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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1927)
Meet of Year
On May 27-28
Conference Tilt to Be
At Seattle; Aggies
Dixon, O. A. C., Breaks
Record for Shot-put
Cinder stars of the northwest
take the final curtain next Friday
and Saturday, May 27 and 28, in
the University of Washington sta
dium, oval, where the northwest div
ision of the Pacific coa»t conference
track and field meet will be held.
Six universities and colleges of this
Section will \He for the Jflargealt
share of 159 points to be won in
the various events.
Should the Huskies annex a suf
ficient number of second and third
placings, to swell the point total,
dopesters feel certain that the Wash
ington traeksters will triumph.
Washington has already defeated
Idaho, Oregon and O. A. C. and as
Oregon was victorious over the
Cougars, the Staters are practically
out as winners. Montana will also
Dope Upset Here
While the various institutions in
the conference have one or two men,
or even more, strong in a few
events, Washington has the largest
collection of tape-breakers.
While dope based on advance
tips and past performances is more
reliable in track than any other
sport, optimistic dopesters who fa
vored Oregon to defeat O. A. C. last
Saturday, figuratively “took it on
By winning 11 first places Sn
fifteen events the Aggies shattered
the opinions stating that the meet
was a toss-up, and triumphed de
cisively with 79 1-3 points to Ore
gon 's 51 2-3.
conierence Record Broken
By tossing the shot 48 feet 5%
inches, Jim Dixon, O. A. C. giant
weight-man, broke the northwest
conference record for the shot-put.
Proc Flanagan, Webfoot captain,
was high point man for the losers,
with 11 markers to his credit. He
took first in the broad jump, and
second in the 100 and 220 dashes.
Oregon won but four first places,
Extra taking first in both the 100
and 220, Flanagan in the broad
jump, and McCulloch in the high
O. A. C. Takes 11 Firsts
Mile run—Clayton, O. A. C., first;
Kuifton, O. A. C., second; Jensen,
Oregon, third. Time, 4:28 2-5.
Shot put—Dixon, O. A. C., first;
Wetzel, Oregon, second; Luce, O. A.
C., third. Distance, 48 feet 5%
inches. New northwest record.
100-yard dash-—Extra, Oregon,
first; Flanagan, Oregon, second;
Fleetwood, O. A. C., third. Time, 10
High hurdles—1Twitchell, O. A.
C., first; Crawford, Oregon, second;
Fellren, O. A. C., third. Time, 15.8.
Discus—Dixon, O. A. C., first;
Whitlock, O, A. C., second; Stager,
Oregon, third. Distance, 141 foot
•i Two-mile run—Bell, 0. A. 0., first;
Hill, Oregon, second; Niedoruieyer,
Oregon, third. Time, 9:48.8.
High jump—McCulloch, Oregon,
first; Wilcox and Hansen, O. A. C.,
tied for second. Height, (i feet.
440-yard dash—Joos, O. A. C.,
first; Sisson, O. A. C. and Standard,
Oregon, tied for second. Time, 50.4.
Hole vault—Smith, O. A. C., first;
Messing, O. A. 0., Braneher and
itichmond, Oregon, tied for seconjl.
Height, 11 feet, 0 inches.
Half-mile—Clayton, O. A. C.,
first; Martin, O. A. second;
Black, O. A. C., third. Time, 1:58.6.
Broad jump—Flanagan, Oregon,
first; Striff, O. A. C., second; Ord,
Oregon, third. Distance, 25 feet
220-vard dash- Extra, Oregon,
first; Flanagan, Oregon, second;
Sisson, O. A. C., third. Time, 22,3.
Javelin—Whitlock, O. A. 0., first;
Wetzel, Oregon, second; Burnell,
Oregon third. Distance, 185 feet Vi
Low hurdles—Twitchell, O. A. C.,
first; McCutcheon, Oregon, second;
McGee, Oregon, third. Time, :25.2.
ltelay—Won by O. A. (’. (Peter
son, Earnhart, Joos, Session). Time,
llermian Club Installs
Officers at Luncheon
New® officers of llermian, wom
en’s physical education honorary,
were installed last week. They are:
president, Evelyn Anderson; vice
president, Marjorie Horton; treas
urer, Ruth Scott; secretary, Genera
Zimmer; reporter, Lela Horton; edi
tor, Vida Huehler.
The retiring officers are: presi
dent, Mae Mordoflf; vice-president,
Lillian Vulgamore; treasurer, Mar
jorie Horton; secretary, Margaret
Pepoon; reporter, Ellean Eargher;
editor, Vesta Scholl.
