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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1914)
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WORDING OF DEBATE
QUESTION IS DECIDED
Tri-State League Will Talk Up
on Subject of “Budget
“Resolved, That the executive de
partment should be made responsible
for our natioal budget, Is the ques
tion which has been chosen by the
Pacific Coast Debating League for the
subject of this year's Tri-State de
bate between University of Wash
ington, Stanford and University of
Oregon. The annual event will be
held on Friday, March 13. On that
evening Stanford will meet Washing
ton in Palo Alto and Oregon in Eu
gene, while Oregon and Washington
will meet in Seattle for their contest.
The above question was submitted
by Oregon at the start and was final
ly accepted, when the secretary of
the debating league received the ac
quiescence of Washington to this
particular form of the general sub
ject <}P “Cabinet Responsibility”
which was decided on some time ago.
The men who have been chosen
for the Oregon teams are having
workouts, and will be prepared by the
end of February to begin practice
OREGANA HAS A JOKE-BOX
Installed in Library and Contribu
tions Are Solicited.
A joke box has been installed in
the Library building by the Oregana
Feature department.. The box will
be found on the seat just inside the
main reading room of the building,
and anyon<5 who has a feature or
knows of a “sell” on some student is
requested to drop the article into the
The feature part of the Junior
annual is always one that is sup
posed to portray student life and its
features. By getting material in this
way the source of Information is
kept quiet, while the student body
will get to read something that other
wise might be unknown. Of course,
care will be exercised by tlie feature
editor, Bert, Jerard, in choosing nia
-oiia:, but he has to take what can
bo collected, and if the supply is
scarce things might be run that would
otherwise be “killed,” so he says it
is to the advantage of all the stud
ents that he should receive a great
deal of material.
WELLESLEY HEAD MAY TALK
Attempt. to Scniiv I)r. Kit* Pendle
ton for Tomorrow's Assembly.
Because of (he Inability of Dr. O.
S. Sisson, commissioner of education
of Idaho, to make Wednesday’s as
sembly address as an attempt Is be
ing made by the administration offi
cers to secure Dr. Klleu Fitz Pendle
ton, president of Wellesley College,
>' ho Is now in Portland, for an ad
Dr. Pendleton Is on a tour through
the western states, making visits at
various universities and colleges.
Should Dr. Pendleton not be avaii
iblo for an address, it is probable
that some member of the '.acuity of
Bead College, perhaps. Dr. Colburn,
v ill be secured.
Y. M.C. A. CONVENTION TO
BE HELD IN VANCOUVER
University of Oregon Will Bq,
Represented by Six
The convention will be for city,
industrial and railroad as well as
college associations. One of the leg
speakers will be Fred !!. Smith, head
of the religions work department of
student associations for the United
•"'tales He spoke In Vlllard Hall last
year at a special meeting. The con
vention will be taken up with re
ports. addresses and a bamjuet.
The annual inter-state Y. M. C. A.
convention w P.l he held at Vancouver.
Wash.. February t! to s. Oregon,
Washington and Idaho will partici
pate. It is expected to have six repre
sentatives go from the Pulversltv.
Miss Adelia Humphrey, a gradu
ate of the University of California
in l$i'5, now a teacher in the Pasa
dena Polytechnic School, was recently
awarded a prise of offered l>\
the “700.000 Booster Club” of
Southern California fur the best song
written on California.
More than 1200 other songs were
NOTICE TO FRESHMEN.
Class dues must be paid be
fore Saturday, January 17.
The following persons are
duly authorized to receive the
Paul Green, treasurer of
Taxes may also be paid to
the following spe8lal commit
Hues Paid Before November or
the Member Is De
The Women’s Athletic Association
held a meeting in the gymnasium
January 8, at 5 p. m., for the purpose
of adopting the amendment to Sec
tion II, Article VII, of the constitu
The amendment states that the an
nual dues shall be paid on or before
the November meeting of the associa
tion and a fine of ten cents shall be
imposed upon each delinquent for
every regular meeting following un
til the dues are paid. If such dues,
ncliuling fines, are not paid before
the February meeting of the associa
tion the delinquent shall be dropped
from the roll.
The next meeting is to be held on
the second Tuesday in February and
the association urges every member
to be present.
AFTER FRONTIER, WHAT?
I)r. Schafer Reports Good Attend
ance in Portland.
