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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1910)
0. A. £. BEATS WHITMAN
Washington Swamps Idaho to the
tune of 29 to 0
Special dispatches to Emerald
from O. A. C. Barometer and the
0. A. C. kicks to Whitman at 3:00
P. M. After five minutes of play O. A.
C, tries a field goal from the thirty yard
line, but fails. The ball was continu
ously in Whitman’s territory this half.
After three minutes of play O. A. C.
goes over for a touchdown, and Keck
0. A. C. next makes thisty yasds by a
series of cleverly executed passes, and
Keck executes a place kick. The half
ends with the ball in midfield.
Whitman makes a magnificent rally,
and plants the ball on the Agric ten
yard line, only to lose it after superb
defense by the Oregon men. By a se
ries of fumbles, the ball again dies in
This was almost entirely a punting
duel, with Whitman rallying to an un
successful try at a srop kick.
Final score, 9-0.
Seattle, Nov. 5.—(Special)—
Washington beat Idaho twenty
nine to nothing here today. Idaho
was strong at first but weakened,
and Washington then tore
through at will. The game was
all in Idaho’s territory. Eakens
booted the ball seventy yards
twice. His kicks were all high
and far. Hoselv and Cahil plung
ed through the lines repeatedly
for big gains. Washington was
on Idaho’s one yard line twice and
lost the ball on fumbles. Coyle
ran back punts to an average of
fifteen yards. The touchdowns
were made by Sutton, Cahil, Coy
le and Wand (2). The punts av
eraged forty-eight yards.
1 he University of Minnesota offers a
professional course for public school
President Frederick W. Hamilton, of
1 lifts College, has come out with the
positive assertion that unwedded teach
ers should be barred from girls' col
leges, because their influence is harm
A Cleveland memorial monument is
to be erected on the golf links at Prince
ton. It is to take the form of a tower
ab 'iit 150 feet high and 40 feet square
•'it die base. It will stand on the ground
of the old Princeton battle field of the
Revolution, and is a very appropriate
Phtce, both historically and for its scen
I he senior class at Illinois has ini
t :- d a movement looking to the abol
'■ ment of final examinations in the sec
i semester of the senior year.
M the University of Utah a flag rush
i\ eeld between the sophomores and;
b hmen, in which the latter try to pull
1 n a large flag nailed to the top of
a * ventv-foot pole. The second year stu
surround this pole and act on the
1 muse in their aim to prevent the
1; -'hmen from carrying out their pur
total of 7.058 students have regis
i at Columbia University this year,
increase of 556.
C hristopher Royce. who entered Har
i at the remarkable age of fourteen,
the other day in an insane asy
■ a victim of overstudy.
niel Waldo Field, a millionaire shoe
nufacturer, has entered Harvard at
- age of forty-five.
COUNCIL TO ELECT TWO
Coach and Manager of Baseball
Will be Chosen Monday
One of the important bits of business
to be considered by the Athletic Coun
cil at its next meeting next Monday
will be the selection of baseball coach
Jack Luckey, last year’s assistant
manager, is reputed to be the Coun
cils choice for the managerial posi
tion. Luckey has been member of the
squad for two years, and last spring as
sisted Manager Jamison. He is thor
DUghly devoted to the game and seems
t logical man for the position.
For coach, it is understood that Tom
Kelly has not reapplied, and so far
:he only name submitted for the po
sition of baseball coach is that of Fer
dinand Henkle. Henkle was one of
the mainstays of the Varsity pitching
staff for three years, and has since
had a season’s experience in league
ball. “Henk.” will be in college for
most of the spring term, and is ambi
tious of further helping his alma ma
ter on the diamond, notwithstanding
bis professional ranking.
Faculty Making Complete Inves
tigation of Vague Charges
Vague reports that might prove harm
ful to the football team have been cir
culated, and have reached the ears of
In last Thursday’s faculty meeting,
these reports were considered and re
ferred to the advisory committee, con
sisting of President Campbell and Pro
fessors Straub, Young and Schafer, who
are making a thorough investigation of
all charges and rumors. This commit
tee is expected to report Monday, but
the prevailing impression is that the
charges are mere idle gossip, and on
complete investigation, as the com
mittee purposes to make, end in smoke
and mere hearsay.
