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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1910)
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
EUGENE, OREGON, SATURDAY. OCT. 22. 1910.
5 TO 0 IS THE FINAL
U. P. S. GAME
Oregon Scores Almost At Will
On the Light and Crippled Ta
In a one-sided contest on Kincaid
field this afternoon, the University of
Oregon football team defeated the Pn
gct Sound University aggregation by
the -core of 115 to 0.
The Oregon team played a wonder
ful game from the start, and literally
carried their lighter opponents off their
feet. The Oregon backs scored at will.
Captain Taylor carried the ball over
for ten touchdowns, and kicked sixteen
Lato.urette, Kay and Walker wer also
effective with the ball and aided in piling
up the score. Tn the line, Bailey and
Kellogg tore open great holes that a
drag could go through, and every buck
went several yards.
Tin Oregon team showed a wonder
ful improvement in team work and ag
gressiveness since the alumni contest.
Taylor (Capt) rh
“COLLEGE GIRL AND HER
PROBLEM” AT Y. W. C. A.
The Y. W. C. A. has arranged for a
course of lectures entitled “The College
Girl and Her Problems." The first of
these lectures, which was given by Mrs.
P. L. Campbell, was attended by over
half the girls in the University.
The second lecture, "Why a Girl
Comes to College,” will be given next
Monday by Dr. Bennett, Professor of
Psychology and Ethics. Those who are
members of Dr. Bennett’s classes in
Psychology or Ethics will need no urg
ing to be present.
It is the aim of those who have ar
v.mged the course to make the lectures
of practical benefit to the University
women. Problems of life, in securing
n education, and the work of later life,
will all be considered. Ways of meet
ing these problems will be presented by
■ he speakers, with helps and sugges
tions for a well rounded, useful and
i fficient life.
In the next issue a complete schedule
f the lectures and other plans will be
V recent action of the faculty of the
University of Iowa has taken away the
two hours’ credit given to women for
dancing at the institution.
A Quo Vadis club has been organized
' t the University of Town. One of the
requirements for entrance is the record
r>f having traveled 1,000 miles without
a railroad ticket or without cash fare.
PHILOS WILL ORGANIZE
PLAN SUCCESSFUL YEAR
| Debating Co a eh Buchen to Ad
dress Initiatory Meeting
'I he Phi'ologian Literary Society
meets Saturday evening, October 22, at
MOO P. M., in Dr. Leonard’s room,
1 his is the first meeting of the year.
All old members and prospective new
members are invited to be present, as
election of officers will be held and var
ious plans discussed for the year’s ac
Professor Buchen, the debating coach,
will address the meeting and assist in
The "Philos’’ are working hard to
organize the society on a firm basis.
1 he support of the incoming students
PM FOR YOUR DANCING
Sophs Decide to Charge Admis
sion to Class Hop
Following the suggestion of last year’s
senior class, the sophomore class, in a
meeting Thursday, passed a resolution
adopting the plan of charging a general
admission of one dollar at the sopho
liiore dance. —
This resolution is notable as starting
a precedent. Though the plan has been
'discussed pro and con for some time,
as a result of the sophomore action the
campus is now buzzing with discussions
of the affair.
One prominent sophomore, speaking
in defense of the resolution, said: “Not
more than one-half of the class dances,
and the half which does not dance will
not pay the class tax which is levied
to defray the expenses of the dance. As
a result, the class is thrown heavily in
debt. Now it seems fair that only
those who dance should bear the ex
pense. To charge only the dancers in
our class would make the burden too
heavy on the few loyal ones who would
'come through.’ We think charging a
general admission is the best way to
handle the financial side of this dance
NO BOXING OR WRESTLING
WITH OTHER COLLEGES
“No, there will be no boxing ar.J
wrestling meets scheduled with outside
colleges this year. It is not the inten
tion to develop a bunch of sluggers and
bruisers, but to teach cleverness in the
art of self defense.” This was the way
Trainer Hayward expressed his atti
111 de toward the boxing and wrestling
situation at the University. There will
lie irderclass meets held from time r>
time during the school year, but prob
ably ncne before Christinas. The indoor
season does not properly begin unt’l
after the outdoor games are impractica
ble, and football will be disposed of
before the strong arm stuntsmen begin
Chester Moores, '12, returned Friday
evening from Portland, where he has
been getting well from an attack of
U. 0. FRESHMEN AGAIN
OVERWHELM EUGENE HI.
