Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, April 29, 1916, Page Three, Image 3

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    i si ougizms
COUNTED ICWS
I _
Nine Sororitiet; and Ten Fra
ternities Not included. Polity
Club Late st Addition.
There are 51 organisations on the
University campus. This number does
not Include the nine sororities and ten
I fraternities which are also organized and
hold weekly meetings. The first organi
zation was the Lauiean Debating society,
formed in 1880. The most recent organ
isation is the branch International Polity
club, organized Thursday, April 27, 1916.
Three organiaztions are now extinct.
They are the Engineering club, Women’s
Choral club and the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers. The Choral
club is now the Women’s Glee club. Both
engineering clubs went out when the en
gineering department was transferred to
the Oregon Agricultural college.
Following is a list of the organiza
tions:
1. Associated Students of the'Univer
sity of Oregon. 2, Seniors’ class. 3.
Juniors’ class. 4. f Sophomores’ class.
5. Freshman class.
6. Student Council. 7. Girls’ Glee
dub. 8. Men’s Glee club. 9. Oregon
Mandolin club. 10. Mu Phi Epsilon.
11. German club. 12. Eutaxian De
bating society. 13. Laurean Debating
society. 14. Friars. 15. Scroll and
Script. 16. To-ko-lo. 17. Torch and
Shield. 18. Kwamf. 19. Triple B. 20.
Triple A.
21. Triple C. 22. Dramatic club. 23.
Sigma Upsilon. 24. Sigma Delta Chi.
25. Theta Sigma ^hi. 26. Y. M. C. A.
27. Y. W. C. A.
28. Lambda Phi Phi. 29. Gobblers. 80.
Pan-Hellenic. 81. Inter-fraternity coun
cil.
32. Inter-fraternity Athletic associa
tion. 33. Oregana Staff. 34. Emerald
Staff. 35. Delta Theta Pi. 36. Chemis
try club. '
37. Architectural club. 88. Debate
Staff. 39. Tau Kappa Alpha. 40. Sig
ma Alpha. 41. Ph'i Sigma Phi.
42. Phi Sigma. 143. Oregon club. 44.
Canoe club. 45. Women’s league. 46.
Women’s Athletic association.
47. Women’s Tennis club. 48. Wo
men’s Athletic council. 49. Women’s
council. 50. The Greater Oregon com
mittee. 51. Branch International Pol
ity club.
TRACK PROSPECTS BLUE
—
Advanme Dope on (I. A. C.-Oregon Meet
Favors Rivals.
“Track looks pretty blue to me,” de
clared Trainer Bill Hayward as be viewed
bis rain-soaked field at the University
yesterday. He had looked forward to
getting his men in fine form for the Cor
vallis meet on May 13.
“As near as I c^n judge at present,”
Said Hayward, “O. A. C’s team looks
just a little stronger than ours. I had
counted on strengthening the Oregon
boys in the weight events, hurdles and
distance runs, but' the rain is against
tne. Corvallis has its big armory in
which to keep in form in spite of ad
verse weather conditions. All Oregon
bas is its little track shed and they
didn’t even have it u short time ago. The
hurdlers are making the best use they
can of it, but the sprinters find it of no
use ar the shed is pot long enough.
“I could put my men out on cross
country, but it is the wrong season and
would slow them up too much. Besides
this we have suffered more than any of
the others in the loss of last season’s
-men.
SDRORlflKTOPUY
BiSEBlLL SERIES
Women of University Form
League. First Game Sched
uled for May 5.
Women at the University are taking
baseball as a sport in much the same
(ray in which the men are. The athletic
Council elected Olga Soderstrom taseBSll
Manager to arrange a schedule for a
(oughnut or inter-house series.
The first game is to be played Friday,
Jlay 5, between the Delta Delta Deltas
ind the Kappa Alpha Thetas. On the
following Saturday morning and after
boon the second and third games will
take place.
As much interest has been shown in
pie comparatively new eport as in hock
|y or any other attempted by ths women,
ftvsry sorority with the exception ef the
hlpha Phis and Pi Beta Phis have enter
ed a team. The women majoring in phy
lieal training, the Oireg-tn dub, and Mary
hall will alam be in ths league.
