Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1912)
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Saturday, 2::3:0 to 5 P. M.
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S. D. READ
583 Willamette Street, Eugene, Ore.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
Seventh and Willamette Streets.
DO YOU LIKE DUCKS?
If you do, you can satisfy your
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Phone 38 487 Willamette
WILL G. GILSTRAP
Office at 559 Willamette street, over
Loan & Savings Bank Annex, rooms
20 and 21, Eugene, Oregon.
Weber’s Candy at Obaks.
TO MEET IN PORTLAND
The Northwestern Classical Asso
ciation will have its third annua
meeting in Portland during the Fri
day and Saturday of the Thanksgiv
ing holidays. They will be the guest
of Reed Institute.
Professor F. S. Dunn, President o
the organization, will deliver th
principle address, entitled, “Por
traitures of Roman Emperors From
Historical Novels,” on Friday eveD
Professor Straub is also a member
from Eugene, who will attend. Tha
election of officers for the ensuing
year will take place at this time.
All teachers of or those interested
in the classics, are eligible to mem
bership of the organization. At pres
ent Oregon and Washington alone ara
represented in this association, al
though Idaho may be admitted at tha
Miss Pearl Horner is spending the
week-end in Corvallis.
Morning, October 20—“The Bible
Teaches Prohibition.” A Bible Read
Friday, October 25, 7:30 P. M.
Discussion of the Anti Free Speech
M. MILLER 22 West Eighth
NEWS,MEN LIKE EUGENE
President Hofer, of the State Press
Association, Picks College Town
A meeting of the State Press Asso
ciation will be held in Eugene soon
in connection with the department ol
Journalism, in the University. Presi
dent E. Hofer, of Salem, of the asso
ciation, has written Professor Allen
saying, “I am planning holding a dis
trict meeting of newspaper men at
Eugene soon, when Secretary Bates
and I will be with you. Our plan is to
select some central place and invits
the newspaper men for 25 to 50 miles
around to come together, get ac
quainted and have some addresses on
journalism, increase the membership
of our state organization, and pro
mote better ideals of journalism. W«
would be glad to hold such a confer
ence in connection with your depart
ment, if it is agreeable.”
The State Press Association is com
posed of newspaper men from all
over the state, and is particularly
strong in the smaller towns and cities.
In their local, district, and state
meeting, all kinds of matters of in
terest to their work are discussed
and prominent speakers are secure
to make addresses. Professor Allen
thinks this meeting, in conjunction
with the journalistic classes, too good
a chance to let pass and has written
Mr. Hofer, telling him the plan is en
tirely agreeable to him, and assuring
him that every facility will be used
to bring about a successful conven
Two of Ames College football stars
are out of the game with broken
arms. Juhl, the giant lineman, and
Burge, the premier kicker of th«
Missouri Valley, were the unlucky
The law students of the University
of California are planning to issue a
law review. If the plan is carried
out, the review will be the first judi
cial paper published by a law school
west of the Mississippi.
GRADUATE IS AUTHOR
East Indian is Editor of a Pamphlet
Which is Written for the
Satya Deva, a full blooded East
Indian, who attended the University
four years ago, as a special student
in the economic department, has sent
| the editor of the Emerald a pamph
I let, which he has recently written in
his native tongue, for review.
Mr. Deva was thoughtful enough to
translate the title page. It reads:
| “The Self Supporting Students of
America, written and published by
Satya Deva, author of The American
' Guide, Life in America, The Wonder
ful Bell, and National Education.”
The Monograph, he explains, is the
fourth of the Satya Granth Mala
Series, all of which are being written
From English words that are scat
tered through the book, the text evi
dently deals with the efforts of Amer
ican students to gain a livelihood
while attending the Universities
through the means of employment
bureaus and our system of credit.
The text is in the form of conversa
tion, while the scene of the student
struggle is laid on the Pacific slope,
the words Columbia river and Red
lands appearing frequently.
Mr. Deva attended the University
one year, supporting himself while
taking special work in Sociology and
Economics. He was a brilliant stu
dent, despite his lack of knowledge of
the English language. Later he at
tended the University of Washington,
where he found more of his country
men. From Washington he went to
an eastern institution.
Mr. Deva termed himself a “Pa
triot,” having for his purpose the
freeing of his countrymen from the
English rule. It was with this in
mind that he traveled extensively
throughout the United States.
He has dedicated the pamphlet “To
my American Friends. Noble exam
ples inspired me, whose kind words
encouraged me in fighting out the
battles of my student career in the
United States of America.”
Correct Clothes for College Men
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Regal and Stetson Shoes $3*50 to $6
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Comer Eighth and Willamette Sts.
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS