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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1914)
MEET WE TAKE
AN ENTIRE DAY
LASTIC LISTED FOR
FINALS ARE IN AFTERNOON
All Entries Are Not Yet Re
ceived. Student Body Tick
ets Will Not Admit Except
- to University Activities.
Approximately 250 High school
athletes, representing 55 preparatory
schools, will gather in Eugene next
week to participate in the 4th annual
Interscholastic Track meet, given un
der the auspices of the University of
Oregon Student Association. Some
of the athletes will come from as far
south as Ashland and from Ontario,
over 400 miles east of Portland.
The trial heats in all events in
which heats will be necessary, will
be run off Saturday morning and the
semi-finals and finals will occupy
most of the afternoon.
Entries for the meet have not as
yet been received but will all be in
by May 5th, so that the committee in
charge will be able to classify and
number each athlete and get the
events in which he is entered.
The transportation expenses of
four athletes from each school—with
the exception of the schools entered
in the Eastern Oregon meet—will be
guaranteed, and if any more than
four men make the trip the schools
that they represent will have to stand
the additional expenses. The first
place men in the Eastern Oregon
meet to be held at Wallowa, May 2,
will be brought to Eugene at the ex
pense of the student association.
Beside the first place men an invi
tation will be given the winning re
lay team but other men will have to
stand their own expenses.
iueu uume ciuny
Baker High school will send three
men to Eugene directly after the
Wallowa meet so that they will be in
good condition for the Eugene meet.
The three men are Bloom, discus
thrower; Landreth, middle distance
runner, and Keown, sprinter and;
jumper. The sudden change from a
high to a low altitude has always
proven disastrous to Eastern Ore
gon preppers, and Baker will at
tempt to obviate this difficulty by
sending her stars early.
Such stars as Grant, Goreczky,
Kirkland, Johnson, Nelson and Muir
head, who performed here last year,
are few, but among the more prom
ising ones who are expected to place
are Mimms, of Pendleton, Conkey' of
La Grande and Keown and Bloom of
Baker. Portland will again send
Muirhead, who will have very little
competition in the hurdles and should
place in the jumps; Staub, Washing
t0b High middle distance man; Mc
Kay, Lincoln High miler, and Carr,
Lincoln, hurdler; Demmon and Lay
mon, Jefferson High distance men;
and Carr of Lincoln, who placed in
the hurdles at Columbia. Fruit,
high jumper, will again be entered
Students Charged Admission
The student association of the Uni
versity of Oregon relies solely on the
gate receipts of the meet to cover
as nearly as possible the expenses in
curred by visiting athletes. Last
year wet weather interefred writh
Junior week-end plans and a deficit
of close to $1200 was made up out of
the general student association fund.
Since the meet is given merely under
the auspices of the University Stu
dent association and no team repre
senting the University is entered stu
dent body tickets will not be accept
ed but a straight admission will be
A committee has been appointed
to assign the athletes to the different
fraternity houses and their enter
ainment therefore will cost the stu
dent association nothing.
After the meet those athletes who
wish will attend the Junior Prom,
entertainment being provided for the
rest in the form of a stag mix in VII
lard Hall, the main feature of which
will be0 an illustrated talk given by
Bill Hayward. • • °
The judges for the Interscholastic
meet will be as follows:
Director—W. L. Hayward.
Judge of Courses—Ralph New
Scorer—Dr. tl. B. Leonard.
Judges of Finish—Walter McClure
Martin Nelson, Jim Lake, E. Louekes
Timers—Ed Shockley, George Hug,
Announcers—Tom Boylen, Fred
Field Judges—Sam Cook, Heine
Heidenreich, Allie Grout, Wallace
Benson, Dr. Kuykendall, Johnny Par
sons, Chester Fee, Everett Stuller,
Judges of Turn—M-se Paine, Bob
Langley, James Pack, Bandy.
Marshals—Elmer Hall, D'al King.
o EMERALD ADVERTISERS o
o FOR APRIL. o
Dunn’s, University Home Bakery.
Books and Stationery. ■
E. Schwarzschild, Cressey’s, Coe.
Palace Barber Shop, U. of O. Bar
ber Shop, Mark Barber Shop, Club
Cigar Stores and Pool Rooms.
Obak, Jay McCormick, Vencodora
Billiard Parlor, McCormick Bros.
S. H. Friendly & Co., McMorran &
Washburne, The Haberdasher, Wade
Bros., Large’s Cloak and Suit House,
F. E. Dunn & Co.
Peter Pan, Otto’s Koh-i-nor, Ore
Sherwin-Moore, W. A. Kuykendall,
University Pharmacy, Linn Drug Co.,
Yerington &t Allen.
Pierce Bros., C. Wl Crump, Quick
Delivery Grocery, W. M. Green, E. D.
Chambers, J. W. Quackenbush &
Miss Hager, Mrs. Breeding, Mrs.
John Spores, Miss Rankin, Mrs. Ruth
Carter, McIntosh & Clark.
Burgess Optical Co., Dr. J. O.
The Boot Shop, Burden & Graham,
T. H. Gilbert, Price Shoe Co., Yoran's
Eugene Gun Co., Red W Gun
Polly, Savoy, Eugene Theatre.
Restaurants and Hotels.
Good Eats, Oak Lunch, Depot
Lunch, Os'burn Hotel, White Lunch.
W. B. Wing, Broders Bros., U. of
Tollman, Miss /Dorris, Martin’s,
Shoe Repair Shops.
Jas. Wilkinson, Martin Miller.