UNIVERSITY PLAYERS ELECT
Thsspians Add to Membership* and
Chooae Head* for Coming Your.
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<►♦♦
♦ THE UNIVERSITY PLAYEilS ♦
♦ announce the election of ♦
+ Crest on Maddook ♦
+ Albert Holman ♦
♦ Eato Broatus ♦
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<►♦♦
The University Players met at the
home of Miss Echo June Zahl on Thurs
day evening and elected the following of
ficers for next year: President, Alexan
der Bowen; vice-president, Echo Zahl;
secretary, Martha Beer; treasurer, Mar
ion Tuttle.
Crtson Maddock, Albert Holms,n and
Este Brosius were elected to member
ship in the club. Plans for the initiation
of these neophytes are under way and the
initiation will be an event of thu near
future.
The University Players was organized
last fall by a group of students wh» were
interested in the production of nodern
plays on the campus. The organ zati<jn
is limited in membership to fourteen, the
qualifications for membership being; abil
ity and a genuine interest in dr lunatic
work.
“The Fortune Hunter,” a comedy by
Winchell Smith, which was given
Eugene theatre on March 31 and
1 under the direction of James
was the initial production of the < rgani
zation.
The officers for the past year
President, Mandell Weiss; vice-president,
Merlin Batley; secretary, Emma
ton; treasurer, Juanita Wilkins.
at the
April
Mott,
were:
Woot
TEN TIMES TEN?
f 8
JIM CELLARS.
Quiet reigned around the library
o’clock. Amaiement stood in evei
“Chet” Fee’s jaw hung as loose
flowing tie. “Hank” Howe grew
as his white trousers. Howard M
lough fumbled with the needle tho
it back with a regretful sigh. ThJ*
tery of the lost muffler from
Betsy was solved. But—who hac
fled Gilbert.
at 8
y eye.
as his
pale
cCoul
n put
mys
oose’s
muf
What humorist made anyone en;
stuff more than he did himself?
• * *
oy liis
The
’Tis
last semester’s o’er and
closed the college door,
the last that we have seen,
beauteous campus screen.
And the heaped bones of bull:
scattered on the floor.
they’ve
of the
lying
By the way, there is one animal
hasn’t missed a class or cut an as
'before or since the initiation of
system. It takes all the houn
give, too. Who is it?
In regard to the short poem
being carried on by Dean Colliii
would like to submit this under
of the following titles: “The profj;s
epitaph,” or, “Why A student
Here it is;
Full
Bull.
POLITY CLUB HEBE
that
i lembly
cut
they
the
Contest
we
either
sor’s
died.”
Society Is Branch of Organiza
tion Founded in England to
Discuss International Topics.
Forty-fire University strident!! and
members of the faculty met at the Beta
Theta Pi fraternity house last night to
organise a Branch of the International
Polity club. Lamar Toose was Elected
temporary chairman and Cloyd Dawson,
temporary secretary. A committee was
also appointed to draft a constitution to
be adopted at the next meeting on
Thursday, May 4.
The International Polity club is en or
ganisation which was founded in England
for the purpose of arousing the interest
of college students in the discussion of
international questions. It is baclked by
the Carnegie foundation and provides ex
cellent speakers who are sent to its
branches all over the country. Lamar
Toose flret became interested in il: when
he was with the Ford pesce party and as
other dubs were being organised on the
coast, he started the movement at the
Univeraity. Invitations wars sent out to
students who appeared interested Near
ly all responded and attended the meet
ing last night.
President P. L. Campbell and Pro
testors D. W. Morton, N. C. Grimes and
E. C. Robbins were also invited to be
come members on the same basis as the
students. Professor Robbins gave a
short talk last night telling of the work
of the dubs in the eastern codec* a with
which he has ben eoonectsd.
The committee which will draw up the
constitution is composed of Cloyd! Daw
son. Bothwell Aviaon, Nicholas Jaureguy
and Professor Robbins.
i
GOOPERITIVE STORE
TO BE HMIB
Will Have Stock of $1000 in
Shares of $1; Prof. McAus
lan Elected Manager.
The University cooperative store is to
be incorporated under the state law, with
a capital of $1000, which consists of
books now on hand. This was decided
by the Student Council at its meeting
Tuesday night. The capital stock is to
be in shares of $1.00. to be held in trujt
for the student body by the council as the
board of directors.
