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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1923)
WRESTLING FINALS TO
TAKE PLACE TUESDAY
Ten Matches Run Off Thurs
day; All Closely Contested
Ten matches in the do-nut wrestling
tournament were run off Thursday.
Most of them were for falls, and many
were close. The wrestlers still have
time to show their metal since the
semi-finals and finals do not come until
In the 128 pound class two of the
best and hardest fought matches of
the day were wrestled. Holdman chal
lenged Ford and lost to him by a fall
in the last part of the period. Both
men were going all the time and show
ed some real wrestling ability. Another
good match in this class was the strug
gle between Patterson and Kilgore.
Kilgore succeeded in winning by a bare
31 seconds on top.
In the 148 pound class Lewis defeated
Jensen. In the same class Peterson
challenged Reed and won from him on a
In the 161 pound weight Anderson
took a fall from Cook whom he chal
lenged. Poulson won from Pearson in
the same class, by a fall.
In the 178 pound class Burton chal
lenged Blaesing and won from him on
a decision. Kendall challenged Cronin
and lost to him by a fall in the first
part of the match.
In the unlimited class two pairs of
huskies tangled. Sinclair won from
Bailey on a decision. Shields wrestled
a hard match with Byler with two ex
tra one-minute periods in which Byler
succeeded in winning the match on
Coach Widmer desires that all chal
lenges be reported to him and arrange
ments made for wrestling sometime to
In order to Work up to the semi-finals
the following bouts are scheduled: Un
limited weight: Mautz vs. Carlburg. In
the 178 pound weight Miller vs. Hunt.
In the 161 pound class Bergsvik vs.
Burnett. 148 pound class Vester vs.
Jensen. 138 pound weight Baird vs.
Culbertson. 128 pound weight Hold
man vs. Patterson. These men should
see Widmer in the physical education
office and arrange the time with him.
TWO RECITALS SCHEDULED
Advance Pupils of Rex Underwood to
Appear Next Week
Rex Underwood, instructor in violin,
at the school of music, is presenting sev
en of his advanced pupils in recital
at the Methodist church, Wednesday,
March 21, at 8 o’clock.
The program will consist entirely of
solo numbers, and is to be given by
Alberta Potter, Margaret Phelps, Jane
O’Reilly, Wanda Eastwood, Nina War
nock and Gwendolyn Lampshire. Joan
na James,^soprano, will assist with the
On Friday, March 23, Mr. Underwood,
assisted by Aurora Potter Underwood,
pianist, will give a recital in the Meth
odist church. This will be the first re
cital Mr. and Mrs. Underwood have giv
en this year, and it promises to be ex
ceptionally fine. It will be given at
8:15 o’clock, and the programs for the
twTo concerts are to be announced later.
BOHLER FINDS MUCH
MATERIAL FOR VARSITY
(Continued from page one.)
upon to cavort around that corner of
the pasture again this year.
The catching staff will be without
the services of Spike Leslie this year,
but there is a wealth of material from
which to fill the boots of the big re
ceiver. Ward Johnson, who alternated
with Leslie last year, is a good catcher
and also swings a mean war club.
Johnny Watson and Floyd Shields will
probably make a bid for the position
and the backstops of last year’s fresh
man team, Cook and Orr, are both good
Taken all in all, Oregon’s team does
not look like a pennant winner from
the pre-season figures, but it sure looks
100 per cent better than last year’s
squad and the fans should see some
pretty classy baseball this year, even
• if it is on cemetery ridge.
BISHOP SUMNER THINKS
WAR FOSTERED HATRED
(Continued from page one)
ther. Money, then, represents a man’s
very self—keep it sacred, do not waste
it or spend it in riotous living!
“Is your idea power and success?
Bemember you may gain the whole
world with all its power and wealth
and success, but, ‘what determines the
goal, is the set of the soul to the press
of duty and strife.’ That’s it—it’s
the set of the soul that counts, after
“Your faculty are all God-fearing
THELMA, AGAIN WE
N’s wife entertained your
husband again last night!
Don’t close your eyes to
the impending crash!
On your feet !
Put a stop to this affair
TOMORROW WE PUB
r TQTT TTTF! TRTTTTT!
men and women,” he continued. “They ,
are not permitted to teach religious;
truths in this state institution, but
they hold to the ideal of education in
all their instructions, that of character
building. They are your friends.”
Bishop Sumner is making his ninth
visit to the Oregon campus. He has
always been a true friend of the Uni
versity and has evinced his interest
in a number of ways since he first
came to the West from Chicago a num
ber of years ago. He is at present
greatly interested in the gift campaign.
“I lend myself to the University,”
he said yesterday. “I am willing at
any time, at my own expense, to go up
and down this state in the interest of
Oregon. It does me more good to come
here to you than it can possibly do
you to hear me. I always go away!
rich in optimism for my preaching
throughout the state—for Youth is op
Bishop Sumner is a squarely built,
keen-eyed man, with a whole-souled
interest in his work and his mission,
and he speaks in the manner of one
delivering a good, old-fashioned sermon
which struck home to his students
The Atlantic and Pacific fleets are
holding their annual spring maneuvers
down near the Panama canal. Such
manipulation of battle craft doesn’t,
create much interest as far as the cam
pus is concerned.
