Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, April 08, 1921, Page THREE, Image 3

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Dual Meet With Washington
May 7, Means Stiff
Practice Now.
With the relay carnival at Seattle to
1,P held April 2”, and the dual meet with
the University of Washington coming on
May 7. the track men are hard at work
every afternoon. Coach Hayward says
that lie lias not yet decided what men he
is going to send to the relay carnival, or
what relays he *’i)l have them enter. He
is working all the men hard as he wants
to make the best possible selection.
Oregon should have a better track
team this season than the ones put out
the last two years, as the material is ap
parently better. The greatest problem
for Hayward is still the sprints, but
several men are beginning to show up
well in those events. Del Oberteuffer of
of the frosh team of last year looks bet
ter than before, and Art Tuck may be
used in the century dash.
Distance Men Show Class.
The distanee plaees seem to be well
filled, as a number of experienced run
ners are back for places. Glenn Wnlk
jey is in his third year after a season
with the frosh and one with the varsity
of last year. In the two mile he should
he able to run with the best of the Coast
men. and he can be depended on to place
in the mile also. Blackburn, Coleman
and Davis are all out for the distance
events and have all been members of the
squad before. The best bet in the mile
for Oregon ijeems to be Guy Koepp who
handled this distance for the frosh last
year. Koepp was able to beat all the
0. A. C. rook runners last year and
looks better this season.
In the middle distanee “Speed” Pel
tier should go well. He is another soph
omore with good possibilities. Wayne
Akers And Emerald Sloan will also run
the half. “Scan” Collins in the quarter
will probably be able to show his heels
to most of his competitors. Oregon is
exceptionally lucky this year in having
two letter men back in this distance.
Bird; Sunderleaf and Sid Hayslip are
good men and the large number of quar
ter milers assures Oregon a good relay
team. “Ole” Larsen and Tom Wyatt
who did the quarter as freshmen last
year are showing up well also.
Hurdle Events Cared For.
Another letter man, Carl Knudsen,
may he hack in his old place in the hur
dles. Knndsen took second place in both
the low and high hurdles at the North
west conference meet last year. Other
men out for the hurdles are McKinney
and Dean Ireland. Both of these men
worked with the frosli last year.
Don Portwood will pole vault again
this season. “Shrimp” Phillips and
“Tub” Ingles are also going high in this
event. Portwood is a letter man. and
Phillips and Ingles sophomores.
“Scotty” Straclian is better than ever
in the shot put and is laying it out over
forty feet. The other weight men are
“Rudd” Brown, “Tiny” Shields, and Art
Tuck. Tuck is at his best in the javelin,
but is also good in the shot and discus.
Shields and Brown work at the shot and
discus. In the high jump, McKinney and
Blaokaby look fairly good, and in the
broad jump, Floyd Bowles is going out
more than 20 feet.
The good weather is being used by the
track coaches to the best advantage and
the men all work out every night. The
men who may be selected for relay teams
are working especially hard, and are be
ginning to pick up wind and endurance.
(Continued from Page 1.)
accomplished working together toward a
common interest, than by working alone.
The essentials of a good chamber of
commerce are a simple form of machin
ery. a definite object to work for, qual
ified committeemen, and the getting of
enough funds to carry on the work.”
Mr. Brown said that the University had
made a great move in organizing the
chamber here, in order to turn out men
and women more qualified for leader
Mr. Brown said that the idea that
there is over-production in the world is
a wrong one; that only benefit can coime
from increasing production. There are
1180 chambers of commerce in the Unit
ed States at the present time, and they
flay an important part in furthering pro
duction. Another important function of
a chamber of commerce, said Mr. Brown,
is to see what can be done to increase
transportation facilities. They will also
have an important part in the scatter
in? of industries over the United States,
since profit can no longer be made by
concentration of industries in certain lo
calities, due to the increased freight
Retail Stores Desirable.
'Retail stores are what attract farm
ers and others to a town,” said Mr.
Brown, “and an important part of the
w°rl; of a chamber of commerce is to
make trade attractive in its town. They
ti'.v to make it the best kind of a retail
trading center.”