Dr. Schafer addressed a meeting
of seventy-five people last Friday
evening in the Central Library in
Portland. His subject was, “After
the Frontier. What?”
“It was one of the best crowds we
have had out for some time,” said
Dr. Schafer. “Heretofore the news
papers have not given notice of our
meetings the proper publicity and the
result has been poor attendance.
Friday, however, all the Portland
papers gave mention of our meeting
in their columns and wre had a good
Ernest Williams, of Indepedence,
was a guest at the Alpha Tau Omega
house Sunday. Mr. Williams is
working for the Hooth-Kelly Lum
ber company at Wendling, but will
enter the University the second
Itutherford Hmimu and Vera Melish
iu “The lUindiu'-vs of Virtue," Ku
geiie Theatre, Saturday. Jan. 17
RESERVED AT EXCHANGE
Section on Lower Floor For
Rooters. Band Will
Reserved seats for the first con
ference basketball game of the sea
son will be on sale at the Y. M. C. A.
book exchange at 9 o’clock Thurs
day morning. Student body tickets
are good for reserved seats if pre
sented at the exchange
“Student body tickets must be pre
sented at the door for admission for
the games,” said Dean Walker, “un
less seats have been neserved.
“A section of seats on the lower
flocfl* will be reserved for rooters ex
clusively. The University band will
be on hand and will aid in the root
ing. It is desired that every man at
tending the game will go to the root
j ers’ section and help in the rooting
as this is to be made more of a fea
ture at this year’s games than it has
heretofore. If the students take ad
vantage of this opportunity and fill
the seats reserved for the roters we
will make this a regular thing, but if
they do not fill them we will have to
throw them open to the general pub
EIGHT MEN WILL TRY OUT
One of These Will Represent Oregon
at Oratorical Contests.
Among the men who have signified
their intention of trying out for the
Intercollegiate Oratorical and the In
ternational Peace contests are Leslie
Tooze, Lamar Tooze, James Donald,
Victor Morris, Percy Brown, Peter
Crockatt, Allen O’Connel and Vernon
Motsohenbaoher. The International
Peace tryout will be held January 22,
at which time the contestants will
probably be eliminated to six men.
Then on the following day, January
2 3, a preliminary tryout will be held
for the purpose of eliminating the
squad to six men, from among Which
one will be chosen January 30 to
represent the University at the In
tercollegiate Oratorical contest. All
the tryouts will take place in Villard
Hall at 4 o’clock. Coach Prescott
urges that every man who Intends to
take part shall turn in his name im
Work on the new Cleeman dor
mitory has begun at Pennsylvania.
CORVALLIS AND PORTLAND
• ON GLEE CLUB ITINERARY
Hirsute Adorned Seniors of Or
ganization to Remove
The Senior men on the Glee Club
will have to remove their mustaches
if the trips planned to Corvallis and
Pprtland materialize before the date
set for their removal.
This was the verdict propounded
by Director Ralph Lyman yesterday
afternoon when interviewed concern
ing the matter. Some of the boys
when asked their opinion said, “We
are all sorry of the trip because we
love our mustaches.’’
The Corvallis concert probably
will occur within the next two weed's
and preparations are being made to
gjve even a better concert there than
ftny of the0 previous ones, by the
means of more training.
The Portland trip will be taken
Thursday of Examination week pro
viding arrangements can be made
with the faculty so that the journey
will not conflict with examinations.
LIFE OF MRS. SUNDERLAND
REVIEWED BY FRIEND
Mrs. Parsons Speaks on the
Life of Noted Woman
The life of Mrs. Liza Reed Sunder
land was reviewed by Mrs. E. S. Par
sons, who was a close friend of Mrs.
Sunderland, at Y. W. C. A. meeting
in the Bungalow, Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Sunderland was an excep
tionally intellectual woman and was
the woman who received such
notice as speaking at the convention
of 'Parliament of Religion, held at
Chicago in 1893. Her address was
given without notes and required
one hour and a half for delivery.
Tributes from several prominent
men were written at the time of her
The Y. W. C. A. has planned series
of lectures to be delivered every
week by prominent people from all
over the state, and urge every girl
in the University to attend these
meetings which are held each Mon
day afternoon at 4 o’clock.
A ban has been placed on smok
ing on the campus at Kansas.
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