SCORE IS 3 TO 0, DUE TO
FIELD GOAL KICKED
B if COBB
Both Teams Show Marked Im
provement Over Their Work
Last Saturday’s Game.
I be Varsity Freshmen and Eugene
High Sehool both showed marked im
provement. in the game today, which
was won by the Freshmen 3 to 0, just
one-half the score of last Saturday's
contest. The game went but one half,
which probably accounts for this.
1 he. teams were about evenly matched,
though the ball was mostly in Eu
gene's territory. The first quarter re
sulted in ,no score, and was fast and
free from penalties. The work of the
Freshmen was characterized by the
number ot successful forward passes
pulled off by them by their fast back
The .second quarter the Freshmen
had considerably the better of the en
counter, and although they could not
carry the ball over, Earl Cobb made
a field goal from the 35-yard line,
thus, winning the engagement 3 to 0.
1 lie Freshmen bunch showed decid
ed improvement, and seem to be round
ing nicely into shape for the Corvallis
game here Nov. 5.
Bradshaw, Cobb, Annasen and Bean
did especially good work.
ENGINEERING CLUB HAS
The Engineering Club held their first
meeting Friday night at 8:00 P. M., in
Deady Hall. About twenty-five mem
bers and two members of the faculty
were present. Thirty new members
were voted upon and admitted.
A resolution thanking Dr. J. A. L.
Waddell for the lectures recently de
livered here was introduced by Profes
sor Frink. The resolution was adopted
and a copy will be sent to Dr. Waddell.
The program consisted of, first, an
address by President Struck, urging at
tendance at meetings and willingness
to t.ake part on the program. The talk
was short, but full of good advice.
The second speaker was Professor
McAlister, who gave an interesting and
instructive lecture on graphical meth
ods of solving mathematical problems.
The first solution was the determina
tion of the sum of any number of pro
ducts of two factors each. The second
was the determination of the center of
gravity and movement of inertia of any
irregular shaped body.
The third speaker, Mr. Wm. Reuter,
told of his work on Mt. Tabor reser
voirs in Portland last summer.
The club is growing rapidly, and the
program committee promises a series of
meetings well worth attending. All stu
dents above freshman standing are ad
mitted to active membership, but all
freshmen are cordially invited to attend
At the recent fair in Spokane, four
out of five prizes in stock judging were
won by W. S. C. students.
LEE SAM, ’13 SECURES
Will Study Civil Engine;, tiny In
! .co S m, ex- 13. lias been awarded j
a h'!k larsbjp in Cornell. 3 m was roo
isterto : ' Oregon in the Civil Engin
eering o art men t last year, and dici
exeellen work while here. He took
Summer School work during 1909, so!
v hen he entered Cornell this f 11 lie had
high sophomore standing. During the!
past sum1, r In' took the competitive |
ex.-.mm t o i for the Cornell scholar- ‘
diip offer, d to Chinese students, and j
won it. I lie scholarship carries one
hundred and fifty dollars, the value of
a year's tuition. Sant expects to t ike
his Civil Engineer's degree in 19l3.
I here are over sixty Chinese student.'
enrolled at Cornell this year.
Local ;:o:iy Obtain National
Owner to an unforeseen h-u c!e, tin
official ■ illation of Kloshe i il!:tcti:n
s 1 11 et Delta chapter <■? Tri Delta
soronty. as not begun llmrs iav night
as had been planned. Friday. however,
from ? '|v| to 10:00 o'clock, installation
and in it i tion ceremonies took place.