Mr. Brown then took up the question
of the characteristics of a successful
hus,ness man. and said that “eharaeter"
was the primary requisite. “Character is
the will to do the disagreeable if it is
i : the will not to do the agreeable, if
i is wrong. He said that a student
should not spend his time memorizing,
tot in thinking. “When a young man
gots out into business, and reasons out
why h,s employer is able to organize and
conduct the business, he has made a long
stride forward.”
Mr. Brown told of a visit of a com
mission from Europe, consisting of SO
of the leading business men of the coun
tries England, France, Italy and Bel
gium. and said that these men were as
tounded when they found out what
quantity production in America means ”
As an example lie quoted the ease of
Aow England cotton mills. He said that
each year enough elotli is turned out to
make a strip three and a half yards
wine which would roach to the moon and
back again, and the output of the whole
country just doubles this.
As a conclusion to his remarks, Mr.
Brown said: “Our country has untold
possibilities, and we need fear the com
petition of no nation on the fnee of the
earth. But we must watch our step.
28.4 per cent of the world’s merchant
marine is today under the stars and
stripes, and we now hold the upper hand.
Me have great confidence in ourselves
and in the future, and are beginning to
think in world terms. College graduates
now go out not only for local, state, or
even national leadership, hut also for
world leadership.”
campus Chamber Is Second.
The University chamber of commerce
is becoming one of the strongest organ
izations on the campus, now having about
two hundred and fifty members. This
was the second educational institution in
the country to install a chamber of
commerce, the University of Chicago be
ing the first, but the movement promises
to grow rapidly. Barney O. Barrett,
president of the chamber, read the pur
pose of the organization, as set forth in
the constitution. It Ls as follows:
“The object of this organization, and
its pursuits, shall be to promote the de
velopment of the social, physical, and
mental capacities of its members; to ad
vance the welfare of the school of
commerce of the University of Oregon;
and to draw more closely together the
students, the faculty, the school jif
commerce, and the business world,
thereby cementing their scholastic, busi
ness and social relation.”
Music for the assembly was provided
by the University orchestra, which play
ed “Allah’s Holiday” from “Katinka,”
and “Skookum.” a characteristic selec
tion representing Indian music.
(Continued from Page 1.)
it hard for his successor to keep up, and
the shortstop is also giving Coach Bolder
no little concern. There are still some
HO candidates working out every after
noon to fill these positions and Bolder
is not overlooking anything which may
turn up to fill in the gaps.
It is possible that Art Berg may start
the game on the mound for the varsity
nine. Art will no doubt be given the
brunt of the work in case the dentists
prove to be a dangerous outfit, for Berg
is about the best bet that Bolder has
for the delivery end of the batteries. Art
looks good this season, but it is not prob
able that Bobler will use him an entire
game this early in the season. Jacob
son. as another letter man who is work
ing on the mound this season, will no
doubt take a whirl at the pitching game
during the afternoon. Jake has been
troubled some lately with his tonsils and
minor ailments, however, and he is hard
ly in condition to go a full nine innings
yet. Knudsen may work a while in the
box, while Gray and Hewitt, both mem
bers of last year’s frosh nine, will be
out in suits and may get into the con
Three Batteries Available.
The receiving end of that battery
looks like “Spike” Leslie, and no doubt
he will start at the position behind the
bat. “Spike” is also looking good this
season, and his old batting eye is still
as steady as ever, while his accurate peg
is even more sure than it was last spring.
“Doc” Furrey and Flody Shields, who
worked on the frosh nine last year at the
catcher's position, are both trying for
a varsity berth, and it remains to be
seen who will win out. Bolder works a
combination with his batteries, using
Berg and Leslie, .lacobsen and Furrey,
and Hewitt, Gray and Shields as his
tlirot* complete batteries.
Evidently the outfield is not giving
giving Conch Rohler n great deni of con
cern. Captain Reinhart will no doubt
take over his old position in the left
garden, then there is John Gamble to
fill in at ceuter garden in the place left
incant by •'Bill" Steers last spring. But
these positions are not assured and there
is a wealth of good-looking green ma
terial which may nose the veterans out
or give them a hard race for the places.