To Go to ’2It Olympics
BERKELEY, May ,19—Captain
Glgnn Berry, of the University of
California gymnastic team, is prac
tically assured of a place on the
United States Olympic team next
year when the 1928 Olympiad is
held in Rotterdam, according to ad
vice reaching here after his suc
cessful performance in the national
gymnastic tournament in New York,
Berry, who has won for himself
the nickname of “the one-man gym
team,” placed fourth in the national
meet. Practically every one of the
scores of entrants held a champion
ship of some kind, and critics char
acterized it as “the hardest in
years,” yet Berry beat veterans who
have competed in the national, con
test many times. The Bear captain
is a senior in mechanics, registered
from Los Angeles. He will compete
in the state intercollegiate meet,
May 27, at the University of South
ern California, on his return.
Team in Semi-finals
After Two to One Win
The handball team of Chiles and
Clark reached the last lap of the
tournament yesterday afternoon, by
winning two out of three games
from the Gower-Marjh combination.
Marsh got out of bed to play a real
ly fine game, but he couldn’t stand
the fast pace, and the pair lost
21-19, 17-21, 19-21.
Since a team must lose twice to
be eliminated, Chiles and Clark
will play the winner of the losers
bracket, which has not been finished
It was a star game, according to
Ford Knutson, court attendant.
Clark made some sensational kills
that almost ripped out the bottom
boards, he said. The three games
were featured by splendid rallies
and fast balls.
Accountants to Make
Portland Trip Friday
Members of Beta Alpha Psi, na
tional professional accounting fra
ternity, will go to Portland Friday
night where they will be the guests
at an annual banquet given in their
honor by the Oregon State Society
of Certified Public Accountants.
(Continued from jtagc one)
free hits to be bunched for runs,
He struck out 8 of the Lemon-yel
low hitters and secured a good single
blow. Oregon’s choice for mound
duty-today falls upon the shoulders
of Freddy West, right hander,
(loach Coleman has Lefty Hodgen,
Savory and Ford to choose from.
Oregon Aggies B R II O A E
Bouton 3d . 4 0 0 0 1 2
Hafenfeld, 2d . 4 0 0
Belleville, rf . 3 0 1
4 4 1
0 0 0
Schulmerich, cf .. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Quayle, ss .
Ward, If .
Cloves, lb ....
Winters, p ....
Savory, x .
Aase, xx .
8 0 0
3 0 0 0 0 0
0 1 1 3 C
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 C
. 32 2 5 24 11 3
x Batted for Cloyes in 0th
xx Batted for Winters in 0th
Oregon B R H O A E
Ridings, 2d ...
Gould, rf . 4
.tones, 3d .
Kiininki, ss .
Johnson lb .
Woodie, e .
Baker, p .
Dutton, cf .
3 0 0
4 0 0
4 1 2
. 3 1 3
2 0 0
34 5 12
4 0 0
0 0 0
2 0 0
3 (> 1
7 0 0
5 1 1
3 0 0
7 9 4
. 11 1 110—5
\\ mmng pitcher, Bakov; losing
pitcher, Winters; runs responsible
tor: Baker 1, Winters 5; struck out:
Baker 1, Winters 8; bases on balls:
Baker 4, Winters 2; stolen bases:
.tones 2, Bouton, Hafenfeld, Button;
base hit, Ward; home run, Gould,
Baker; £ base hit: Ward, Hidings,
.Tones; sacrifice. Baker; double
play: Kiminki to Johnson, l^uayle
to llafenfeld to Coyles.
Title Taken by
Neer Stars for Webfooters,
Card, 6-4, 11-9
The coast conference tennis cham
pionship went to Stanford univer
sity, following the two-day round
robin tournament held on the cam
pus last Friday and Saturday. By
defeating the University of Oregon
netsters, Washington took the title
of the northwest division of the
Stanford defeated Oregon 5 to 1
in the first of four matches played
Saturday. Washington overwhelmed
O. A. C. 7-0, the Webfooters defeat
ing the Aggies by a like score. Stan
ford took the Huskies’ measure 5
Henry Neer, Webfoot racket
pvielder, was the star performer in
Saturday’s contests. He downed
McElvenny, Stanford, 6-4, 11-9, after
losing the first set. McElvenny with
Herrington, Cardinal teammate, beat
Okerberg and Neer, in the doubles
play, 6-4, 6-4.
Singles—'Neer, Oregon, defeated
Atkinson, O. A. C., 6-1, 6-1; Cross,
Oregon, defeated McGrew, O. A. C.,
6-3, 6-0; Edge, Oregon, defeated
Speerow, O. A. C., 6-3, 6-2; Hart
man, Oregon, defeated Blaine, O.
A. C., 6-1, 7-5; Cohn, Oregon, de
feated Ellis, O. A. C., 6-4, 4-6, 6-4.
Doubles—Neer and Cross, Oregon,
defeated Atkinson and Speerow, O.
A. C., 6-2, 4-6, 6-3; Hartman and
Edge, Oregon, defeated Blaine and
Ellis, O. A, C., 7-5, 6-1.
Singles—Dranga, Washington, de
feated Ogden, Stanford, 9-7, 3-6,
6-4; McElvenny, Stanford, defeated
Clark, Washington, 6-1, 7-5; Her
rington, Stanford, defeated Plum
mer, Washington, 6-2, 6-2; Wheat
ley, Stanford, defeated Schwartz,
Washington, 6-2, 6-2.
