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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1919)
Guests of the U-AVava Club during 1
Junior Week-end were: Ted Magrath,
Morris Johnson, Albon Wortendich,
James Berger, M. Dunnigan, Omer La- j
rouche, Milburn Right, Gerald John- j
son, Pat McKiel, Raymond Doane, P.
Pollard, J. Day, Carl Ludiman, M.
Openheimer, R. Livermore, R. Buckley,
of Portland, Donald Ryan, Walter Soc- j
olofsky, of Salem, George Powell and ;
Reno Banks, of Corvallis, and “Ad”;
Dewey, of Lincoln high school.
Myrtle Ross, of Pendleton is at the :
Delta Delta Delta house for a two
weeks visit. !
Prances Frater, of Riddle, is expect- f
ed to arrive at the Delta Delta Delta !
house tomorrow to visit her sorority !
sisters for a few days.
Mrs. W. F. Stine was the guest of her
daughter Dorothy at the Alpha Phi
house for the week-end.
Mrs. VerneGaddis Jinnett, Kappa
Alpha Theta District President is the
house guest of Kappa Alpha Theta for
OREGON MAN AT KINGS
The University of Oregon becomes
more widely represented in the col- ;
leges of Europe all the time. The
latest addition to the list is James
A. Gallogly, ex- ’05, who is now on
detached service as a student of inter
national law at King’s college at the
University of London.
After leaving Oregon Gallogly went
to West Point and was graduated
from there in 1907. He served as a'
major in Honolulu for some time and j
soon after going to France was pro
moted to Lieutenant Colonel. He was
also appointed as judge advocate of
the first army corps.
He was with the third division of
regulars at Chateau Thierry as staff
officer to General Dickman.
ON CAMPUS SITE;
Continued from Page One)
perfection, she said, and altogether
they were fortunate in finding such a
man for the statue.
The Proctors were taken on a fishing
trip up the McKenzie river last week
end and they were delighted with the
lovely scenery. “We heard of the Mc
Kenzie for years in New York,” said
Mrs. Proctor, “and both of us were
anxious to take the trip.”
Mr. Proctor had never fished trout
in such a large river before and he en
joyed it immensely. The whole family
is fond of Oregon, having spent many
summers in Eastern Oregon and two
years at Pendleton.
Mrs. Proctor studied art in Chicago
and, according to her husband, she did
some very creditable work before she
was married. She preferred to give
her time to her family, however, and
so she gave up her art work. Mr.
Proctor considers her an invaluable aid
to his work, since her judgement and
criticism are so valuable. “I would
not think of calling a figure finished
until my wife had given me her im
pressions of it, ’ ’ he declared.
Their oldest daughter spent one year
at Smith college and is at the present
time a sophomore at Stanford and a
member of Gamma Phi Beta. The Proc
tor home is in Palo Alto, California,
where the rest of the children are going
Candidates for Offices *
President—Stan Anderson, Her- *
man Lind. *
Vice-President—Lindsay McAr- *
thur, Nick Carter. *
Secretary—Era Godfrey, Adah *
McMurphey, Marjorie Kay.
Senior Men on Council (3)—El- *
mo Madden, Chester Adams, *
Curtiss Peterson, Harry Jami- *
Senior Women on Council (2)— *
Margaret Mansfield, Dorothy *
Duniwav, Adelaide Lake, Eve- * ;
lvn Smith. *«
Junior Men on Council (2)— * ]
Johnny Houston, Alexander *
Brown, Eddie Durno, George *
Junior Woman on Council— * !
Grace Bugg, Ella Bowlings. *
Editor Emerald—Leith Abbott, *
Harry Smith. *
Editor Oregana—Stella Sullivan, *
Helen Manning. *
Manager Emerald—Lee Hulbert. *
Oregana Manager—Harris Ells- *
worth. * i
Executive committee (1)—Billy *
Beinhart, Wilbur Carl. * |
Sophomore man on council—Bay- *
mond Lawrence, Carl New- *
Athletic council (3)—Dow Wil- * !
son, Hank Foster. *
Five Games Set, Beginning With
Dorm vs. Figis, on Wed
* Dorm vs. Fiji—Wednesday, *
* May 14. *
* Faculty vs. Sigma Chi—Thurs- *
* day, May 15. *
* Sigma Nu vs. Oregon Club— *
* Saturday, May 17. *
* Phi Delts vs. Kappa Sig— *
* Tuesday, May 20‘. #
* Betas vs. A. T. O.—Wednes- *
* day, May 21. *
This is the new schedule for dough
nut baseball that has been drawn up by
the officials of the league. The league
has decided that any team not playing
its game on time will be dropped from
the league because there are only a few
more weeks to finish these games. The
only contest thus far played in the
league is the Delt-U Avava match. It
has been arranged that this game
The semi-finals will be arranged and
will start on Thursday, May 22. There
has been very little dope on the teams
so far this year, thus it is difficult to
say who will be in the semi-finals. The
Phi Delts grabbed off the cup last year
by defeating the Delt team, but their
chances are not so good this year as
Eddie Durno is ineligible through be
ing on the varsity. The Dorm team
will probably make a good showing,
with Jimmy Shay, McArthur and sev
eral other good ball players. The Delt
team looked fairly good on the dia
mond but their team was considerably
set" back when they lost Mort Brown,
their star pitcher.
Continued from Page One)
for the betterment of the University.
For Senior Men
Curtiss Peterson—I am for a greater
Oregon, with a live aggressive policy,
as senior man on the student council.
Elmo Madden—If elected I will en
deavor to maintain the honors and tra
ditions of the University. I will keep
anything of a political nature from
interfering with the just accomplish
ment of my office. I will promote the
democracy for which the University
has long been famous, and will do all
in my power to make for a better and
mightier Oregon while on the student
Harry Jamieson—I am for a better
Oregon during tne reconstruction per
iod, and will endeavor to do my part
if elected to the student council.
Chester Adams—The University is
experiencing an unprecedented growth,
the outlook for the future is exceeding
ly bright and the student council
should play an important part in this
new growth and development. If elect
ed I will endeavor to further the in
terests of the University and the stu
For Junior Men
Alexander Brown—If elected to the
Student Council, as Junior representa
tive, I shall endeavor to work for the
best interest of the University at large,
Johnny Houston—If elected I will
stand for a living, active enpression of
every interest of the associated stu
George Beggs—If elected I will
stand for efficient management with
no partiality shown.
Eddie Durno—If elected I will work
for a bigger and a mightier Oregon.
For Junior Wowen
Ella Rowlings—I stand for Oregon
and a square deal.
Grace Rugg—If elected I will stand
for progress. I love the Oregon tra
ditions but we are rather tied down
by them, and I will work to progress
and to uphold these traditions at the
same time. I stand for more democ
racy. We are democratic enough on the
campus but we are not broad enough
about it. I think it should be carried
over the state, and if elected I will
work toward this end.
For Athletic Council
Dow Wilson—I am for the advance
ment and betterment of all branches of
Henry Foster—I believe in putting
athletics to the best interests of the
Wilbur Carl—Executive committee:
[ will adopt the policy of fair and
square treatment to all organizations
and student body activities.
Sophomore on Council
Carl Newberry-—Sophomore man on
council—If elected I will try to fill
the position to the best of my ability.
Raymond Lawrence—I will endeavor
to bo a true representative of the stu
dents of the University at all times,
keeping uppermost the ideals and tra
ditions which have made Oregon what
she is. I will try to promote true de
mocracy and will combat all political
For Emerald Editor
Leith Abbott—If elected I propose
o make the Emerald the kind of a
paper which will cause every student
to look forward to publication day. I
would also aim to make the paper con
tain all the news of the University all
the time and would endeavor always to
see that the Emerald meets its first
great duty—to be the official organ of
the associated students, edited for and
by them. Always the paper would aim
towards the promotion of the Univer
sity in every way and would establish
as one of its motives, the making of a
Harry Smith—I am in favor of mak
ing the Emerald more than ever ex
cessive of the opinion of the student
body. The Emerald should be truly
representative of Oregon, and with the
coming growth of the University, it
should advance and grow accordingly.
Classified Business Directory
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
G. S. BEARDSLEY, M. D.,
410-415 Cockerline and Wetherbee Bldg.
Office Phone 9G lies. Phone 350
DRS. BARTLE and NEAL
Physicians and Surgeons
217 I. O. O. F. Bldg. Phone 3
F. W. COMINGS, M. D.
410-415 C. and W. Bldg.,
Office Thone 96 Res. Phone 744
DR. JOHN L. LYNCH
Ostopathic Physician and Surgeon
49 7th Avenue East Phone 168
Over Price Shoe Store Phone 888
MRS. RUTH McCALLUM CARTER
Room 1, First National Bank Building
Home of the Students
814 Willamette Street
DR. S. D. READ
I. O. O. F. Building
701 Willamette St. Phone 288
DR. ROBERT M. GRAVES
Returned from Army
Office over Varsity. Phone 65
DR. LLOYD L. BAk E R
; Instructors Diplomas, N.S.V.D., Chicago
S. and W. Bldg.
DR. W. E. MOXLEY
Oregon Theatre Bldg. Eugene, Oregon
THE MONARCH CAFETERIA
For those Sunday Chicken Dinners
Good Home Cooked Meals
THE CYCLE CLUB
1919 HENDERSON JUST ARRIVED
Liston & Robinson, Props.