The exact nature of these is, of eo-.trs -
unknown, lmt the possession, by one of
the members, of a skull ,• ml other un
canny relics, would point to a most im
pressive ritual. Six Tri Delta installa
tion officers will personalF conduct the
ceremonies. They .are: Airs. Holm
quist and Mrs. Felix Moore, both of
Eugene: Miss Parkersfield and Miss
Prull, nr Berkeley; Miss Fitch, of
Knox College: and Miss Adeline Celly
ham. of W shington. The banquet will
he held, as planned, at 10 :CK) P. Al., at
the Osborn Hotel.
Saturday evening a reception will lac
given to the faculty and students of the
University, and Kloshe Tillacum will
exist only as a memory.
TEN REGULARS TRAINING
SEVENTEEN GO TO IDAHO
With Homer Jamison's advent to the
tr .ining table, there is hut one vacant
place tr he tilled. There are ten Var
sity regulars chosen, and the other man
will he picked after the Pug t Sound
game S Umlay.
The sho ring tint men m ke in this
game will determine the seventeen who
are to go n:i the Idaho trip. The team
will leave here next Thursday, for Mos
cow, and return Sunday, playing U.
of i. on Saturday.
OLIVER HUSTON NOW
AT YALE LAW
Olivers Huston, 10, Oregon's cham
pion -printer, writes from Yale Law
School that he wants his Emerald sent
The Alpha Tan Omegas are giving an
informal dance at their home on Oak
-treet ne?;t Saturday evening.
Blanche Ferdine is teaching at Marsh
INTER SCHOLASTIC MEET
' EE EELS
GREATEST EVENT OF ITS
KIND EVER HELD IN
Kincaid Track Will Be Widened
—Medals and Curs Are Offered
i. l'i.t o - are well under way for
the most elaborate interscholastic trtick
and held meet ever held in Oregon. It
is to he pulled off on Kincaid Field
next spring under the management of
the University of Oregon. The track
will he widened to take eight hurdles
round the 2 :_0 turn, and ten on the
straight a way. this will eliminate the
necessity of running heats and will
make a faster meet, for the prep school
sprinters will he compelled to run but
one race. The gr .ding and banking of
the track will begin as soon as prac
Medals, cups and trophies have been
ordered, and will he the most valuable
a ilsetion of prir.es ever offered to prep
school ; tldetcs. The gold, silver and
rnn/.e medals will bear the figure of
•in athlete : i relief in the center, and
Timer-ay of Oregon Interscholastic
Track Meet" engraved around the out
side. Upon the hack will he the name
af the event and the winner.
\ large silver cup will he awarded
i die winning team. 1 he fleetest re
lay team will i receive a silver cup,
"1 ■ ch m en ,-er will receive an indi
.:Until medal. I ,he highest individual
point winner will receive a special medal
in addition to the medals received in the
"\ he visiting athletes will be quar
tered at the fraternity and club houses,
.ml it goes without saying that they
a ill he well cared for.
This meet is to he conducted in ac
cordance with the system used in the
large Iv stern interscholastic meets and
Hill Hayward also has ideas of his own
s to how a meet should be run. The
officials, for the most part, will be se
lected from the Portland Interscholas
tic Athletic Association.
Thursday afternoon the Gamma Phi
Beta sorority gave a reception for the
town and faculty ladies, in honor of
their house mother, Mrs. Fuller. Those
in the receiving line were: Mrs. Camp
liell, Mrs. halier. Miss Edith Woodcock
and Miss Helen Beach.
here will be a formal co-ed hop at
the girls’ gymnasium next Friday even
ing. given by the V. \V. C. A. It is ur
gently desired that every freshman girl
The Beta Theta Pi fraternity was in
formally entertained by the Gamma Phi
Betas Friday evening at their chapter
.Mrs. R. R. Giltner, of Portland, was
a guest of her niece, Nellie Hemenway,
t the Chi Omega house over Tuesday.
'The Beaver Club gave a house dance
Friday evening for their neighbors, the
Kappa Alpha Theta girls.
Mrs. Kendall and her mother, from
Portland, are visiting Ada and Neil