Doubles—McElvenny and Her
rington, Stanford, defeated Dranga
and Clark, Washington, G-0, 4-6,
6-2; Ogden and Wheatley, Stanford,
defeated Plummer and Schwartz,
Washington, 6-1, 6-2.
Singles—Ogden, Stanford, defeat
ed Okerberg, Oregon, 6-4, 8-6; Neer,
Oregon, defeated McElvenny, Stan
ford, 0-6, 6-4, 11-9; Herrington,
Stanford, defeated Hartman, Ore
gon, 6-4, 6-4; Wheatley, Stanford,
defeated Edge, Oregon, 8-6, 6-2.
Doubles—McElvenny and Her
rington, Stanford, defeated Neer
and Okerberg, Oregon, 6-4, 6-4; Og
den and Wheatley, Stanford, defeat
ed Hartman and Edge, Oregon, 6-2,
singles — Plummer, Washington,
defeated Spearow, O. A. C., 6-0, 6-3;
Brown, Washington, defeated Mc
Graw, O. A. C., 6-1, 6-2; llranga,
Washington, defeated Atkinson, O.
A. C., 6-2, 6-3; Schwartz, Washing
ton, defeated Ellis, O. A. (’., 8-6,
6-2; Clark, Washington, defeated;
Blaine, O. A. C., 0-1, 6-0.
Doubles—Clark and Schwartz,
Washington, defeated Blaine and
Klahn, O. A. C., 6-3, 6-0; Plummer
and Brown, Washington, defeated
Speerow ami Atkinson, O. A. (’., 6-3,
Medical Students Get
Records, Is Warning
Students who plan to enter a med
ical school or some other institution
of higher learning next year should
make their applications for tran
scripts of their records immediately,
said Miss Gertrude Stephenson, chief
clerk in the registrar’s office.
Most of the medical schools can
take care of but a limited number
of new students each year, she said,
so it is to the students’ advantage
to submit their qualifications as
early as possible. It will be better
for the students and for the regis
trar’s office if this can be taken
care of before examination week.
Latin Honorary Slates
Initiations for Tonight
Pi Sigma, honorary Latin fra
ternity. will initiate five new mem
—send something that will show that you are glad.
-Vi appropriate card or motto, or one of our new kind
of memory books will do it. It’s sure to be right if it
comes from tiie—
S64 Willamette St.
bers, Julia Brauninger, Nellie Wes- j
tra, Katherine Calouri, Rena Alex- j
ander, and Winifred Weter, Tuesday |
night in Alumni hall.
The initiation will be followed
by a banquet at the College Side
Inn at which Francis Powers, pres
ident of Pi Sigma, will speak on
the subject, “Antares,” and Pro- j
fessor Frederic S. Dunn, head of j
the Latin department, will speak
on “The Classics Resurgent.” This
meeting will mark the close of Pi '
Sigma’s first year at the University !
Co-eds, Public Invited
To Water Polo Games
Tonight and Thursday
Acquatic stars will disport them
selves tonight for the delight of all
outsiders, who are invited to occupy
i the bleachers in the men’s tank.
“Every night is ladies night.’’
The Beta finmen will put up a
last stands for their high league
standing when they meet the Sig-ma
Nu team. Betas were first with no
games lost until they dropped a bat
tle to Phi Sigma Kappa, 2-0, last
Three marine engagements have
been scheduled for Thursday, be
sides the big frosh-varsity fight.
The last of the seven games series
turned out a tie, when the frosh
held the upperclassmen to a zero
score. The series now stands frosh
1, varsity 2, tie 1.
Two make-up games are due to
night, those between Kappa Sigs
and Delts; and Friendly hall vs.
Chi Psi. Junior week-end and class
picnics kept last week’s schedule
from being completed, so it will be
made up as soon as possible by mu
To Meet for Annual
Election of Officers
The Sports Writers’ Association,
an organization composed of profes
sional newspaper writers on the
campus, will meet this noon at the
College Side Inn to elect officers
for the ensuing year.
The association is composed of
the following members: Sam Wilder
man, president; Paul Sletton, the
Telegram, secretary;' Dick Godfrey,
the Journal and Seattle Times,
treasurer; Arden X. Pangborn, Ore
gonian; and Sol Abramson, editor,
The honorary members of the as
sociation are: Bill Gregory, sport
ting editor of the Oregonian;
George Bertz, sports editor of the
Journal; Lou Kennedy, sports edi- I
tor of the Telegram; Billy Stepp,
sports editor of the Portland News;
Cliff Harrison, sports editor, and
George Varnell, football writer for
the Seattle Times; and George
Scherk, sports editor of the Seattle
Hermian, physical education hon
orary for women, announces the
pledging of Evangeline Dascomb,
Mae Moore, Marjorie Landru, and
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