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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1911)
5;- Willamette. Phone, 132-R
Che Store that saves you money
Lion Drug Co.
EASTMAN KODAK AGENTS
530 Willamefte Street
Exclusive Agent for Eugene
W. A. KUYKENDALL
588 Willamette Street.
Register Bldg., Phone 648-R
HAIRDRESSING AND MANICURING
Hair Goods of All Kinds
Switches Made from Combings
RED CROSS DRUG CO.
M. L. Kreamer, Watch Maker
Both at 460 Willamette St.
We’ll Treat You Right
New stock All lengths
Kay Gun Co.
Why is the Royal always busy?
Good Eats First Class Service
Grateful far Student Patronage
Bread, Pies, Cakec and
Confectionery; also Ice
Cream and Fruits.
30 E Ninth St. Phone Main 72
Hudson & Gray
Cigarettes, Cigars and Tobacco
First-Class News Stand
539 Willamette Phone 897
Schwarzschild’s Book Store
LAI AND DING SING AT
CHINESE FAMINE BENEFIT
Harry Ding and William Lai returned
Monday from Portland, where they took
part in the concert given in the Taylor
Street Methodist church by the Chinese
Students' Club of Portland, for the ben
efit of the famine stricken of China.
I hey report that the concert, the num
hers of which were supplied almost
wholly by local Chinese students, netted
over $41X1 to the famine fund.
I he Chinese Student Club, of Port
land. of which Ding and Lai are mem
bers. was recently organized, “to fur
' her the social and literary interests” of
the Chinese students of Oregon. There
are t bout twenty members at present.
\\ illiam R. Moy. its President, is a
junior in the University Law Depart
ment at Portland.
The German Club, at its regular meet
ing last night, at the A. T. O. house,
voted to have its picture placed in the
Orega.na. A committee, with Ferd
Struck as chairman, was appointed to
write up the history of the club. The
reading by Miss Eflfte Rhodes was par
ticularly enjoyed. The other features
were a vocal solo by Miss Maybelle
Larsen and a piano solo by Raphael
Geislcr and a recitation by Dorris
Our Spring Display of Shoes
and Oxfords is ready for
your inspection —comprising
in its scope and charm a
standard never before at
tained. We extend our cor
dial invitation for your early
visit, with the promise that
you will find it a pleasant
and profitable surprise.
BURDEN & GRAHAM
The Store that Sells
FRANK E. DUNN
The Leading Dry Goods Store
DRY GOODS AND CARPETS
Ladies’ and Gent’s Furnishings
It s a great satisfaction
to know tkat every pack
age we sell of tkese Fa
mous Since 1842 candies
makes a deligkted customer.
Tkey come m endless
variety, and you can al
ways get a package to suit
your purse and your taste.
And you can always get your money back for a package tkat doesn't please.
DILLON DRUG CO.
Hotel Smeede Building
DEBATERS IN STATE OF
Coach Buchen Ready to Let Slip
His Forensic Dogs
Oregon's debaters, Zimmerman, Ray,
Collier and Motschenbacher. have com
pleted their plans for the forensic bat
tles with Washington and Stanford,
which will occur a week from Friday
night. They will spend the rest of the
time before the debates in Yillard Hall,
gaining ease and effectiveness in deliv
Zimmerman has been selected by
Coach Buchen to captain the affirmative
team, which meets the University of
Washington in Eugene, and he will
close the debate for Oregon. Collier
will do the same for the negative team
at Stanford. Last year Zimmerman and
Ray defeated Washington in Seattle, and
thus helped to win a Northwest cham
pionship for Oregon—the only champion
ship Oregon won during the year.
"Can these two men hold the cham
pionship this year” is the question those
interested in debate are asking. Wash
ington will make a strenuous effort to
get the victory. Her star debater and
orator, Glenn Hoover, member of the
Sigma Chi fraternity, and winner last
year of the inter-state oratorical con
test, will lead the negative team. He is
one of the most effective speakers in any
of the Western colleges today.
Coach Buchen, although realizing
that the affirmative is probably the hard
er side of the question, believes that his
men will win. He has spent most of
his time in training them to speak ex
tempore. So they will he able to speak
effectively on any side of the question
which the negative may present. Zim
merman's rebuttal work promises to be
a feature of the debate. His famous
"logical smile” has been so trained that
at will he can expand it into a grin
and put terror into the heart of any op.
FRESHMAN GLASS HOUR
PLEASES LARGE NUMRER
Freslhman Class Acquits Itself
Very Creditably at First
That the Freshman program this
morning at assembly hour was the best
class program of the year, one would
hesitate to say, but that it proved to be
most interesting one may affirm with
out fear of contradiction.
President Yaden presided and wel
comed the student body to Villard Hall.
Norma Graves played the “Dwarf's
Dance” in a manner that places her
among the front rank - of pianists at
Oregon. William Lai sang “For All
Eternity” in his usual rich tenor voice,
and the Girls’ Choral Club sang a negro
lullaby bordering onto rag time, and
were forced by the delighted audience
to sing it a second time.
Peter Crockett gave the talk of the
day. In a well organized and delivered
address, he told of the evolution of the
Freshman from a position little better
than a servant, to the one he now occu
pies in all the leading universities, free,
independent and recognized as a m in.
Peter, in behalf of the Freshmen,
thanked Providence that it is now so.
along that line. She responded with
a manner that showed much ability
along that line. hSe responded with
an “Ode to the Hair Brush.”
The Freshman Glee Club sang “It’s
Love That Makes the World Go
Round,” and the program closed with
Nelson’s Oregon Song, sung by the
A woman who wanted to take a course
in vocal and instrumental music regis
tered in the winter agricultural course
At Michigan men have been trying
out for the chess and checker teams.
They expect to play inter-collegiate
games by mail.
*********** , |
Pool and S\W\avds
4 TM,-w Eqntpn'icn'
Bta Mm’s Heads"1*6'*
„ -,r of OTTO’
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.. wnme Bakery
University " fruits
m ire Cream
584 41 E«"‘ N,‘n*
CONDON'S BMtERt —
scHweking «arber shop
Ninth Stteet on can't come
Some people say .
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phone 209 ^^=;^==========:::
s i o ’s
. Men »
C. W. EDhfpNDS, M. D.,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Suite 201-204, White Temple. Phone 767
Res. Phone, 113 Office 114
F. E. SELOVER, M. D.
Office, over Eugene Loan & Savings
Hank. Home, 513 High St.
F. W. PRENTICE, M. D„
Office, 38 W. Eighth St.
Phones: Office, 117-R. Res. 529.
Offiffice, 317. Res., 574-L
OMAR R. GULLION, M. D.,
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Office Hours: 10 to 12, 2 to 4, and by
306 White Temple, Eugene.
Office Phone, 154-R. Res. 611-R.
DR. M. C. HARRIS
Rooms 2 and 4, McClung Bldg., 8th and
Willamette Sts., Eugene, Oregon.
DR. WALDO J. ADAMS
Cor. 9th and Oak Sts. Room 306 White
Temple. Phone, 317
DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY
Km. 6, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Oregon.
EDWARD H. WHITE, D. M. D.
I Phone, 5.
Folly Theater Bldg., Eugene, Oregon.
DR. R. L. WILLOUGHBY
Rms. 1 and 2, Coleman Bldg., Eugene.
531 Willamette St. Fhone627-R
DR. H. L. STUDLEY
Office, 316 White Temple, Eugene, Or.
Residence, 527 Pearl St.
Phones: Office 589; Res. 320-L.