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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1926)
May Old Oregon
By F. H. Young
Article Names Oregon
Fred Steiwer Candidate
In Senatorial Race
The May issue of “Old Oregon”,
alumni monthly magazine edited by j
Jeannette Calkins, will feature a
story by F. H. Young, President of
the Alumni Association, naming the
many graduates and former students,
of the University who are running
for election in the May primaries.
Young says that there are more for
mer University students up for of
fice than ever before, and more par
ticularly for the state legislature.
Frederick W. Steiwer ’06, Pendle
ton, is running for the Eepublican
nomination for U. S. senator. Jay 11. !
Upton, Bend, who is running for Ee
publican nomination for state gov-!
ernor is a graduate from the law <
school in the class of 1902. For \
nomination for congressman from
the third district a law graduate of
’17 is running, Joseph K. Carson.
Four Seek School Jobs
Four former students desire nom
inations as superintendent of pub
lic instruction. On the Eepublican
ticket are: Eosa B. Parrott, Eose
burg, ’02; Mrs. Emma Bryant, For
est Grove, and C. A. Howard, Marsh
field. Mrs. Bryant and Mr. Howard
took advanced work in the Univer
sity. J. O. McLoughlin is running
on the Democratic ticket.
For judge of the Multnomah coun
ty circuit court, Martin W. Hawkins
’12 and Law school ’13, seeks the
Eepublican nomination. W. A. Ek
wall, Eepublican, ’12, and Judge
Ashby C. Dickson L. L. B. ’15, Dem
ocrat, seek nominations to judicial
positions in Portland. Judge D. E.
Parker, Condon, is a candidate to
succeed himself as Circuit judge of
Gilliam, Sherman and Wheeler
counties. He graduated from the
Law department in 1903.
State Senators Out
Many graduates and former stu
dents seek nominations for the state
senate: (Republican) Louis E. Bean
-ex ’85; George W. Bunn ’86; Dr.
A. B. Starbuck ’96; A. H. Burton
’12; K. K. Kubli ’93; Fred E. Kid
dle ’17; E. D. Jasper ’P6; (Demo
cratic) Edward F. Bailey ’13 and
O. D. Eby.
Candidates for nomination for the
house of representatives are (Repub
lican) John B. Geisy ’13; Mark A.
Paulson ’13; Lynn S. MeCready ’20;
E. O. Potter ’87; Dal M. King ’14;
Albert S. Roberts, ex ’87; Philip
Hammond ’12; Charles T. Sievers;
Earl C. Bronaugh ’17; Allan A. By
non; Wilber Henderson, L.L.B. ’ll;
J. B. Ofner, L. L. B. ’02; James W.
Mott,- ex ’09; A. M. Collier ’13; i
Glenn G. Dudley, ’18; (Democratic
ticket) Walter S. Fisher ’13.
(Continued from page one)
and should get most of the places.
Devine has made 9:32 in the two
mile. Gillette has made 4:25 in the'
mile. Clayton and Sisson have made
4:22'in the mile and Bell has made
9:48 in the two mile.
The day was ideal, with clouds
shielding the athletes from the sun. j
Friday & Saturday j
All Silk Chiffon! i
Full fashioned Regular
Friday and Sat. Special
J. Matt Johnson
30 East Ninth Street
Proc Flanagan, the outstanding
broad jumper on the team and of
the whole northwest contingent took
a few short sprints. He was unable
to jump due to the absence of jump
The Montana team has traveled
the longest distance of any of the
teams abord the train. Their trip
from Missoula, without a single
workout for 900 miles, has been ex
ceptionally long and tiresome.
“Doc” Stewart was smiling broadly
at the opportunity of giving his j
team the benefit of limbering up. j
Sweet could hardly wait to get his
street clothes off. The sprinters
Oregon has the largest team on
the train with fouteen men. O.A.C.
with Mike Butler, coach has nine
men entered. Washington State,
with “Doc” Bohler, coach, also has
nine men, and Montana with “Doc”
Stewart has four men entered in
the conference meet.
(Continued from page one)
its last meeting the board of regents
voted to make continuous the leave
of absence, which would have ex
pired July 1, 1926.
Dean Dyment appeared before a
meeting of the American Associa
tion of University Professors, which
met at the Anchorage Monday
night, May 10, and made an address
laying his case before the group.
A motion was placed before the
meeting asking for an investiga
tion by the national association.
Later the motion was withdrawn.
In his address according to a sto
ry in the Eugene Guard, yesterday,
Dean Dyment is said to have told
those in attendance in detail of the
chain of events involving his own
fortunes and to have blamed certain
members of the University faculty
as well as some members of thee
Board of Regents for what he con-'
sidered to have been an injustice
done him. According to the Guard
story, it was because Dean Dy
ment is alleged to have involved
personalities in the discussion that
his request was not brought to a
Senator Fred Fisk, Judge G. F.
Skipworth, and Judge J. W. Ham
ilton, all members of the Board of
Eegents, refused to make any state
ments in regard to the dismissal.
Dean Dyment occupied a promin
ent place on the staff of the Univer
sity up to the time he took his
leave of absence and left for Eu
rope. His first position with the j
University was as professor of
journalism. He was later elected
dean of the college of literature,
science, and the arts.
Mr. Dyment is living on Motor
Route A, where the family owns a
home and orchard.
Prof. E. E. DeCou
Salem Debate Judge
Edgar E. DeCou, head of the
mathematics department was a
judge in the debate held in Salem |
last week, between the high schools
of Salem, Oregon, and Salem, Mass- j
Professor DeCou reports that j
about 1800 persons attended the j
debate, and in his opinion it was:
One of Oregon’s
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