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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1920)
WOMEN COMPETE IN
INDOOR TRACK MEET
Sophomores Win Meet With
Frosh Second, 500
The annual gymnasium demonstra
tion of the women’s department ol
physical education at the University
of Oregon was held Thursday even
ing in the men’s gym- The main
feature of the evening was the inter
class indoor track meet which was
won by the sophomore class who will
have their numerals engraved on the
silver cup offered by Bill Hayward,
men’s athletic trainer. Other events
were marching, floor work, dancing,
and games by the various classas.
About 500 women, the entire num
ber registered in the department, ap
peared in the grand march, the first
number on the program- The ad
vanced dancing class presented two
numbers, Magyar, a Russian peasant
dance, and Dutch Kiddies, a couple
dance, which attracted a great deal
of attention. The Sailor’s Hornpipe,
the last dance given by the class in
folk dancing, was roundly applauded
by the audience and was repeated.
The work of the sophomores, and
junior and senior majors in military
tactics and floor work was exceptional
in its snappiness and coordination.
The competitive work was judged
by Miss Edna Cocks, head of the
physical training department for wo
men at the Oregon Agricultural
College, Miss Blanche MacClatchie,
instructor in physical training at
Oregon Agricultural College, Miss
Gladys Conklin, health supervisor
of the public schools of Eugene, and
Miss Harriet Thompson, instructor
in physical training at the Univer
sity of Oregon. The apparatus work
was judged on form while the floor
work was judged on form and ac
The interclass track meet the
sophomore class came first with the
freshmen second, juniors third and
the seniors fourth. The six girls
who w6n the highest number of
points will receive “T’s’’ awarded by
the Women’s Athletic association.
They are Lelah Stone, a sophomore,
1)7 points; Caroline Cannon, a soph
omore, 78.7; Ruth Susinan, a senior,
74; Frances Habersham, a sopho
more, 71; Lucy VanderSterre, a
freshman, 69; Dorothy McKee, a
The four freshman sections com
peted in marching and floor work
and games. In the marching classes
A, B, C, received 17 points each out
of a possible 20, class D received
12 marks. Out of 40 possible points
to be gained by floor work class A
made 36, class B, 31.5, class C, 28,
class D, 29. Class D made 10 points
by winning the Bean Bag Pass and
Wand Relay, class A, Arch Ball, 5
Canvases Done by Local Art Instruc
tor Shown on Pacific Coast
and in Maine
A number of paintings done by Pro
fessor A. H. Schroff, of the Univer
sity school of architecture, are being
sent to various art exhibits in Port
land, Seattle, San Francisco and
The exhibition at Portland will
last from April 2 until April 29 and
will include four large water color
creations done by Professor Schroff.
l our of his works of art were on
exhibit at the fifth annual exhibition
of the works of artists of the Pa
cific northwest, given under the aus
pices of the Seattle Fine Arts so
ciety from February 1 to March 15.
Four large canvases go to the San
Francisco art association for exhib
ition in that city. One painting, a
typical Oregon spring, as the painter
describes it, will be forwarded to the
L. D. M. Swett museum at Portland,
Maine, for an exhibit. Professor
Schroff was formerly director of this
museum and school.
Whitman Short of Names
A now fraternity, entitled "The
ICutertuining and Enjoyable Frater
nity of Lions and Mice,” has
been formed at Whitman college for:
the purpose of solving the "date" i
problem among the students.
Oklahoma K. O. T. C. tests $5000
According to the Oklahoma Daily,
it takes $5000 a month to operate
the R. O. T. C. About $1500 is paid
by the government.
Many Students Remain For Spring Vacation
jt jr K* nr jr ' jr *r if j*
Time To Pass Quickly With Hikes and Dances
With from one to forty left overs
signed up in every house on the
campus to stay over this spring va
cation and plans under way already
; for a number of informal dances
and hiking parties the all too short
ten holidays bid fair to pass quickly.
Those remaining over after exam
Delta Delta Delta: Patricia Ball,
Patty French, Marjorie Edsall, Jo
sephine Osterhaut, Gladys Nosier,
Ruth Griffin, Muriel Bater, Mildred
Whitney, Stella Kingsley, Nell Ten
Delta Gamma: Vivian Chandler,1
Katherine Baker, Gladys Emison, Mil
dred Aumiller, Mildred Huntley, Al
faretta Sage, Elizabeth McHaley.
