CLUB WILL GIVE SKIT Comic Operetta Written by Junior— Unsurpassed Quartette is Promised. Statement was made this morning by Director Melvin Ogden of the Choral Club, concerning the definite nature of the program that will be given by the women at their concert March 14. A comic operetta, written by Ly man Rice, '14, will be used, together with several musical numbers, writ ten by Melvin Ogden himself. A dozen new songs from comic operas in the east, that have not been heard In Oregon, will be the basis of the lighter repertoire. The feature song of the concert WiT? be “Goodbye Everybody,” from “Modern Eve.” A quartette superior to any that has been offered by the Glee Club, is promised by Director Ogden. Its personnel has not been announced. White dresses have been adopted by the organization for the first appear ance on the Eugene boards. U. OF W. WINS OREGON GAME (Continued from first page.) The little red haired forward con sulted a dentist this morning and will be back again in tonight’s game. Summary of game: Washington. Oregon. Byler (Capt.) (!>) f Brooks (8) Vosper Robinson, McFee (2) . f . Boylen Savage (10) .c.Walker (.‘5) Wand .. g Sims (Capt.) (3) McFee (2) Rancher g . Bradshaw (2) Foul thrown—-Byler, 7 out of 7 chances. Walker, one out of two chances; Sims, one out of two chanc es. Length of halves, 20 minutes. Referee- -Jamison. Scorer—Rice. APPROPRIATIONS PASS SENATE; FACE GOVERNOR (Continued from First Page.) ably amount to at least $300,000 when the bill goes into effect. Twenty-seven Senators voted in favor of the millage bill, and only three against it. These were W. A. Dimick, Clackamas county; Dan Kel laher, Multnomah county; and W. D. Wood, of Washington county. Sen ator George W. Joseph voted against the bill until he learned that there was no movement afoot for the con solidation of the two Oregon insti tutions. Gratification Short Lived. Gratification upon the passage of the University of Oregon appropriation measures was short lived, for H. J. Parkison, a Portland lawyer, an nounced last evening that the refer endum would be invoked again on the new building appropriations, and that a measure would be put upon the ballot at the next election to abolish the University by combining it with the Oregon Agricultural College, the Oregon Agricultural College, However, expressions from such men as President Campbell, Regent Sam Friendly, and Registrar Tiffany, indi cate that the danger from Parkison this time is not great. Mr. Parkinson resents bitterly, it is said, the inability to organize union labor in Eugene, as he wished, and considers Eugene a sworn enemy. The possibility that disaffected per sons may attempt to hold up a por tion of the appropriations, was indi cated in a long-distance interview from Salem to the Emerald today by If. J. Parkison, a Portland lawyer, who was employed to solicit signa tures to the petition that brought about the former referendum. Park ison was alleged to have been paid by Cottage Grove county seat boomers for part of the names he claimed were signatures of voters. Parkison said in reference to the declaration attributed to him in this morning’s papers, “Yes, that is my statement. I have found the belief strong throughout the state, that the University has become the pawn of private interests, and is the subject of logrolling in the Legislature, and these conditions must stop. I have been working upon thp referendum petitions for some time, but am not prepared to state when they will be ready for the ballot.” When questioned concerning the rumor that a measure might be pre sented at the next election to consol idate the two institutions, Parkison said, “I believe that should it should be done by a constitutional amend ment in a dignified manner. There was a bill prepared before the last election for this, but it was deemed that the people were not ready for such a move.” Parkison declared that he has not seen President Kerr of the Oregon Agricultural Qollege fqr ovf.er ,tw<o years. WHO IS PARKISON? NOT WORTH $250 Continued from first page. both Parkison and Crawford, the at torney general. “These are the men,” he continued, “who come before the legislature for $250 for attorney fees. Two years have passed by. Parkison, who was here two years ago as a lobbyist, threatened the Lane county delega tion if it supported certain measures, is here again lobbying for this claim. I am here again as a member of the Lane county delegation and I move that the claim be stricken out. “The damnable creature who dared to fill the records of the state with 4,000 fraudulent names should not be here asking for special favors from this legislature,” said Parsons, who followed Eaton. --—--9> The Crowd Has Its Eye on You. In the game — m the gallery — or wherever you happen to he, your attire must he appropriate to the occasion. There II he an absence of ups and clowns in college and and social circles if you Have Us Tailor \ our Clothes Fo Order. They il he made up in the very latest fashion, to suit your indi vidual needs, yet the prices will meet with your approval. Our Spring woolens are being shown hy The Haberdasher 505 Willa inette Street Our local dealer, who will send us your correct measure. Largest tailors in the world of COOL) made-to-order clothes Price Building Chicago, U. S. A. MU “His was a criminal act and let me tell you that if we had an attorney general who regarded the oath of his office, Parkison would be in the peni tentiary instead of here attempting to be paid for nefarious work.” Many members joined with the Lane delegation in condemning Parki son and the vote against the claim : was overwhelming. TOLLMAN STUDIO For up-to-date Photos J. B. ANDERSON, Photographer YERINGTON & ALLEN Prescription Druggists Phone 233 40 East Ninth St. Geo. Sovern. A. C. Rathmell. THE PALACE BARBER SHOP Phone 971. 519 Willamette St., Eugene, Oregon. Yoran’s Shoe Store The Store That Sells Good Shoes OMAR R. GULLIOfc, M. D. EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Office Hours, 10 to 12; 2 to 4, and by Appointment. 806 Whit# Temple. 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. 565 Willamette street. -»- . DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY DR. F. L. NORTON Dentists 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. Roberts Brothers TOGGERY We appreciate your business. Eighth and Willamette. BANGS LIVERY COMPANY Cab Service, Automobiles, Baggage Traasfer and Storage. Phone 21. DUNN’S BAKERY BREAD, CAKE AND PASTRY Dunn & Price Phone 72 80 East Ninth iheMosllioMlnol Let us teach you how to O oj save your money. Then by ** /V the time you finish callege you will have something to start life on. Cugene Eoan $ Savings Bank THREE PER CENT ON SAVINGS THE CLUB BILLIARDS Bigger and Better than Ever Eighth and Willamette J. J. McCORMTCK Starrett's Tools For'the Workshop Griffin Hardware Co* Your* Solefully for a Better Un derstanding Jim, the Shoe Doctor , •40 Willamette Office Hours, 9 to 12; 1:80 to 5. DR. L. L. BAKER r DENTIST 620 Willamette St. Idaho Champbell Bldg. Tel. 629. S. D. READ Dentist. k 583 Willamette Street, Eugene, Ore. Phone 600. ♦ Eagle Drug Co. Successor to DILLON DRUG CO. Special this month McDonald’s Candies • PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY Berry’s Shining Parlor 640 Willamette Orateful for Student Patronage Red Cherry at Obak’s. *Hst National Bank u Capital and Surplus $275,000 Wants Your Banking Business ; T. G. HENDRICKS, President. P. E. SNODGRASS, Vice-President. , LUKE L. GOODRICH, Cashier. DARWIN BRISTOW. Ast. Cashier. ’ RAY GOODRICH, Assistant Cashier. S. H. Friendly Sc (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 your time.