But there ill one fleet maneuver in
the campus' neighborhood that always
rouses excitement in the student. The
“Piggers Squadron” is preparing for
spring action on the mill race. Several
scout cruisers have already been over
the battle ground and their radios re
port all things favorable for action.
v Everything is bustle and hum around
the Anchorage, fleet base for the Pig
gin ’ navy. The entire flotilla has
been put in drydock for a general over
hauling. All types of capital ships are
receiving a coat of paint from stem
to stern. The paddles are being over
hauled and scraped and a new coat of
varnish is being applied.
The pigger’s navy is one place where
the captains and not the seamen do the
dirty work. Each skipper swings a
wicked paint brush on his caravel. Pad
dling is a strenuous exercise which
brings into play muscles that have been
long dormant from cake-eating and
Happen over to the gym and you’ll
find the personnel of the navy doing
back-breaking calisthenics, grooming
for the big splash which will get un
der way after the opening of the spring
RACE PROBLEM IS SUBJECT
Bishop Sumner to Address Editing Class
in Shack at 10 O’clock Today
Walter Taylor Sumner at ten o’clock
tliis morning will talk on the race ques
tion to members of Dean Allen’s edit-^
ing class in room 4 of the\“shack.”
The space is limited in this classroom,
but Dean Allen has made it known that
all interested in Bishop Sumner’s topic
will be welcome.
During the past week the editing
class has been studying the race prob
lem, especially the negro question, pre
paring for the visit of Dr. W. E. B.
DuBois, author and orator of colored
descent who will be here next week.
Bishop Sumner is active in social work
and has made a study of the negro
problem, being president of Wendell
Phillips Social Settlement for colored
Castle Picture Popular
What type of man appeals most to a
A heated discussion of this question
has arisen in “fan” circles as the re
sult of an interesting interpretation of
a “he-man” given by John powers in
“What A Wife Learned,” showing at
the Castle. Husbands and wives, sweet
hearts and swains and especially the
sub-debs and finale hoppers have join
ed vigorously in the argument.
TODAY and Saturday
“TRUXTON KING” !
From the Story by _ I
George Barr McCutcheon
A drama of Graustark and the ;
adventures of an American who !
saved a throne.
in two reels of sunshine
“THE KTD REPORTER”
• • •
An Alaskan Honeymoon
PATHE NEWS — TOPICS
WOMAN’S BASEBALL WILL
BE STARTED NEXT TERM
Class Games Are to Be Played
With 0. A. C. Teams
Prospects for women’s baseball for
this spring are exceptionally good and ,
already much enthusiasm has been
shown, says Mary Hathaway, head of j
this sport. Do-nut baseball will start j
the second week of school and will be
run off in about three weeks, after
which interclass baseball will begin
Following this series, interclass inter
collegiate games will be played with O.
All plans will be formulated early
in order that this sport can start as
soon as possible next term. By the
finish of this term, the houses enter
ing the do-nut series will be listed and
lots for two leagues will be drawn im
mediately upon returning to college.
With the addition of several new base
ball diamonds the games can be run
off quicker than previously.
Six of last year’s varsity players
who won their sweaters are now in
school and will be here for the season.
These girls are Mary Hathaway, Flor
ence J agger, Charlotte Howells, Grace
Sullivan, Pearl Lewis and Marjorie
Reid. As there will be no varsity, these
players will undoubtedly show up well
in do-nut, interclass and intercollegiate
TRUXTON KING AT HEILIG
At the Heilig today will be shown
“Truxton King,” the Fox production
from George Barr McCutcheon’s novel,
starring John Gilbert. It is a drama
of Graustick, weaving in the adven
tures, comedy, and love affairs of an
American who saves a throne. The di
rection, photography and cast are far
above the average.
It makes a pic
nic on lawn
“Get Out the Old
Careen 1 le
for the week, March 17, con
tains, on page 175, some in
' teresting facts about Dry
Read it and remember that
♦ we are prepared to give you
the service described.
W. E. Naylor, Prop.
44 W. 8th Ave. Phone 220
Copyright 197 Hart Schaffner & Marx
What Sort of a Suit
A few warm days makes
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Norfoiks—new 2, 3 and 4
button sacks; trim athletic
looking suits; they’re here
Extra Value in Hart Schaffner & Marx
$35 to $60
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
SHERWtN- WILLIAMS |
Porch and Deck Paint j
For porch floors, steps, |decks of boats §
etc. Gives best possible service unde:
hard foot wear and exposure to rail! ant
snow, cleaning and scrubbing.
FOR SALE BY
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3» (uyut QmUtf
TT'OR the student or prof., the
superb VENUS outrivals
all for perfect pencil work.
17 black degrees—3 copying.
220 Fifth Ave.
VENUS Pencils and
Found at Last—
A place you will always want to come to
for good food expertly prepared.
FRED GEROT, Proprietor
The spirit of Easter
is best reflected in
Our display of
is a joy to be
hold — roses,
sweet peas —
(Hex Floral Gb
EXCLUSIVE EUGENE MEMBER TJ
v^LOFUST TELEGRAPHIC DELIVERY
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REX THEATRE BUILDING
and pushed their way in when the doors were
thrown open to the greatest of all sales.
Peoples Cash Store
An absolute close out, clean out and clear
out of the entire stock.
Peoples Cash Store