meeting
Monday the seniors decided to have no
THE CO-ED DEBATERS
1 lie Eutaxian Literary Society gave
a parly yesterday afternoon, at the Chi
Omega house, m honor of the women's
debating team of the University, which
leaves I hursday for Seattle to debate
with the women's team of the Univer
sity of Washington.
I he afternoon was a pleasant one
and the debaters were made certain
that they were warmly supported, and
their success anxiously' looked forward
to, by the University.
Splendid musical numbers were given i
by Emma Job. Marjorie Holcomb, Lila
Prosser find Lucile Abrams. Jessie
Calkins, president of the society made a
few good remarks expressing the loyalty
of the Eutaxians towards the debating
team. An answering speech was called !
for from Birdie Wise, leader of the team.
In this she expressed her appreciation
of the interest shown by the University,
and said she hoped that it might not
be caused to feel ashamed of its women
Light refreshments were served by
Emma Belat, and Jessie Calkins.
OREGON CO-EDS MEET
U. OFW. TEAM FRIDAY
Women Are Well Prepared to
Win Victory For Oregon
The co-ed debating team, chaperoned
by Dr. Stuart and accompanied by Coach
Buchen, ieave for Seattle tomorrow
The co-ed team which will represent
the University against the University
of Washington, consists of: Fay Clark,
'12; Birdie Wise, 12; and Corinne Deg
ermark. ’13. The girls have the nega
tive of the question, "Resolved, That
the United States should establish a
system of postal savings banks.”
"The team has- worked hard on the
proposition,” says Coach Buchen, “and
have thoroughly mastered it. The mem
bers display true debating ability and
will give a good account of themselves
at Seattle. They may not win, but they
will give the Washington team an ‘aw
ful rub.’ ”
The team that will represent the Uni
versity of Washington is led by Miss
Mary Matthieu, who is a senior and a
member of the Sacajawea Women’s
Debating Society. The other two mem
bers, Miss Eva McDonald and Miss
Lilian Hankins, are juniors. Miss Mc
Donald is also a member of the Saca
jawea Society, and Miss Hankins belongs
to the Athenian Debatin Club. This is
the first co-ed debate of the Northwest,
and one of the first of the country.
Dean R. Priest, of the College of Liberal
Arts, is Washington’s coach.
class pin and to do away with the sen
The pin first suggested by the com
mittee was the seal pin. but by petition
this was changed to the “Block O.”
While the matter was brought up Mon
day for final action it was decided to
have no pins at all.
The usual senior picnic was likewise
done away with
COLLIER 10 WIELD A.S.
U.O. GAVEL NEXT YEAR
G1LLES VICE PRESIDENT
AND RALPH MOORES
Edith Woodcock Wins Race for
Secretary. Only 463 Out of 625
Students Show Interest Enough
Only 463 of the 625 students enrolled
showed interest enough in student body
altairs to take part m the election yes
terday in which i’crcy Al. Collier, the
Eugene man who lead two debeating
teams to victory this year, was elected
president with 103 votes, a plurality of
34 over Calvin Sweek, his closest oppon
ent. Cecil J. Espy, the third candidate
received 110 votes.
for vice-president, Verner Gilles, of
gridiron fame, won over George M.
White by a vote of 260 to 191.
In the contest for secretary, the only
office in which co-eds alone were en
tered, Miss Edith Woodcock, won over
Miss Alary DeUar by a vote of 258 to
For Executive Committee, in which
two out of live, were to he chosen, Ra
phael Geisler took the highest votes,
receiving 251, while Philip Brownell
came second with 160. The other three
men who ran, Koyl, Davidson and Kest
ly, received 144, 144 and 146 votes re
For the three places’ on the Athletic
Council, Hawkins, Taylor, Henkel and
Gahrielson ran a close race, all receiv
ing over two hundred votes, while Mc
Daniel and Cockerline were not far
below. The men who made the places
were Martin Hawkins, Oregon's star
hurdler, with 228 votes; Charles Tay
lor, football captain for next year, with
271 votes, and Ferdinand Henkel, Ore
gon's great southpaw, with 219 votes.
For editor of the Emerald Ralph
Moores defeated W u. A. Lowell In a
vote of 259 to 194.
By a vote of 274 to 178, C. A. Oster
holm defeated L. J. Caulield for the po
sition of business manager of Emerald.
In a close and exciting race for the
editorship of the Oregon Monthly Dean
Collins won over Olive Donnell by a
vote of 237 to 217. This is a position
which a co-ed usually fills, but next year
will show who can best edit a literary
paper, a feminine or a masculine.
Although there were two men in the
race for Associate Editor of the Month
ly four co-eds secured the winning
places. These were Birdie Wise, 270
votes; VVillettu Wright, 204; Alma Pa\
ton, 208; and Lucile Abrams, 232. The
others who ran were Clarence Walls.
! 166; and F. S Waite, 141, anrr yea
'There was no competition for the
I places of Assistant Business Manager
of the Emerald, manager and assistant
manager of the Monthly, Philip Ham
I ntond. 'Ted Williams and Lee Huggins
receiving 409, 411 and 40a votes re
'The Chinese students of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania have formed an
economics club, with tri weekly meet
SPEAKER TELLS OF
HISTORY OF Y. W. C. A.
