Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1913)
and Seed House
CITY MAN Utilize that back yard of yours. We
carry a complete line of Seeds and Fertilizers.
STUDENTS Take advantage of these spring
days and get next to nature. We carry the
best line of spades and trowels in the city for
digging specimens in your Botany courses.
For Lawn Mowers, Rubber Tire Buggies, Cut
lery, Spray Materials, Etc., go to
Implement and Seed House
FROSH BOAST OF HOUR
Class Excrcisos Will Make Sopho
mores Corbel Own Program,
Says Verdant One.
“When tlio Freshmen have their
class hour, the Sophomores will not
remember that they ever had one,”
said the chairman of the class hour
Another member of the committee,
when asked how the Freshmen class
hour was developing, said, “Well say,
you ought to see. We are going to
stupe some id' the finest stunts ever
presented in Villard. We have the
best of material to work with.”
“The class hour this year will make
other class hours look pale,” said an
other enthusiastic Frosh. Then he
added, "lint did you ever see anything
that the Freshmen had a hand in
that wasn’t up to the top notch?” |
March lb has been set as the day
when the Frosh intend to show the
others how to do it.
Washington Professors Must lake
Oath of Fidelity to Constitution,
it 1 till Passes.
Ol.VMITA. Wash., Feb. 13. If a
bill now l>ef tin Lrci'lature should
pa . University of Washington reg
ent ' acuity will be forced to take
an e: .1: dleeiunce to the state and
gov, n 'c, i.t b, > they will be per
mitted i > 1: 1 otliees or attend
i e in the case may be.
It r, that the bill is to pre
vet the i. i t anarchists and
ntetnl’, ial Workers of
tl We rid f a ii: c a foothold in
t uni\, b ’i he teachings at
tin i\, it by ialist students,
aide 1 by c, it b. ■ mix is of the fac
ie. ■ ;. ve inspired the
The p , vi- iors , quire all members
of e. e ’ ard i ■. regents and the fac
ult \ o ' he . th .. id students to
d, - i’ i in ,te 1 ■ a notary pub
lic ,t t ; . a -A b c that .. .. h
an oath as b, (>. tak, .
Tin •■.■'.til t 'l e. .ired is as fol
lows: "l de solemnly swear (or af
firm! that ! wih - upper; the consti
tutio and laws of the United States
and the c .tier, and laws of the
State ef Washington.”
Dr. Conklin Lectures in Portland.
Dr. E. S. Conklin returned this
morning from Portland, whore he lec
tured twice yesteday at the Y. M. C.
A. auditorium. The lecture on “Phy
sical Conditions for Mental Health,”
was delivered at noon before a group
of business men, and in the evening to
a general audience. This is the first
of a series of five similar lectures to
be given by Dr. Conklin during the
next fortnight in Portland.
STUDENTS AT V.
OF (). AMBITIOUS
(Continued from First Page.)
which the blacks were freed, so the
extreme west must be looked to, to
produce the men to right the condi
tions which menace this union. And
it is the college men and women who '
are being best fitted to do it.
“To my mind,’ said Mr. Paddock,
"a man should do the work out of
which he can get the most fun. I
don’t mean by tins light pleasures,
but the real fun, which consists in
making some one else happy. And
to my mind the best way to make
others happy and at the same time
gain the most happiness for one’s
self, is to go out and seek to uplift
those less fortunate than ourselves.
\Y. s. C. LEADS
(Continued from first page.)
five Northwest colleges competing in
basketball, each team must meet the
other for four games. So far in the
series, Washington State has shown
up exceptionally strong, they have
weathered five contests, two of which
were with the University of Wash
ington, and still retain their percent
age of 1,000. Except for the two
games that tin' Washington \ggies
slipped over on them, the University
of Washington has won six games
by decided scores. This leaves good
prospects for a close race between
these two institutions for the North
Oregon Below Par.
The work of the University of Ore
eon players has been good, but hardly
up to the standard of last year. The
strong combination of old men has
been broken up by “new blood,”—
they have not had time enough to per
fect their team work.
Fenton and Bradshaw were hurt in
the Washington State game last
Thursday night, and according to re
ports may not be back in the game
for the remainder of the season. This
would be an exceptionally hard blow
at this time with half the schedule
still to be played.