S. A. E.: Chandler Harper, New
ton Bader; Jay Butler, Selman Gas
saway, Clive Humphrey, Don B. Mc
! Daniel, Warren Kays, Willis Kays,
i William Purdy, Spencer Collins,
| Frank Carter.
Owl Club: Lindsay McArthur,
Ronson McArthur, Cecil Bell, Roy
Davidson, Walter Taylor, Harry El
lis, Lyman Meador, Don Davis, Al
| exander Brown, James Say.
Kappa Sigma: David Baird, How
ard Staub, Robert Earl, A1 Krohn,
Bart Loughlin, Elston Ireland, Tom
Wyatt, George Boreman, John Hunt,
Archie Shields, Floyd Shields, Dick
Sundeleaf, Louis Dunsmore, Roland
; Andre, Francis Beller, Art Kuhn
Beta Theta Pi: Martin Howard,
Arthur Vandervert, Nish Chapman,
Henry Foster, Don Feenaughty,
Ralph Dresser, George Cusi<jk.
Sigma Nu: Vern Dudley, Arthur
Tuck, Steven Barager, Silas Starr,
Hubert Rambo, Sidney Hayslip, Carl
Newbury, Jack Newhall, George
Gocknour, Sprague Carter.
Sigma Delta Phi: Dorothea Boyn
i ton, Besse Shell, Charlotte Clark,
Eunice Eggleson, Virginia Leonard,
Leola Green. I
Pi Beta Phi: Velma Ross, Audrey
Roberts, Mary Packwood, Mildred
' Smith, Elsie Lawrence, Helen Clarke,
I Myler Calkins, Helen Madden, Eve
[ lyn Smith. Marjorie Delzell, Martha
Phi Gamma Delta: Carl Knudson,
John Tuerk, Dow Wilson, Francis
Jacobberger, Herman Lind, Aubrey
Furry, James King, Lyle Bain, Joe
Hedges, Harry Hollister, John Hus-i
ton, Roscoe Hemenway, Arthur Rit
ter, Vincent Jacobberger, Sam Leh
man, Hubert Jacobberger.
Alpha Tau Omega: Richard Nel
'son, William Blackaby, Chester Ad
ams, James Whittaker, Lynde Smith,
Sydney Burleigh, Ernest’ Nail, Ralph
Couch, Stanley Shell, George Riggs,
Asa Eggleson, Ernest Crockatt.
Phi Delta Theta: Russell Meyers,
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Mary Irv
ing, Jeanette Moss.
S-Maralda: Harold Lee, Fred
Mickelson, Harold Mickelson.
Sigma Chi: Bill Rienhart, Spike Les
lie, Walter Kennel, Austin Hazard,
Floyd Maxwell. Johil Palmer, Cres
Maddock, Bill Coleman.
Delta Tau Delta: Horace Foulkes,
Bob Case, Ray Kinney, Rollin Wood
ruff, Carlton Weigel, Ross McKenna,
Frank Clarke, Art Base, Raymond
Lawrence, Prince Callison, Bill Gar
retson, Guy Sacre and Claire Hold
Alpha Delta: Elaine Cooper, Joy
Judkins, Beulah Clark, Marguerite
Kappa Alpha Theta: Theodora
Stoppenbach, Anne Shea, Marion
Lawrence, Dorothy Manville, Lyle j
Bryson, Helen Manning.
Hendricks Hall: Wanda Daggett,1
Ulda Basler, Irene Danna, Helen
Brown, Margaret Jackson, Ruby Mc
Whirter, Mary Mobley, Johanna;
Johnson, Jennie Maguire, Lila Chin-|
gren, Lucille Redmond, Marion Bow-;
man, Marion Tuttle, Crecent Lorenz,'
Leona Wilson, Eleanor Goodnough,’
Vera Wood, Clara Wheelhouse, Anna'
Hill, Mildred Hill, Lillie Toley, Mil-1
dred Joyner, Natrude Larson, Gene'
Hyde, Dorothy .Cash, Marjorie Hol
a(jay, Henrietta Detering, June Ber
gard, Ruth Susman, Victoria Case,
Edna Sparling, Ruby Carlson, Janet;
Johnson, Martha Westwood, Blanche
Anderson, Gertrude Tolle.
