Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, March 11, 1921, Page FOUR, Image 4

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Eleanor Spall Chosen Presi
dent for Coming Year.
Excellent Work of Associa
tion Highly Praised.
Speeches given by one of the national
secretaries, by faculty members, cabinet
girls, the local secretary, the secretary
from O. A. C. and members of the ad
visory board; announcement of elections,
clever programs, Oregon songs, and
even an O. A. C. yell were all crowded
'into .the third annual Y. W. C. A. ban
quet held Wednesday evening at the
(Hotel Osburn. This was also the 27th
anniversary of the establishment of the
association on the campus.
The announcement of the results of
the election for the coming year was as
follows: president. Eleanor Spall; vice
president, Ruth Flegal; secretary. Emily
Veazie, treasurer, Florence Furuset;
undergrad n a t e representative. Gl.vde
Schuebel. Five members of the advisory
board were elected: Mrs. John Stark
Evans. Mrs. Robert Prescott, Mrs. L. P.
ITubbs, MiRS Barbara Booth, Mrs. C. A.
E. Whitton.
The increasing interest in the Y. W.
A. among townspeople and students was
shown by the fact that this year over
l!.r>0 tickets were sold for the banquet
while last year only 111 attended the
annual meeting. Sixty or seventy sus
taining members of the association who
live in Eugene were present this year
for the banquet.
Co-operation Is Lauded.
Before introducing the speakers for
the evening. Marjorie Holnday. retiring
president of the association for the co
operation of students and friends in mak
ing this an unusually snccessfuPyear for
the Y. W!. C. A.
President Campbell, welcoming the
students on behalf of the faculty, said
that he believed the University was very
deeply indebted to the Y. W. C. A. for
the quiet but powerful influence they
had on the life of the University. lie
declared that the administration and fac
ulty would be glad at any time to help
the association in its work.
Dean Fox Optimistic.
Iloan Fox who formerly served
Y. W. O. A. secretary said that slu
not believe this association needed
much encouragement as it was appai
l.v at the very height, of its work. V
girls feel discouraged they should ah
be aide to turn to the Y.-W. O. A.
find new inspiration, she declared.
George CJerlinger, member of the 1)
of regents, was unable to attend the
quet, but sent greetings to the girl.
O. A. 0. yells are not usually h
at a meeting of Oregon students but
was the case at. this banquet. The
son was that a few of the stud
thought Miss Gladys Taylor, Y. W
A. secretary from O. A. C. needed i
tie encouragement before she talke
the girls. Miss Taylor declared that
cheer made everything square with
I am delighted to be here, and I 1
greetings from our 481 association n
hers at Corvallis” she said.
Miss Mary Perkins, representing the
advisory board spoke of how tliev helped
the association. This is done by help
ing in raising money, assisting on Voni
mittees and lending their sympathy fco
the girls when they are in need of it.
National Secretary Speaks.
Miss Ruth Benson, ono of the national
secretaries, with headquarters j„ Seat
tle, told of the growth of the Y W O
A. work throughout the world during'the
past year. A new department has been
created with three secretaries who are
supposed to become personally ncquaint
in rvh.: i-00 for,'iR"ghLs 1,1 *•>.is
in the I n,ted States. Their work is to
establish a more friendly relation with
rnese foreign girls.
The classes in nursing that have been
established in China by the y. |\'. c \
luive had marvelous results.'said Miss
Henson enthusiastically. A -L"l (KM I„
dust rial home has ... built in Japan |v
•Japanese people in New Toil which is
in charge of the association.
Mie told of an experience of one of
Min secretaries who'one day met a gir,
evidently ,n much trouble. When she
iiMked her what was the matter and t-ied
J* <,0,nf0,rt ,h,>r girl said “You must
1)1 0110 of «>«•> V. tV. secretaries." This
said Af*r° « l° ",P Hsso<“iation,
Sa,<1 M,"s Menson. In closing she gave
“°®f U,,:ns "M-resscd by girls belonging
to the girls’ reserve.
“Sender is doing a thing when you
«'e asked to do it." "Loyalty tb friends
,s sh:'k"ig up for them.” and gracious
ness is "when you want to show off not
■aving to put on.” These were defini
tion given by these girls.
Leadership Is Aim.
“Leadership is the thing that we want
to emphasize next year.” declared Miss
, Ibnsdalc, secretary. Other countries
need America, not only for food pro
luets, but for the tilings that American
■vonum can give them. "When I think of
he struggling little foyer in Italy with
which I was connected, just learning
the essentials of organization, it makes
me want to have the girls here think of
the fundamentals of Christian princi
ples,” she continued.
“Out of this association I expect these
things to come and it is this thing that
we must work for. We want to turn out
leaders,” Miss Dinsdale said in con
The different members of the cabinet
made their reports for the past year.
These repwrts showed the increasing
numher of activities entered, and the
much larger scale that the Y. W. C. A.
is working on.
“I am sure that we can make a suc
cess of next year by just being friends,”
said Eleanor Spall, * following the an
nouncement of her election as president
of the association.
(Continued from rage 1).
University of Washington May 7. The
second trip will be made to Pullman
.Tune 4. at which time Oregon will enter
a team in the Northwest conference meet
Oregon should have a well-balanced
track team this year, and some good
men for the field events also. Five old
letter men are back in college, 'and
around this nucleus Hayward will have
to build his team. In the tv<o mile event
Oregon should be able to clean the coast
with Glenn Walkley sack on the job.
Walkley has had two years experience,
one with the varsity last season and one
the year previous with the freshman
team. He may also York in the mile.
Koepp will also try t'nj mile this year
for the varsity. Koepp ran with the
frosh track team in this event last sea
son and was good enough to beat the O.