Drs. Kuykendall, Dr. C. B. Marks,
Dr. C. M. Harris, Drs. Comings,
Southworth and Beardsley, Drs. Wil
loughby and Norton, L. M. Travis
Adams Tea Co., Eugene Ice and
Storage Co., Cluett, Peabody & Co.,
Oregon Electric Railway Co., South
ern Pacific Co., Oregon Power Co.,
Eugene Creamery, Eugene Steam
Laundry, Imperial Cleaners, Rex
Floral Co., International Bible House,
M. Vernon Parsons, Carnation Shine
Parlors, Bangs Livery Co.
BBB briars at Obak’s.
BI-WEEKLY CONCERT GIVEN
THIS AFTERNOON IN
26 NUMBERS ARE RENDERED
Students in Department Get
Real Practice Work in Regu
lar Concert Before Audience
of Students and Townspeople
Tlio regular bi-weekly recital of
the School of Music was held this
afternoon in the Men’s Dormitory.
The program follows:
1. Piano Duet, Cradle Song,
Vivian Stenbig and Jane Campbell
2. Melody .\.Gay nor
3. Kindterball . Gurlitt
4. Violin Solo, . .“Poppy Field”
5. Piano Duet “Little Postilloin”
Bernice and Kathryn Metcalf
6. Chausonnette . . . Hampton
7. The Merry Farmer .Schumann
S. Violin Solo., (a) Goodbye to
Summer, Bornschein, (b) Go
ing to School.
9. Gypsy Dance .Theoroda Dutton
10. (a)The Chicken.Seeoeclc
(b)The Swallow, .Burgmuller
11. Vocal Solo ..“The Monotone”
Mr. Robert Fariss
12. (a) Dance Lightly . ...Gaynor
(b) The Old Soldier .
13. Violin Solo “Arietta” Blanzini
14. Venetian Serenade, Hoffmann
15. Romance .Rluberasbeijn
Miss Gladys Archer
16. Vocal Solo. . “Sarastro’s Aria”
(From the “Magic Flute)
Mr. Lewis A. Bond
17. _ Polish Dance . . . . Scharwenka
Miss Margaret Flynn
IS. ia> Butterfly. Greig
(b) Bfrdfing .Grefig
Miss Marion Gilstrap
19. Vocal Solo .."Faith in Spring
Miss Martha Tinker
20. Allegresse .Sindtng
Miss Eunice Morris
21. Ase's Death (From “Purgynt”
Miss Amy Carson
22. Anitra's Dance (From Pur
23. Vocal Solo . ."A Night in May”
Miss Virginia Peterson
24. Shadow Dance .McDowell
Miss Dorothy Wheeler
25. Air de Ballet .Chaminade
Miss Edna Holman
20. Valse Chromatique . . .Godard
Miss Mabel Withers
o EXCHANGES. O
(University of Wash.)
Ninety-seven alumni of the Uni
versity of Washington, comprising
the list of those who graduated with
honors or who won fellowship or
scholarships while in college, have
been elected to Washington Alpha
of Phi Beta Kappa, the national
scholastic honor society.
Paul Clyde will be able to enter
the Pacific Coast meet. It was ru
mored that outside work would pre
vent Washington’s champion miler
from going south, but Manager
Horr made arrangements this morn
ing that will enable Clyde to take
the southern trip.
The Washington Alpha Ihapter of
Phi Beta Kfappa was Installed at
the University of Washington April
The members initiated were sel
ected from the honor students who
have graduated during the last 15 or
20 years. More members will be tak
en in during commencement.
That Proposition I., providing for
the establishment of a university
hospital fund, should be considered
favorably by the students at tomor
row’s election, was the statement
, this morning of Dr. D. C. Hall, who
j eharacterzed the measure as a mer
torious one. If the proposition car
ries, every student living in Seattle
will be charged $1 as a fee for the
payment of hospital service in case
of emergency. The fee will be pay
able the same as a laboratory fee up
on entrance to the university.
Red Tame cherry at Obak’s.
941 Willamette St. Phone 25
RESORT FOR GENTLEMEN
All Latest Dope on Sporti
EIGHTH A t. AN 9 WILLAMETTE ST. JAY MiSSRMM
CHARLES (DAD) LERRY
Cleans and Lays Carpets
Cleans and Oils Floors
Makes Over Mattresses.
All Work Guaranteed—Charges
Phone 477 Res. 462-R
668 Willamette Street
Eleventh and Alder Sts.
DONALD D. DUNCAN,
O. J. HURl)
Republican Candidate for the Office
of County Commissioner ■
As a member ot the 1913 Leglsla- »
ture was a consistent supporter of
the University Appropriation Bill;
also the Mlllage Tax Bill. I have
made a thorough and systematic
study of the road question both from j
a constructive and maintenance
standpoint, and was one of the first
men in Lane County to publicly advo
cate the patrol system of road up
keep. If I am nominated and elected
I will use my best efforts to make the
patrol system effective as far as
DORRIS PHOTO SHOP
Students having work done
with us must report on
proofs at once
Phone Us Your Orders
Everything in Photos
306 East 13th Avoaso
A Bowler Never Gets Ap
pendicitis, “That’s All”
685 Willamette St., Eugene
Wholesale sad Retail Peel ere ta
Phone 40 Bngeae, Ore.
LINN DRUG CO.
Phone 217 Free Delivery
The best place in Eugene to play pool and billiards.
CIGARS, CANDY, COLD DRINKS
Eugene Gun Co.
TENNIS BALLS—TENNIS RACQUETS
TRACK SHOES AND TRACK SUITS
Base Bail Supplies
EUGENE GUN COMPANY
770 Willamette Street*}
"The Prof, and
FRIDAY, MAY 8