Bachelordon: Sherman Rees, Oliver
Hargraves, Berrian Dunn, Dan
Woods, Lester Wellington. I
FROSH GIRLS ill IN POOL
1923 WILL BE ENGRAVED ON
Sophomore* Second, Seniors Third
and Juniors Last in Meet Held
As a result of the interclass wo
men’s swim held in the pool of the
men’s gym the numerals 1923 will be
engraved on the Cummings swimming
cup offered last year by Miss Mabel
Cummings, head of the department
of physical education. The freshmen
won with 47 points to the 34 earned
by their closest opponents, the soph
omores. Seniors took 11 points and
the juniors 3.
Frances Moore, freshman, was in
dividual high point winner of the
meet, having 22 points to her credit
Helen Nelson, sophomore, came next
with 13 points and Valiere Coffey,
freshman, third with 10 points.
The races were all very close, the
winner in each case just nosing out
the seconds by a few inches.
The freshmen entries were Marion
Nicolai, Edith Kubli, Wenona Dyer,
Frances Moore, and Valiere Coffey.
The sophomore team was Helen
Nelson, Helen Nicolai, Dorothy Reed,
Caroline Cannon, and Margaret Rus
sell. The juniors were represented
by Naomi Robbins and Maud Larg
ent, and the seniors by Jeannette
Moss, Ruth Susman, and Dorothy
The events and the results of the
first three .places were as follows:
Free style, one length—"Moore, H.
Free style, two lengths—Moore,
Breast stroke race -Cannon, Dyer,
Back stroke race—Nelson, Coffey,
Plunge for distance- Moore, Moss,
Russell. Distance, 47 feet 3 inches.
Dives—Coffey, Nelson, H. Nicolai
Strokes for form, breast, back, side,
crawl— Moore. Moss, Nelson.
Relay won by the freshman team—
Francis Moore, Wenona Dyer, Valiere
Coffey, and M. Nicolai.
Women’s Forensic Council has •
suspended its weekly meetings •
and for the rest of the school •
year will meet only at the call •
of the president. •
EXTENSION WORKER HERE!
Mr*. Herbert Armtrong Interested in
Courses for Rural People I
Mrs. Herbert Armstrong, of North j
Bend and Marshfield, was a recent ]
campus visitor being here in the inter-1
ests of furthering the work of the ex
tension division “I take the rural res
ident’s viewpoint,” said Mrs. Arms
trong, “and I am interested in plans
OH, YES !!
13th and Kincaid
FOR REAL FUEL
Phone 28. 8S4 Oak St
WHEN YOU WANT THE BEST
GO TO THE
/ 34 Willamette St.
.. • ...
for bringing the University into the
midst of the people in every way j
The extension division makes this j
possible, she said, and it is necessary >
to have University courses for those ;
people who cannot afford to attend j
the school itself.
Mrs. Armstrong is especially in- j
terested in plans for an extension;
course in dramatics for the North
Bend and Marshfield country for next
year, and she was here to see the ex
tension division about plans for it.
She had just come from Portland
where she has seen A. F. Reddie,
professor of public speaking. She
was a guest at Hendricks hall during
her stay here.
Emerald want ads. bring results.
Patronize Emerald advertisers.
13-ROOM HOUSE, 2 BATHS, CLOSE TO UNIVERSITY
CLUB CIGAR STORE
Favorite Resort of U. of O. Students
When it comes to standing behind the
students of the University of Oregon,
we are always there.
We are supporting the Millage Bill and
wish it all the success possible.
The Table Supply Co.
We wish to thank the students
for the way they patronized
us during the year.
\YTE SINCERELY HOPE that when
* * you come back next term that you
will not forget us. We will be equipped
better than ever for handling your needs,
especially in preparing those picnic lunches
for which we have made ourselves famous.
NEXT TERM IS THE TERM FOR
PICNICS AND GENERAL GOOD
TIMES OUT OF DOORS.
L. D. PIERCE, Prop.