Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1921)
Commercial Clubs’ Officers
Desire to Return
“The success of the commercial club
secretaries’ short course given by the
University of Oregon school of com
merce during the spring vacation was
proven by the secretaries themselves
passing a resolution to make the short
course an annual affair,’ ’said Dean E.
C. Robbins, of the school of commerce,
In speaking of the week’s work.
Fifteen secretaries from as many
chambers of commerce in Oregon were
in attendance during the week, and class
room work was given daily in subjects
of value to commercial body secretaries.
The course was arranged and carried out
by Dean Robbins, who acted as chair
man. Dean J. A. Resell, of the school
of commerce at O. A. C., was a speaker
on the opening day of the course.
The week’s work was aimed to help
the secretaries prepare news, make
speeches, and to assist them in their or
ganization problems. The latter subject
was the basis of three big discussions,
on technical organizations, big state
questions, such as state-wide improve
ments, and the relations of the local to
the stute chambers of commerce.
The assembly on Monday morning in
cluded addresses by President Campbell
Ramey Garrett, president of the Uni
versity of Oregon chamber of commerce
and T. E. McCroskey, president of the
state association of commercial club sec
Norman F. Coleman, president of the
Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lumber
men, who addressed the meeting, spoke
on “Industrial Relations.” This was
followed up by an address, “Why the
Commercial Club Secretary Should Re
Interested in Industrial Relations,” by
Dean Robbins. C. A. McClain, general
superintendent of the Eugene water
board, spoke on “Guarding Public
“The Land of Burnt < nit r ires. .1
film produced by the Klamath chamber
of commerce, and a set of colored slides
on Wallowa county, made up by the
chamber of commerce there, were shown
to the secretaries Monday night, and Al
fred Powers, in charge of the visual in
struction service of the University, ex
plained the opportunities for using slides
and films in the educational and promo
tion work of chambers of commerce.
Professor W. INI. Michael, of the de
partment of public speaking, held classes
every morning. According to Dean Rob
bins, his methods were somewhat new to
the secretaries at first, as they were all
of wide experience in speaking before
the public. One of them informed Pro
fessor Michael, “We were making
speeches when you were still in long
dresses,” but in their selection of courses
for next year, Dean Robbins noted that
the class in public speakiug was most
The secretaries were guests of the Eu
gene chamber of commerce at a ban
quet at. the Osburn hotel on Tuesday
evening. Dr. W. ,T. Hindley of Spo
kane, was the speaker. Music was fur
nished by the University.
On Friday evening the Kiwanis club
entertained the visitors by giving a ban
quet at the Osburn. As every secretary
had taken the course in public speak
ing, one minute was considered long
enough for him to tell “\\ hy My l own
Is the Rest in Oregon.” A stop watch
and signal made by a Colt automatic as
sisted the speaker to begin and stop 01
time. J. H. Fuller, of Aslilund, was the
prize contestant, and a large bronze
medal bearing the inscription, “Cham
pion Liar of the Pacific Northwest,” was
Barney Garrett, as a representative
of the University chamber of commerce,
was in attendance-throughout the ses
sion. and was made u member of the
board of directors of the state secre
Sleeping quarters in Mary Spiller hall
were arranged for the visitors, and thcii
meals were served in Hendricks hall. A
large basket of tulips was presented to
Mrs. Edna Prescott Datson on Friday
the last day of the session, in appre
ciation of the kindness shown the guests
while at the University.
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The Latest in
HAYWARD TELLS HOW
TO TRAIN IN WEIGHTS
(Continued from Fagc 1.)
effor. The left log and arm are brought
back with speed to give body more mo
mentum in turning, landing on right foot.
The final effort is very important and
should be practiced until mastered. I
would advise beginners to start with a
light shot as there is considerable strain
on the shoulder and elbow.
When the reverse is mastered, the
putter may try the hop across the ring.
This is done taking a position at the
back of the ring directly opposite the
toe board in the same form as starting
the reverse with the exception that the
left leg is swung forward and backward
to gain all possible momentum that, tin
body can carry. The right knee is slight
ly bent ready for a spring forward. The
movement ^should he made so the left
foot will strike near the toe board and
right about the middle of the ring. This
will give the putter the same position
held when starting the put. The reverse
is made here. No time should be lost
in making the reverse at the end of the
first hop. If you do the speed gained
across the ring in the first hop is lost
and a poor put is the result. In going
across the ring the movement should he
smooth and just skimming the ground
A bad fault agreat many have is jump
ing too high in the hop. Beginners
should not work for distance until the
form is mastered. Progress will he very
slow at first, but the athlete must be pa
tient and success is bound to come. After
the putter has perfected the form he
should not put hard every attempt, as it
will soon kill the arm, but should work
for speed by doing short dashes as a
sprinter. A good put is always the re
sult of good elevation.
BUHOLZER GETS FELLOWSHIP
F. A. Iluholzer. fellow and major in
history, has received notice from the
Carnegie Foundation for International
Peace, of his appointment to a StudenJ
Fellowship in International Law for the
academic year 11121-22. The Fellowship
carries a stipend of $750 and permits
him to select the university of his own
choice, as approved by the foundation.
He has selected Harvard University.
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