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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1913)
KELL LEADER MLS
10 OREGON ROOTERS
Blackman Would Organize Excursion
to Basketball Lames With O. A.
C. Next Week.
A good crowd of rooters have as
sembled at the last two games with
W. S. C. to encourage the team by
concerted rooting, but there were still
many vacant seats in the bleachers,
and there were lots of fellows sitting
in reserved seats with university girls,
who would otherwise have filled those
seats. There were also many men,
who were not at the game at all.
The influence of organized rooting
on the Oregon players is good. The
men on the team themselves say that
when they feel that the students are
behind them and are actually support
ing them, they are capable of putting
up a far better game than otherwise.
There are only two more confer
ence games for the Varsity to play on
the home floor, and those two are with
O. A. C.
We would like to see every man in
the Varsity out to root for the team
also. Let the students bring girls to
the game, if they wish to, and see that
they get good seats, but before the
whistIe*blows, it would show a much
better spirit among the men present,
if they would feel safe to leave their
girls for the brief space of one hour,
assemble in the bleachers, and then
root with all their might for old Ore
Now about the Corvallis games. The
students of the Agricultural College
are chartering u special train to be
loaded with 150 rooters to send here
for the Eugene contests. Why cannot
Oregon do likewise and ship a bunch
of strong-lunged fans to Corvallis for
either the Friday or the Saturday
evening game? If a large enough
number will turn out for this, it will
mean a total expense of not more
than $3.00, and the average Oregon
student surely should be able to stand
TALKS TO STUDENTS
(Continued from First Page.)
Universities for many years, yester
day was (he first time she was ever
inside of a Journalism elass room and
the first time she ever talked to a
class of this department. She is vis
iting; Eugene in the interests of
“Made in Oregon” products, repre
senting1 the Portland Manufacturers
Association. She attended the
“Made in Oregon” banquet at the
Eugene Commercial Club last night.
THESIS MAt LIVE TO
REEFSIEAK NEW ROLE
(Continued from flrat page.)
The main difficulty encountered so
far by .Mart/.loll', is to find some
method to determine the distinct, aid
that, is rendered in each department of
the food assimilation. So far the
work has progressed slowly, owing to
the necessity of advancing each step
independent of any text book aid.
So far as it, is known at the Univer
sity, nothing is published or written
on the matter. Research has failed to
disclose any data or findings upon the
value of tissue extracts in question,
thus making the thesis work by
Mart/lotT important, if results are ob
tained that are of any consequence.
KITAXIWS DISCUSS WILSON
\ND IIIS IN UCUR VHON
President Wilson, president since
noon today, and his inauguration,
were the subjects discussed by the
Eutarian society at their regular
meeting this evening in the Library
Wilson’s life will be discussed by
Helen Holbrook/ who describes the
President’s course in college and his
University and law training. Ger
trude Buell will treat the policy of the
new president, his cabinet and his po
The inaugurartion itself will be the
theme of I.ucile Davis’ talk, which in
cluded a history of inaugural plans,
ami incidents in the history of in
stalling our presidents.
C. II. MEET ENTRIES TO
REGISTER IN E R. II.
No Others Will be Allowed to Com
pete—Splendid Trophies Offered
Hereafter, the participants in the
annual Columbia University track
meet held in Portland must be regis
ter ed in the Amateur Athletic Union.
In the past this meet has not received
the official sanction of the A. A. U.,
but this year it will be recognized and
held in strict conformity with the
rules of that organization.
Oregon has won this meet the last
five consecutive years and will again
be represented this year on April 12,
with a formidable team, but will have
A gold medal will be given to the
winner of first place in each open
event, and a silver medal to the one
winning second place in the same
event. A banner will be given to the
team winning the greatest number of
points in the open events, and a
trophy cup will be the prize of the
open relay. In the relay races each
consecutive runner will receive his re
lay from the scratch and will not be
allowed a flying start.
Entries must be in by April 5, with
each man’s number. Any number of
men may be entered, but the actual
number of competitors will be limited
to three men from each team in each
event. Points may be scored in the
events as follows: Five for first
place, three for second, and one for
The list of events is as follows:
16-pound shot put (open).
440-yard run (open).
50-yard dash, trials (open).
Pole vault (open).
50-yard dash, semi-finals (open).
50-yard dash, finals (open).
220-yard dash, trials (open).
50-yard high hurdles, trials (open).
220-yard dash, semi-finals (open).