Come and look them over
The himerald should contain all the
campus news when it is news; its
stories should be live and interesting;
its editorials should bo appealing and
pointed. I am in favor of a greater
For Editor of Oregana
L Helen Manning—Above all an Ore
gana off the press for Junior Week-end
and one that expresses in the best pos
sible way the spirit of Oregon and her
students, is my idea of the University
Stella Sullivan—If I am so fortunate
as to be elected, it will be my purpose
to give to Oregon students an Oregana
filled from cover to cover with Ore
gon spirit; an Oregana that, will live
up, in every way, to the last one, and
if possible a better one; an Oregana
that will be ready for the students at
Two Managers Talk
Harris Elsworth—manager of Ore
gana—It is my ambition to be manager
of an “Oregana” that will be bigger
and better than ever, and furthermore
be financially successful.
Lee Hulbert—manager of Emerald—
I am in favor of a stronger support by
Oregon students of the Eugene busi
ness men who advertise in the Emerald.
Wo should let them know that we ap
preciate their cooperation and that our
trade is of no little consequence and
worth advertising for. The circulation
for next year should be materially in
creased along with the gowtli of the
student body. I will work for the
interests of the associated students at
WINS MEET ALONE;
(Continued from Pago Two)
medals. The cups were awarded for
the teams winning the meet and for
high point man.
i During the afternoon Ralph Spearow,
| of the Multnomah Club, tried for the
world’s record in the pole vault.
I Spearow’s record for this event in in-!
I terseholastic circles still stands and was J
not endangered Saturday. Spearow es
tablished a new Pacific Coast mark I
two weeks ago and is now attempting j
to smash the world’s record. The
I highest that ho cleared the bar at Sat
urday was 13 feet, according to the
stands but by actual measurement not |
ipiite that high*
One mile—Peake, Jefferson, first;
McCalson, Jefferson, second; Knauf,
j Lebanon, third. Wright, Jefferson, was
disqualified. Time, 4:43.
440-yard run—King, Jefferson, first;
Kruger, Jefferson, second; Cook, Frank
lin, third; Stearns, Lebanon, fourth
Time 54 4-5 seconds.
100-yard dash—Tuck Redmond, first;
Coulter, Jefferson, second; Crawford,
Washington, third; Ilelmcke, Lincoln,
fourth. Time, 10 seconds.
Shotput—'Tuck, Redmond, first; Gil
lis, Franklin, second; Gassoway, Hood
River, third; Brown, Medford, fourth.
Distance 45 feet, 4 inches.
120-yard high hurdles—-Tuck, Red
mond, first; Reynolds, Franklin, sec
ond; McAiulie, Jefferson, third; Drink
er, Jefferson, fourth. Time, 16 3-5
High jump—Tuck, Redmond, first;
Gassoway, Hood River, second; Holmes,
North JHenrt, third; Doll, Washington,
fourth, Height, 5 feet 8 inches.
Pole vault—Holmes, North Bend,
first; Dolf, Washington, second; Vin
cent, Janies John, and Whistler, James
John, tied for third. Height, 10 feet 2
Discus—Tuck, Redmond, first; Gas
soway, Hood River, second; Gillis,
Franklin, third; Flavel, Jefferson,
fourth. Distance, 123 feet 10 inches.
220-yard dash—Tuck, Redmond, first;
Lucas, Medford, second; Helmcke, Lin
coln, third; Hockett, North Bend,
fourth. Time, 23 2-5 seconds.
880-yard run—Wright, Jefferson,
first; Peake, Franklin, second; Keat
ing, Washington, third; Biasing, Jef
ferson, fourth. Time, 2 minutes 6 1-5
220-yard low hurdles—Deggendorfer,
Jefferson, first; Larrimore, Lincoln,
second; Campbell, Medford, third; Rob
bins, fourth. Time 28 1-5 seconds.
Javelin—Tuck, Redmond, first; Gil
lis, Franklin, second; Meisinger, Leb
anon third; Helmcke, Lincoln, fourth.
Distance, 174 feet 8 inches. Record.
Broad jump—Wilkins, Washington,
first; Tuck, Redmond, second; Hockett,
North Bend, third; McCain, Corvallis,
fourth. Distance, 19 feet 4 inches.
Relay—Won by Jefforson high
school of Portland, Coulter, Anderson,
King and Driscoll.
The University Tailor
I Do Repairing and Remodeling
IN WADE’S CLOTHING STOVE
For Real Fuel
PHONE 28 881 OAK ST.
Thursday and Friday, May 15 and 16
GUILD HALL—U. of 0.
BOX OFFICE OPEN WEDNESDAY, MAY 14
All Scats Reserved—35c-50c
The Electric Store
Because they serve the Public with a Certain Satisfaction
PARTICULAR people admires one who has a good taste
Let us help you match your rooms and select your needful
The Electric Store
“Where Quality Counts”
Luckey s J ewelry Store
Diamond Dealers and Jewelers
Can Best Supply All Your Needs All the Time
The Lowest Prices
Our complete stock of Fraternity and Sorority
Jewelry enables us to give the
BEST satisfaction to U. of O. Students
Luckey’s Jewelry Store
“The Home of Oregon Seal Jewelry”