At tin' meeting of the Y \Y. I' \.
last Monday, Until Merrick led, ;md
Miss Clarke sung a solo which was aj>
propriatc to the subject, I hen Miss
Kenwortln gave a splendid talk on the
History id" the Association. In her own
companionable way she told the girls of
how the work beg,an in England and in
America, and of how it speedily pro
gressed. The need was lirst fell dur
ing the Crimean war. When the nurses
came home to recruit strength for their
arduous work, there was no place for
them to rest, so several of London’s
titled women handed together and built
a home. From this one little start, the
Young Women’s Christian \ssoeiation
has grown till now its branches of work
and diversities of interest are many,
such as the homes for girls, training in
domestic science, gymnasjjim practice,
Travellers’ Aid Work, teaching and lec
Miss Kenworthy laid special empha
sis on the fact that the work came into
being and grew because there was need
for it, and that need is still increasing.
Few of the girls knew of the beginning
of the work, and the talk was both in
structive and entertaining.
SATURDAY LAST OAY FOR
FOR TENNIS TRY-OUTS
Time Is Near for Tennis Tourna
ment—But Few Tryouts
Have Been Held
With the Varsity tennis team due to
leave iu two weeks for the conference
meet, and only a small part of the tryout
matches played, Manager Newland says
that the men trying out will have to play
off their rounds immediately or default
them. Since last Saturday morning
only two have been played one in which
Farris won from Cash 6 to 2 and 6 to 4,
one in which Gray won from Roth
child 6 to 2 and 6 to 4, and one this
morning which spectators declare to he
the best match yet played on the new
court, in which R. Moores beat Gray
7 to 5 the first round and then Gray
took the next tw'o 6 to 3. Unless the
tryout matches are played off in a very
few days, those who do not have much
chance of making the team will he
dropped, so that the finals may he
played off among the best men.
I he handicap meet will also have to
he hurried up, says Manager Newland.
I lie finals are to he played Junior week,
which means that the preliminaries
will all have to he played off this week.
If they are not all played off before
Saturday, Manager Newland says he
will assign dates that day for them to
he played or he defaulted.
Charles G. l.uthrop, treasurer and
general manager of Lelatid Stanford,
says that the University is just begin
ning to recover from the earthquake of
1006, and that it will cost $2,500,000.00
to rep.'iir the damage.
Secretary of State Philander C. Knox
will deliver the commencement, address
this year at the University of Pennsyl
OREGON LOSES EIRSI
MEET IN FIVE TEARS
WILLIAMS, HAWKINS AND
HENRY EACH BREAK
Washington Wins With 78 Points
Oregon Earns 39, Idaho Fin
ishes Third With 23.
I'nr tlir first time in live years, Ore
gon was defeated in a track meet last
Saturday, when the University of Wash
ington captured the Tri State meet at
Seattle hy a score ol 7,S to ,19 points.
Id,alto finished third with 23 points.
I'-very man on Washington's well bal
anced team was in perfect condition and
they well deserve the victory which they
recorded. 1 he tact that Hayward's
squad was not in the lies! of condition
owing to the had weather which Inis
prevailed lor the past few weeks prob
ably affected the score to a consider
able exent. but no amount of training
could put the small squad which Hay
ward has at his disposal in shape to
heat Seattle this year.
I\n l)l;nne can be attached In tlie men
who entered the meet for Oregon; ev
ery man did 11 i> level host and deserves
the highest praise.
I hree records were broken by Ore
gon men. Williams, vaulting with an
injured knee on which he could scarce
ly stand, broke the Northwest record
held for seven years by Gilbert of Pa
eilie University, by clearing -the bar at
II Icet X inches. Ilawkins clipped one
fifth of a second off the Northwest 120
yard high hurdle record, and Henry
lowered the coast record for the two
mile event to It) minutes and 13 sec
onds, finishing with a lead of ten feet
I he detailed results were as follows:
100-yard dash—Gish, Washington, won;
.Montgomery, Idaho, second; Ridgway,
Washington, third; time, : 10 1-5.
220-yard dash—Montgomery, Idaho,
won; McDaniel, Oregon, second; Camp
hell, Washington, third; time :23 Hat.
440-yard dash—Gish, Washington,
won; Campbell, Washington, second;
McDaniel, Oregon, third; time, :51 2-5.
880-yard run—Stoll, Washington,
won; McKay, Washington, second;
Melnturff, Idaho, third; time, 2:031 5.
Mile run—Pape, Washington, won;
McKay, Washington, second; McClure,
(Jregon, third ; time 4 :32.
Two mile run—Henry, Oregon, won;
Hope. Washington, second; Redman,
Washington, third; time, 10:13.
Broad jump -Gish, Washington, won;
I'rokaw, Washington, second; Stroheck
er, Idaho, third; distance 23 feet 2
Javelin throw—Evans, Washington,
won; Driscoll, Idaho second; Stro
hecker, Idaho, third; height, 5 feet 10
Shot-put -Kellogg, Oregon, won;
I'.akins, Washington, second; Gish,
Washington, third; distance, 30 feet 6
120-yard hurdles- -Hawkins, Oregon,
won; Driscoll, Idaho, second; Brokaw,
Washington, third; time, :15 4-5.
Discu- throw Kellogg, Oregon, won;
Gish, Washington, second; Eakins,
tContinued on last page.)