A. C. rooks’ runners by a good margin.
Blackburn, who ran distance races for
the frosh last year is back.
Several Candidates for Half Mile.
In the half mile Oregon loses a good
man this year in Leith Abbott, who was
elected Inst fall to captain the team. He
will not return for college however. Pel
tier will probably do his first varsity
running this season in that event. Wayne
Akers may also run the half this year.
Akers has been out for two seasons and
is a good man. In the quarter Oregon
hns a number of good candidates. Two
Itiartcr mile letter men, Sundeleaf and
Havyslip are back and the two best frosh
men for this distance Collins and Lar
sen are out as well. These men should
make a good relay team for the Univer
sity. Oregon is weaker in the sprints
than in any other place so far. Oberteuf
fer and Hemenway are the best bets
now. In the hurdles Carl Knudsen should
We Sell Them
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Cash or Easy Payments.
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be able fco show his heels to most of
them. Knudsen was a letter inan last
year. Two frosh hurdlers are back, Mc
Kinney and Ireland.
In the field events Art Tuck will prob
ably be back to do his part. Tuck is good
for a number of points in any meet in
the discus, shot and javelin. “Scotty ’
Straehan should be good for first place
in the shot this year. He lost to George
Powell of O. A. C. last year in the O. A.
C. meet by three-quarters of an inch.
Brown and Shields will also be out foi
places in the weights. Don Portwood
of last year’s varsity is again out for
the pole vault. Phillips and Ingele will
make him step this year to keep above
them. Phillips did we!l last year and
looks better this season. In the jumps
Oregon will not show so much class.
Nunn is fair at the high jump and l’.lack
aby is good.
[ The varsity will probably not send a
(team to the Columbia indoor meet this
year as it is to be held a week from
Saturday and the men will not he in
shape. It is probable that a frosh team
may go. *
Coach Walter Powell, of Stanford
University, has left for New York City
to attend a meeting of the National
Rules Committee for the consideration
of important changes in the rules gov
erning American football. The meeting
opens March 11 in' the Biltmore Hotel
and will last several days. This will be
the first time that the west has been
represented at such a meeting.
A recent addition to the Pauline Pot
ter Homer collection at the University
library is a copy of Robinson Crusoe
illustrated by Wyctli.
Patronize Emerald Advertisers.
Have You Seen
our Display of
Spring Stetsons
OUIi assortment of these
new Stetson Hats in a
variety of smart blocks and
the fashionable light shades
is most complete.
And we are just as con
fident of that genuine Stet
son Quality in every hat as
we have always been.
A logical reason why the
same well-dressed men come
hack each year insisting on
iWe can fit a Stetson to
your features — and your
hat will hold its shape all
Wade Bros.
Saturday ' March 12th
Large plants—all in bloom.
“Dusty Miller”
A .Beautiful foliage plant.
A large ‘‘Palm” plant for hanging baskets.
Your Choice with 75c Purchase—More for Less
1 Wm.A.RuHi. Prop #
Phone 150^. : 624-Willamette St
Art Instructor to Study in New York at
Art Students’ League.
Arthur Runquist, an instructor in the
art department, expects to leave some
time in September for New York, where
he will study art at the Art Students’
Mr. Runquist has no very definite
plans yet. but expects to be gone for
a year or more. So far no one has been
obtained to take his place as Professor
'A. H. Schroff’s assistant.
This school is one of the foremost,
schools in the country, and has on its
faculty the leading artists of the east.
Mr. Runquist expects to study painting
and other forms of art.
This course covers ten easy lessons
which will enable the Student, Professor,
Journalist, Doctor, Lawyer or anyone
seeking a professionel career, to go thru
life with 100 per cent efficiency.
Is short and inexpensive, and is given
with a money back guarantee if not sat
| 1416 Broadway,
| New York City.
| Gentlemen: Enclosed herewith is
j .$5.00 for which kindly send me
| your shorthand course in ten easy
| lessons by mail. It is understood
I that at the >end of five days. I am
| not satisfied my money will be
I gladly refunded.
I Name .
I Street .
| City and State
The Kodak Shop
Headquarters For Campus Pictures
Kodak Finishing, Kodaks and Albums
See our big STUNT BOOKS
10th and Willamette Sts. Phone 535.
Corsages Our Specialty
The Feeling of Satisfaction
—With the poise and dignity of the community we are
equipped to serve you.
—After the dance, let us serve you with rich delight
ful refreshments, with a distinctive quality that makes
you satisfied.
c. B. HAWLEY, Prop.
llie SAN JAQUIN MOTION PICTURE CO., presents the lat
est Super Attraction.
The Movie Ball
New Armory, Tuesday, March 15th
The Programme
“The Romance of the University City”
A complete Drama enacted entirely by Eugene People filmed on Willamette
Street, the University Campus and High School Grounds. Slim Crandall as
Sheriit out Bills Bill Heart.
“Mary Pickford in Broken Hearts”
1 he tirst picture she ever appeared in before the camera. This picture was
taken in 1909. At that time “Our Mary” received $10.00 a week—she now receives
tour million a year. They say Mary was as good then as new—come compare for
yourself. Other stars that appear in this initial production are Owen Moore, Mack
Sennett, Henry B. Wialthal and Florence Turner.
Ted Swan—in Classte Dances.
A two reel feature of Californias famous dancer and founder of “Deniskawn,”
Americas greatest school of dancing.
The Dance.
Sid Woodliouse music Masters “Eugene Dance Orchestra De Lux’’ will start
the dance at 8:30. Dance aud watch the movies at the same time. Don’t miss it—
ushers to seat you—come early and get agood seat.
Gallery 30c
Dance and Show $1.00