At the same time, Robert McAuslan,
of the school of commerce, was elected
general manager of the store.
Memberships will be sold at $1 each.
Members will participate in the profits
according to their purchases, while non
members will share at the rate of half
their purchases. This plan permits all
the students to benefit by the store,
while still offering some inducement to
membership.
Tie council endorsed the candidacy of
Edel Fraasch, a sophomore in the Uni
versity, for queen of the Portland Rose
festival, and urged that all possible stu
dent support be given her.
Another meeting of the council will be
held next Tuesday, at which the coun
cil’s contract with Mr. McAuslan will be
discussed.
College Sports Results
*.-*
Philadelphia, April 29.—Summaries:
throw final: Won by Nourse, Princeton,
distance 171 feet 11% inches; second,
Culp, Illinois; third, Creighteon, Penn
sylvania; fourth, Nash, Rutgers; fifth,
Gennert, Princeton.
120-yard hurdle. Heats on grass, first
heat: Won by Parker, Iowa; second,
Watt, Cornell; third, Coolidge, Harvard.
Time, 16 seconds.
Second heat: Won by Simpson, Mis
souri; second, Grubb, Cornell; third,
Crawford, Princeton. Time 15 3-5 sec
onds.
Third heat: Won by Ames, Illinois;
second, Starr, Cornell; third, Warren,
Pennsylvania. Time 16 seconds.
Heat for second men: Won by Starr;
second, Grubb; third, Watt. Time 18 4-5
seconds.
Shotput—Won by Mucks, Wisconsin.
Distance 48 feet, 1% inches; second,
Richards, Cornell; third* Cann, New
York University.
High jumps—Richards, Cornell, and
Oler, Yale, tied for first place at six feet
3 inches; Johnstone, Harvard, and Tre
weeke, Kansas, tied for third place at
5 feet 11 inches.
Two mile college relay championship
of America: Won by Yale (Rolfe. Coop
er, Porker, Overton). Second, Chicago
(Clark, Stout, Merrill, Diamond) third,
Michigan, :Murphy, Ufer, Donnellv, Car
roll) ; fourth, Princeton, fifth, Pennsyl
vania. Time by halves 1:59, 3:57, 5:57
1-5; 7.53. This equals the world’s record.
One-mill freshman collegs relay
championship of America: Won by Penn
sylvania; aecond, Princeton; third, Petfn
State; fourth, Columbia. Time 3:29 4-5.
One-mile preparatory echoola relay
championship of America: Won by St.
Albans, Washington; second, Mercers
burg; third, Exeter; fourth, Huntington,
Boston. Time, 8:27 2-5.
120-yard hurdle final: Won by Simp
son, Missouri; second, Cubb, Cornell;
third, Ames, Illinois. Starr, who finish
ed third, disqualified for knocking down
three hurdles. Time, 15 seconds, equal
ing world’s record.
One-mile school relay championship
of America won by Northeaat High,
Philadelphia; second, Newark, N. X,
Central; third, Eaat Orange, N. J. Time
3:88 4-5.
100-yard dash final: Won by H. Smith,
Michigan; second, C. Smith, Wisconsin;
third, Teschner, Harvard; fourth, Butler,
Dubuque. Time 10 2-5 seconds.
In the mile college championship of
America the teams ran in this order;
Harvard (Pennypacker, Biddle, Bingham,
Wilcox); Princeton (Wallace, Barrett,
Richardson, Moore); Pennsylvania
(Kaufman, Dorsey, Scndder, Meredith);
Wisconsin (Burke, Harvey, Williams,
Smith). Time by quarters: 51 seconds;
1:41 1-5; 2:81 1-5; 3:19.
Pole vault, Foss, Cornell and New
sletter, Pennsylvania, tied for first
place at 12 feet, six inches and Fogs won
the toss for first place; Rector, Dart
mouth; Curtis, Syracuse; Haydock,
Harvard; Runyan, Penn State and Sew
ell, Pennsylvania, tied for third place at
12 feet.
Broad jump, won by Worthington,
Dartmouth, distance 28 feet 1% inches;
second, Pogue, Illinois; third, Carter,
Illinois:; fourth, Butler Dubuque.