Oregon Agricultural college has
shown nothing startling. Idaho, an
easy victim for the Oregon team on
the home floor, beat them one game
at Corvallis, and last night they were
beaten by the University of Wash
ington in the first game of their long
This year Idaho has been pretty
closely followed by the “Jinx,”—grad
uation last spring took many of their
old men, and this season has meant
the drafting of an almost entirely
(Continued from first page.)
llis conclusion as fo our attitude
toward these conditions was that,
“The only fair thing to do is to be a
bit. sympathetic, and resolve, that if
we have any manhood in us, to make
the conditions impossible.”
In speaking of the social side of
the people of the slums, the bishop
said, “there is no legitimate place to
go in the evenings. Not even a place
to stand in the streets. Some idea is
' given one as to the crowded condi
tions of the tenement district, when
we consider that there are 1,000 peo
ple to the acre, making (140,000 to the
square mile, or the entire population
of the State of Oregon on a square
mile of New York soil.
Among the activities of settlement
house work are the establishing of
nurseries, clubs, kindergartens, em
ployment and vacation bureaus. In
relating to his work in the slums.
Bishop Paddock told the story of his
tight with a “gang leader.” in the
Bowery district, lie had a desire to
I enter West Point after his rejuvena
tion, but later gave that up and chose
rather for his profession that of "sav
ing the little kids,” like his brother of
ten, who drank, smoked, and gambled.
He went to school, college and sem
inary, and he is now working in the
same district of which he was once
Karl Mart lotf presided at the
meeting, and after the address by the
bishop, President Campbell requested
that all the eastern Oregon men re
main and meet the bishop.
Bishop Paddock met a number of
the men of the University in Millard
Hall, for private consultation and
advice this afternoon.
Boyer’s Dancing School
Tuesdays, 7:30 to 9 P. M.
Saturday, 2::3:0 to 5 P. M.
West Seventh Street.
YERINGTON & ALLEN
Phone 235 40 East Ninth St.
Geo. Sovern. A. C. Rathmell.
519 Willamette St., Eugene, Oregon.
Griffin Hardware Co*
DR. M. C. HARRIS
U. 0. ’98. Rooms 2 and 4, Me
Clunrr Bldg., 8th and Willametta Sts.
The Store That Sella
OMAR R. GULLION, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Office Hours, 10 to 12; 2 to 4, and by
Appointment. 806 White Tempi*.
Phone Main 317.
The external refreshment parlor,
where you will find finished workmen
and everything as they should be,
first class and up-to-date, at the
An expert bootblack in connection.
665 Willamette street.
DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY
DR. F. L. NORTON
Room 6, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Ore.
Corner Ninth and Willamette
Correct Clothes for College Men
Benjamin and Sophomore Suits
Overcoats and Full Dress Suits
Exclusive agents for the Kahn Tailoring Line of Made to
Measure Clothes. Perfect fit guaranteed.
We appreciate your business.
Eighth and Willamette.
BANGS LIVERY COMPANY
Cab Service, Automobile*, Baggage
Transfer and Storage.
BREAD, CAKE AND PASTRY
Dunn & Price
Phone 72 80 East Ninth
Let us teach you how to
O Qi save your money. Then by
** the time you finish callege
you will have something to
start life on.
€u0tne 'Coatt * Savings
THREE PER CENT ON SAVINGS
Bigger and Better than Ever
Eighth and Willamette
J. J. McCORMICK
Grateful for Student Patronage
THE HOME OF GOOD MEATS
AND GROCERIES. FRESH
CURED, CORNED AND SMOK
ED MEATS. SAUSAGES AND
Phone 38 487 Willamette
Your* Solefully for a Better Un
Jim, the Shoe Doctor
Office Hours, 9 to 12; 1:30 to 5.
DR. L. L. BAKER
620 Willamette St.
Idaho Champbell Bldg. Tel. 629.
S. D. READ
583 Willamette Street, Eugene, Ore.
Burgess Optical Co.
591 Willamette St.
FACTORY ON PREMISES
Corner 9th and Willamette.
Small accounts welcome.
Eagle Drug Co.
DILLON DRUG CO.
Special this month
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
F. W. COMINGS, M. D.
Over Eugene Loan and Savings Bank ,
5. H. Friendlv) 8c (o.
The beading Store
WE WANT YOU to come in and have a look at the
NEW SPRING CLOTHES that are arriving daily form
the East. All new models and the fabrics are the latest
including real English Tweeds, Cheviots, Shepard Plaids,
Twills, Worsteds and Serges.
Come in and se<? them; it’s worth \Jourtime.