The faculty, however, purposes to ex
amine thoroughly into all such derog
atory charges, and will completely vin
dicate the team or take effective ac
Four students of Purdue University
were hurt in the annual class “tank
scrap” between freshmen and sopho
mores. The class was victorious for
the fourth time in seventeen years, cap
turing from the sophomores a big steel
reservoir on the top of a hill a mile
south of the campus.
The freshmen at Minnesota are com
aelled to carry suit cases for the upper
classmen to and from trains and at
Wisconsin they have to observe a long
set of old school traditions, such as
wearing the freshman cap, no loitering
sn the library steps, etc.
The University of Idaho is going to
->ffer a training in fencing. Lieutenant
Smith, a West Point graduate, will
rave charge of the work.
At Illinois the athletes who have won
he Varsity letter two years in succes
sion are awarded a blanket with the “I”
BRING NATIONS CLOSER
PROF. SCHMIDT RECEIVES
A LETTER FROM
Organization Will Help Culture
Relations of U. S. and Germany
By International Academy.
Dr. Schmidt, of the University of Or
egon, is in receipt of a letter from Prof.
Munsterberg, exchange professor at
Harvard University from the University
of Berlin, telling of the Amerika Insti
tut, which has recently been established
in Berlin by the German government,
with Professor Munsterberg as general
director for the past year.
This Institut is established to further
the cultural relations between Germany
and the United States. Strictly polit
ical and commercial affairs will be left
alone, but everything which refers to
education and scholarship, to literature
and social welfare, to travel and public
interests, to peace and international un
| derstanding, will be taken up and stu
A large staff, consisting ot scientific
workers, librarians, translators, instruc
tors. and German and American secre
taries, will be maintained. It is the
purpose of the German government to
make this institute for Germany and
America what the Smithsonian Institute
is for the United States.
In confining our work to Germany and
America, we are trying to aid Amer
icans who seek contact with German in
stitutions and scholars, libraries and mu
seums, industrial establishments and mu
nicipal works, etc. And in a corres
ponding way Germans who need con
nections with American institutions or
personalities. We are engaged in in
creasing the circulation of American
books in Germany, and of German books
in America. We shall systematically
encourage the translation of American
books into German, and of German
books into English. In the interest of
the American student, we shall advise
the German universities concerning the
relative value of the degrees of the six
hundred American colleges. In short,
we shall devote our services to every
thing which promotes the cultural friend
ship. which indirectly may also work to
ward harmonious political and commer
See that your name is on the subscrip
tion list. This means you. List is
posted at Villard and Library. Put
your name down.
At Wisconsin hazing has been entirely
abolished by most of the students. Stu
dent government is a feature at this in
“Duke” Carrick, ex'-’12, is back in col
lege again. For the past six months he
has had charge of a locating party.
Rita Steiner, Claudine Rose and Cath
erine Sarson are spending the week
end at the Gamma Phi Reta house.
Miss Effie May King, of Salem, is
visiting Miss Mildred Bagiev, at the
Kappa Alpha Theta house.
Miss Eulah Wright is spending the
week end with her sister Willetta at the
Kappa Alpha Theta house.
Eula Wright, of Albany, is visiting
her sister. Willetta, at the Kappa Alpha
Mr. Thomas Word went to Portland
yesterday on a short visit.
The Gamma Phi sorority entertained
a few friends Friday night.
Geneva Wilcox has gone to Portland
to spend the week end.
Patronize Emerald advertisers.
FRESHMEN TRUE TO U. O.
Defeat the O. A. C. Freshmen by a
Score of 26 to 0
PAT 6EIS REMINISCENT
Contributes to Monthly Fine Ar
ticle on O. A .C. Games
Among the other features of the Or
egon Monthly for November, will be
a story on football between O. A. C.
and Oregon, by “Pat” McArthur. Mr.
McArthur is one of the most prominent
grads of Oregon in the state, having
been chosen speaker of the house in the
last legislature, and having held other
political positions of prominence in the
state. Me is now private secretary to
Governor Benson. That “Pat” knows
something about football and is capa
ble of giving the readers of the Month
ly an interesting story, may be shown by
the fact that he has for several years
past picked the All-Northwest team for
Walter Camp for publication in the an
nual football guide.
The Monthly is promised on time this
month, and will be ready for delivery
the fifteenth. Editor Collins announces
that the December issue will be devoted
to winter sports, and the January num
ber will take up either oratory and de
bate or the co-eds.
HAYWARD SERIOUSLY ILL
Oregon’^ Veteran Trainer Suffer
ing From Tonsilitis
Trainer Rill Hayward is confined in
Dr. Kuykendall's hospital suffering from
an attack of tonsilitis. which may develop
While the condition of Oregon’s train
er is not announced as critical, the dan
ger of his sickness developing into diph
theria is real, and has caused much con
cern among his many friends.
Mr. Hayward was taken to the hospi
tal Thursday, with a temperature of 105
degree-. Since then his condition has
improved, and if he continues to get
better, he may jossibly be out on the
field Monday night.
With the O. A. C. game but one
week away, a prolonged illness of Or
egon's trainer would be a heavy blow
to the team.
CLAIMS A WOMAN
An Oregon girl, Miss Beatrice Pugh,
of Union, has forsaken the trodden
path of women in general in pursuing
strictly liberal arts and science studies
in the University, and has enrolled her
self in the Civil Engineering Depart
ment. The majority of Miss Pugh’s
courses this year are in Mathematics
and in Architecture. They require her
each day to work side by side with the
sixty-seven men registered in Civil En
Laureans Post Program
Laurean program, Nov. 5, 1910.
Recitation, J. Earle Jones.
Extempore Speeches, St. John, ■ Zim
Debate—Resolved that intcrcollegiatf
athletics should be abolished.
Affirmative: Crockett, Tfeider, V. Ya
Negative: Means, Spencer, McFar
j The freshmen showed themselves wor
thy the traditions of Old Oregon, by
defeating the Agric youngsters 9 to 0
on Kincaid Field today. The game was
fast and hard fought, both teams en
tering into the struggle as though en
gaged in a Varsity contest. All Ore
gon's scores came yi the first half, as
the result of hard, consistent team work
by Gordon Moores’ proteges.
Precisely at 2:40 P. M. Bradshaw
kicked off to King, and they were at it,
nip and tuck. O. A. C. lost the ball
after two trials, on their thirty yards
line, and Oregon began a steady march
to the Agric live yard line, where the
visitors held manfully and kicked out.
The rest of this quarter the ball was
in midfield with Oregon showing spurts
of speed, but failing on the forward
The opening of the second quarter
was signalized by a place kick, by Cobb,
who, immediately after, ran a punt back
forty yards. After two failures for
yardage, Fiser recovered Cobb’s punt
and made a brilliant dash for a touch
The goal was kicked, making it 9
to 0, which was all the scoring in this
half. Though several runs by the Or
egon youngsters put the ball on the
Agric five yard line, they again held
and punted out. As the half closed,
there was considerable discussion over
a claimed touchdown by Dickey, fullback
for the visitors. The referee’s whistle
had blown however, for off-side, and
lie was C"lied back.
O. A. C. kicked off. Annusen tore
off sixty yards on a forward pass, and
a moment later, after an exchange of
punts, Bradshaw was downed on the
fifteen yrd line. The freshmen spread,
and an end run by Cobb made (be touch
down, and Cobb kicked the goal.
The last quarter opened with Oregon’s
backs tearing off twenty yards at a clip,
and Cobb carried it over for another
touchdown, but failed to kick goal. Tn
tlie last six minutes the game abounded
in spectacular runs and Cobb kicked
two goals from placement.
Canfield C Schulmerich
Fergerson LG King
FOR INITIAL DANCE
Everything is in readiness for the first
student body dance of the year, which
will he held at the new gymnasium at
8:15 o’clock. Manager Barbour has
worked faithfully to make this dance the
best informal good time of the year. The
floor is in good condition, the music will
be excellent, and a large attendance is
Prof. Adams Addresses Engineers
The address was supplemented by in
teresting lantern slides illustrating the
various architectural steps by which the
modern vault was evolved.
Mr. Lussky was scheduled for an ad
dress, but was unavoidably absent.
A tax of twenty-five cents apiece was
voted to defray the club's running ex
Essie King, of Salem, is spending the
■ week end with Mildred Bagley at the
Kappa Alpha Theta house.