Four-mile college relay championship
of America; Won by Cornea (Taylor,
Hoffmire, Windnagle, Potter); second,
Wisconsin, (Merrill, Benish, Schardt,
Harvey); third, Pennsylvania, (Mitchell,
Colton, Dekorn, Humphreys). Time 17
minutes SI 1-5 seconds, equaling world’s
record. Time by miles: 4:30 3-5; 8:58
1-6; 13:24 2-5; 17:51 1-5.
Discus throw won by Mucks, Wiscon
sin, distance 145 feet 11^6 Inches,
breaking the collegiate record of 140
feet 2 3-8 inches, made by Garrels,
Michigan, in 1905; second, Husted, Illi
nois; ahird, White, Syracuse; fourtn,
Dorizals, Pennsylvania.
Municipal Band Concert at
Armory Draws Large Crowd
The municipal band concert last night
in the armory was a great success and
met With well-earned applause. Per
haps the best received band selection
was “The Wedding of the Rose," by
Jessel.'in which the drums and piccolo
were abed effectively. “Mighty Oregon,”
the march composed by Professor Albert
Perfect; the director, and “L’Africane,”
by Meyerbeer were also popular.
Mrs.
“Carmona” with “Dandelion” as an en
core,
ed her
Daise Beckett Middleton sang
Her rich contralto voice captivat
audience.
Following the concert was a dance,
which ias the night progressed, attracted
a large' crowd which thronged the floor
until after midnight.
Students of the University of Califor
nia talked over the long distance tele
phoone this week to students of Colum
bia university, in New York city.
The Idate rule does not apply to seniors
in the University of Oklahoma. Begin
ning wiith the opening of the second se
mester) they are allowed dates every
night if they choose.
DePauw operates a skating rink as a
student activity.
Ella Hall
' and
Robert Leonard
An exceptionally pretty
|, version of
"Cinderella’
worked into a modern story
of stage life
•A new Nestor comedy
Mixed Kids
!SAVOY
THEATRE
Monday and Tuesday
I ■■ si 1 ■
Bangs Livery Co.
Lively, sale and stage stables
Baggage transferred and cab
service day or night.
Phone 21
Corner 8th and Pearl Sts
w ■ - '■ ■' ■ "■» "■ m,
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
with which i« affiliated
RUSH MEDICAL COLLEGE
Offers' courses in the medical branches
leading to the degree of M. D.
The ( courses offered in the Summer
Quarter correspond in character and val
ue to those offered in other quarters.
Summer Quarter, 1916
1st Term June 19—July 26
2nd Term July 27—Sept 1
Offers three-year course leading, to de
gree of Doctor of Law (. D.).
Circular of information will be sent
upon application to
THE MEDICAL DEAN
THE UNIVERSITY OF
CHICAGO
Chicago, Illinois.
Paper Plates, Table Cloth, Nap
kins, Drinking Cups
Everything for the picnic, except the eats
at |'
Coe Stationery Co.
amr**n916
J^pptnfmmvr
Personal Appearance
is a big asset. Looking the part of prosperity is half the
battle; and the part that good clothes play in this needs no
discussion, i
Kuppenheimer Clothes
Are the sort that reflect credit on a man. To young fellows
the give the wanted up-and-doing get-there look. WM
$18 to $30
Clothes made to measure if you prefer them. Suits with
extra pair pants $21.50
R<J*BERT^BROTHERS
The Oregana
i The Student Shop
For Oregon Students
Try our candies
Our ice cream is Perfect
Elliott & Hosmer
i
The home of Heintz’s 57 Var
/ ,
ietjies, Schilling’s Teas, Cof
fee’s, Spices and Extracts
Preferred Stock Canned Goods
104 East 9th
Phone 246
DANCING DAILY
I
at the
RAINBOW GARDENS
Private matinee and evening parties can be
arranged by students at attractive prices.
You get the balcony and floor for your ex
clusive use.
THE CLUB
Is now—as it always has been—the place
where you can find him.
SMOKES - BILLIARDS
OBAK
Advertises
58 and 60 Ninth Ave. E.
COLLAR^ring
Style, in two heights
CLUETt. PEABODY trCO. INC.MdKffti
I
|Dun n’s
Bakery
F°r
j Good Pastenei