Running high jump (open).
220-yard dash, final (open).
80-yard run (open).
Running broad jump (open).
50-yard high hurdles, semi-finals
One mile run (open).
50-yard high hurdles, final (open).
Half-mile relay (.open).
(Continued from First Page.)
As to tlu> line-up tomorrow night,
Hayward will say nothing except in
regard to Fenton. It is known that
Cooper will guard Walker, and that
the playing of May, the giant football
tackle, will necessitate a bigger for
ward than either Boyion or Brooks.
This means either Vosper or Rice at
forward, probably the latter, whom
Hayward likes on account of his ac
curate basket shooting. Captain Sims
will have the task of guarding Dewey,
the other star forward for the visit
ors, who was the sensation in the re
cent University of Washington games
Should Fenton be incapacitated in
either game, Stevenson will take his
place. Hayward is satisfied with the
big fellow's work in the W. S’. C.
games, and although he was a trifle
scared in his first Varsity experience,
he had it over everyone in the jump
' ing game. Fenton has been coaching
him every night, to have him in read
iness as his understudy.
Just who will be the third party on
the floor, is a puzzle to almost every
one. the choice seems to have lit
upon I.. Strong, of the Seattle Y. M.
C, A. for referee. The rivalry be
tween the two colleges is shown by
the fact that the referee problem has
been up in the air for a week, each
team being unwilling to accept any
one who might prove unsatisfactory.
The O. A. C. line-up will probably
be Wing and Dewey, forwards. Dar
ling, center, and Cooper and May.
Student Hod> Dance.
(Continued from first page !
Oregon must win, but it is only by
your help that it can be accomplished.
Accommodations may be secured for
all who will go.
Among those who are pledged to go
are six members of the Tri-lVlta sor
JINX NEVER BOTHERED
HIM, SAYS AMUNDSEN
, Explorer, Who Lectures Here April 1,
Has No Superstition or Fear to
Superstition has no place in the life
of Captain Roald Amundsen, the dis
coverer of the South pole. Non even
the combination of Friday, the 13th
day of the month, can feaze the “Last
of the Vikings,” as he has been
termed, who will speak in the Chris
tian Church, April 1, under the aus
pices of the University Y. M. C. A.
Reserved seats for the lecture will be
placed on sale Monday, March 10, at
the Book Exchange and at Linn’s
Drug Store, down town.
Seaman are famed for their stock
of superstitions that they carry with
them wherever they go. But not so
with Amundsen, who, although he has
been a sailor all his life, has “defied
every spell and omen known to the
witches calendar,” as he expressed it.
“Superstition?—pouf!” he says. “I
started for the south pole from
Framheim, at the sea edge of the ant
arctic barrier, on Friday, October 19,
1911. I took four sledges, with thir
teen dogs to each sledge. I discov
ered the south pole on Friday, Decem
ber 16. I got back to tide water on
Friday, January 25. I landed at
Buenos Ayres homeward bound on a
Friday and met the noblest and most
generous friend of all my life. If
Fridays and thirteens had any potency
for evil, my polar expedition, by all
the laws of superstition, should have
gone to smash and my bones even now
should be whitening somwhere in the
Y. M. C. A. WILL HAVE “BACK
TO THE COUNTRY” LECTURES
Something entirely new is promised
by the Y. M. C. A. in the weekly
meetings for the month of March in
Deady Hall, beginning March 6. The
first of four addresses on “The Chal
lenge of the Country,” will be deliv
ered by Professor A. R. Sweetser, who
will take for his subject, “The Why
of the City.” Complete arrangements
have not been made in securing the
other speakers, but they will be an
nounced within a few days.
ority, while several other Unifersity
women are preparing- to g-o. The en
tire Phi Delta Theta house member
ship is on the list—the result of some
of “Ed” Bailey’s Oregon Sprit.
Following are the names already se
cured of those who plan to attend:
W. R. Wallace, Chester Chrisman,
Claude Still, Fen Waite, Herbert
Thatcher, Norman Matcheck, Leland
Hendricks, Norton Cowden, Bruce
Holbrook, Earl Bronaugh, S'edro Bing
ham, Hawley Bean, Joe Gilpen, Del
bert Stannard, Gavin Dyott, Henry
Fowler, Walter Dyott, Stephen Steidl,
Dan. Boone, Robert Buchanan, Paul
; Briedwell, Frank Lewis, Bishop
Moorehead, Claude Washburne, Abe
j Blackman, Donald Pague, Rollo Rol
| ston, Harlan Pefley, Owen Balzier,
j Ray Gorman, Mel. Morton, Wallace
j Eakin, Harold Cohen, Allyn Roberts,
I Chester Kronenberg, Victor Moore,
1 Sam Michael. Kenneth Reid, Emerson
| Merrick, Millar McGilchrist, H.