Coach Bohler mixed his squad up a
good deal in practice last evening and
sent his men through a stiff two hour
workout in both offensive and defensive
work, devoting a great deal of attention
to working his infield and coaching the
batting and base running practice.
Saturday’s game will be called prompt
ly at 2:30 o’clock.
(Continued from rage 1).
der wiggled, but they thought that this
might be improved, and wouldn’t admit
that women, as women, weren’s perfect
ly able to climb ladders, as ladders. They
continued to pursue their investigations
of the tower, greatly to the entertain
ment of Professor Sweetser and others
of the bacteriology and botony depart
In addition to this the members made
a study of attic-conditions in general on
the campus. Exploration revealed such
facts as that the towers of Villard go up
to a prodigious height, are unlighted and
probly batty, and that the top of the
music building (but don’t ask how they
got there.) is really unite unfinished.
Although the tower in Peady is not par
ticularly accessible from the ground,
it showed greater possibilities than did
any other domicile considered by the or
ganization. and finally they drew up a
petition. It was signed by the members
of Pot and Quill, and by a number of
faculty members who were interested in
the matter, and was presented to the su
perintendent of properties by the baud of
a small girl borrowed for the oceas'on
and dressed in a curious Chinese
Store Room Available.
Mr. Newell proceeded to conduct some
investigations of his own. and decided
that while it might be possdile, at some
expense, to improve the mode of ascent,
the tower would not be safe to use as
a club room Mr. Newell, however, didn't
kill the last faint hopes of Pot and Quill.
When he vetoed the tower petition, he
offered something else; the room in the
art building. It was used at the time
only as a store room, and was conse
quently available for the uses of Pot and
Quill. If a smell of especially fresh
paint is noticed around the basement of
the building, it’s only the beginnings of
interior decoration in the Pot and Quill
The members of the organization arc
as follows: Lillian Auld, president:
Geraldine Cartmell. Grace TJdgington.
Irene Stewart. Irene Hugh. Jessie
Thompson. Emily Perry, Emily Vea
zie, Mrs. Eric Alien, Miss Mary Per
kins. Miss Ida V. Turney. Miss Julia
Burgess, Mrs. Harry Beal Torrey. Mrs.
Anna Landsbur.v Beck, Mrs. Grace Mann.
LOST. — A black leather bill-fold con
taining g new five dollar bill. The fold
is a souvenir of Supreme Temple, Pyth
ian Sisters and is so marked in gilt let-)
ters on the inside. If finder needs cash
badly, be may keep the five, but the
owner would appreciate the return of the
fold and five to the Emerald office.
Your clothes cost is high—
Why not lot us save you
money by our
“Yew clothes for old” when
we clean them—try us.
44 8th Ave. W... Phone 220
Wing’s Market
Qualit}7, Service and Low Prices.
Fresh and Cured Meats.
Phone 38. 675 Willamette Street.
Sigma Chi announces the pledging of
Ernest Stoddard of Baker. Oregon and
George Hayden of Tacoma. Washington.
Phone 141
City Messenger Service
39 E. 7th J. C. GRANT, Mgr.
& Marx
Suits for Spring 1921
IT’S one of the smart
styles for Spring. The
price is very low for
fine quality
Money back if yon
aren’t satisfied
Wade Bros.
The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx
If you said “SHINE ^EM UP”
Leave it to us for a good job
_Rex Theatre Building
is back on the job at the
Monarch Cafeteria
Trv him for a i>oo<l
I Flowers
£ r
$ Che
flex Floral Gjj
Corsages Our Specialty
Saturday April 9th
—All are potted, budded and blooming—
—DoiVt fail to get one for your room—
—|—One FREE*with 75c purchase—|—
Eugene’s Progressive Drug Store
Phone ISO
ACROSS Dfitfc rr
Wm.A.Ruth, Prop *
624 Willamette St.
Chocolate Truffles In Demand
The reason is evident after you have once tried them. The repeat orders are due
to the high quality of this new French style of Chocolates. These come in four
styles, Fruit and Nuts, Fouree, X-Quisite and Chocolate truffle tnilifs—-Every one
of which is an extraordinary combination of the higest quality.
C. R. HAWLEY, Prop.