Crain, Q. Roberts, Roy Curry, R. J.
I Caro, Gus. Scholl, Burleigh Cash,
Harry Kuck, Ernest Sidwell, William
Neill, Chas. Koyl, James Ryder, Ern
est Lamb, Franklin Allen, Edward
Bailey, Ira Staggs, Harry Miller, Carl
Thomas, Robert Wray, Arthur Oleson,
Thomas Donaca, Chester Miller,
Hermes Wrightson, Carlisle .Geisler,
Earl Hughes, Raymond Giles, Arthur
i Crawford, Carrol Wagner, Robert
Prosser, Walter Church, Howard Hall,
Homer Maris, David Campbell, Wil
lard Shaver, Clariel Ogle, Philander
Brownell. Harry Martin, Charles Rey
nolds, Albert Epperly, Carl Grayson,
Alva Grout, Wallace Canfield, Aaron
Gould, Raymond Sweeney, William
Tuerck, Claude Hidden, Colton Meek,
Ward Arney, Elmer Hall, Wallace
Benson, Vernon Vawter, Harold Gra
idy, Ben Chandler, Robert McCormick,
Harold Young. Lyman Rice, Wallace
l Mount, Lamar Tooze, Lester Soden,
Irwin Brooks, Earl Fortmiller, Clark
Burgard, Charles Reynolds. Edgar
Martin, Roger Moe, Donald Onthank,
Gene Good, Chester Huggins, William
Cass, John Welch, Earl Blackaby.
When needing portraits, try
We guarantee artistic results.
13th and Patterson Streets.
MRS, BREEDING, Milliner,
will have Spring display of Hats,
Saturday, March 1, 1913.
For up-to-date Photos
J. B. ANDERSON, Photographer
Geo. Sovern. A. C. Rathmell.
519 Willamette St., Eugene, Oregon.
Tha Store That Bella
OMAR R. eULUOM, M. D.
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where yea will lad laUhed workmen
and everything as they shevld he,
ftrat eleae and up-te-date, at the
An expert bootblack in connect »n.
606 Willamette street.
DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY
DR. F. L. NORTON
Room 0, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Ore.
Corner Ninth and Willamette
Correct Clothes for College Men
Benjamin and Sophomore Suits
Overcoats and Full Dress Suits
Exclusive agents for the Kahn Tailoring Line of Made to
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We appreciate yeur buekieea.
Bighth and Willamette
BANGS LIVBBT COMPANY
Cab Sarin, AatMnWn, Baggage
Tniffn m4 Storage.
BREAD, CAKE AND PAgTSV
Dunn ft PHm
PfcfM 72 M Bast Math
Let as teach you how to
O of save your money. Then by
the time you finish callage
you will have something to
start life on.
€n|tKt 'Loan tf Sating*
THREE PER CENT ON SAVINGS
Bigger and Better than Ever
Eighth and Willamette
J. i. McCORMICK
For the Workshop
Griffin Hardware Co*
Your» Solefully for a Batter Un
Jim, the Shoe Doctor
Oflet Hoars, I to II; 1:10 to i.
DR. L. L. BAR HR
•SO WiMametto St.
Idaho CkampbeU Bldg. Tel. <«0.
••I Willamette Street, Begone, Ore.
Eagle Drug Co.
DILLON DRUG CO.
Special this month
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Grateful for Student Patronage
Red Cherry at Obak’s.
4sf National Bank
Capital and Surplus $275,000
Wants Your Banking Business
T. G. HENDRICKS, President.
P. E. SNODGRASS, Vice-President.
LUKE L. GOODRICH, Cashier.
DARWIN BRISTO.W, Ast. Cashier.
RAY GOODRICH, Assistant Cashier.
S. H. Friendly &* (o.
The beading Store
WE WANT YOU to come in and have a look at the
NEW SPRING CLOTHES that are arriving daily form
the East* All new models and the fabrics arc the latest
including real English Tweeds, Cheviots, Shepard Plaids,
Twills, Worsteds and Serges*
Come in and se<? them; it’s worth vjour time