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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1915)
$100 GIVEN FOR ESSAY
“International Arbitration” Is
Subject. Any Undergrad
uate Man May Compete.
For the best essay on “Interna
tional Arbitration” submitted to “The
Lake Mohonk Ionference on Interna
tional Arbitration” by any under
graduate man student of any college
or university in the United States
and Canada, a prize of $100 will be
given. All manuscripts must be re
ceived by the secretary of the or
ganization, H. C. Phillips, not later
than March 15, 1916.
Mr. Phillips’ address will be, until
December 1, 1915, Monhonk Lake,
New York. After this date, 3531
Fourteenth Street, . W., Washington,
Essays must not exceed 5000 words
and must be typewritten. They must
bear a non de plume or sign which
should be included in a letter giving
the writer’s name, class, college and
Chester Dewitt Pugsley, Harvard,
’09, and now of New York, is the
donor of the prize.
Last year there were sixty-four es
says submitted, the wininng being
written by Robert Brown of the Uni
versity of Arkansas.
Full information may be obtained
from Mr. Phillips, secretary of “The
Lake Monhonk Conference on Inter
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ft ANNOUNCEMENT ft
ft The mission comimttee of ft
ft the Y. M. C. A. will meet on ft
ft Monday at 5 o’clock in the ft
ft Y. M. C. A. office. ft
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The reorganized staff of the Ore
gana for the present year is as fol
Milton A. Stoddard....Editor-in-chief
Ernest Watkins....Business Manager
Alexander Bowen....Assistant Editor
Bernice Lucas.Assistant Editor
Howard Hall .Art
Leo Malarkey .Athletics
Louise Allen .Classes
Martha Beer .Dramatics
Nicholas Jaureguy. Forensics
Helen Johns .Publications
Clinton Thienes .Administration
George Colton .Fraternities
Echo Zahl .Women’s Activities
Margaret Spangler .Music
Emmett Rathbun.Asst. Manager
Howard McCulloch . .Asst. Manager
Robert McMurray . Circulation
DeWitt Gilbert, Jo Tominaga,
Chester Fee, Adrienne Epping, James
Cellars, Grace Edgington, Henry
Howe, Harold Newton, Mrs. Rosa
lind Bates, Mandell Weiss, Roberta
Killam, A1 Bowles.
Columbia university played their
first game of football Saturday since
1905, beating St. Lawrence univers
ity 57 to 0.
HOME SCIENCE CLUB
ISSUES STUDENT MENUS
The following is the first of a se
ries of suggested menus for students
which the home science club will is
sue from time to time. The commit
tee who compiled the menus listed
below includes, Mrs. F. M. Day,
president, and Mrs. F. M. Carter, vice
president. Other members of the
club are, Mrs. Fred Smith, Mrs. E. J.
Frazier, Mrs. Claude Rorer, Mrs.
J. M. Miller, Miss Nettie Chase, Miss
Gilkinson and Mrs. R. T. Burnett.
“A factor of undamental import
ance in the life of students is attract
ive, satisfying food. Incorrect food
habits constitute one of the com
mon causes of inertia, both mental
and physical. Definite information
regarding well-balanced rations is
not easily obtainable.
“'Mental work is apt to interfere to
some eytent, with the vigor of di
gestion. Close mental application
ithin an hours after a heavy meal is
inadvisable, if not impossible. So
breakfasts and luncheons should be
composed of easily digested foods,
preferably begun with an appetizer,
which contributes to the food value
of the meal in a very heathful way.
Oranges, grapefuit, and baked ap
ple play such a role in the dietary.
"Cereals taste better and are more
digestible if cooked from 30 minutes
to an hour, corn-meal mush is delic
ious if cooked five or six hours.
Toast is more digestible than bread
or muffins, especially as these lat
ter bread-stuffs are often insuffic
iently backed and served too immedi
ately after cooking.
“Cooffe (and tea) should never be
boiled. Caffine is insoluble below
the boiling point. In making coffee
allow one tablespoonful, level, for
each cup, add cold water, gradually,
bring to a temperature just below the
boiling point; this requires about 30
"Less variety is needed in break
fasts than in the other means. There
is a strong and unobjectionable tend
ency to have practically the same
breakfasts every morning.
One of the most satisfactory lunch
eon dishes is a cream soup, as cream
of celery, potato, or corn, or toma
to bisque. Cream soups are more
nutritious and satisfying than clear
soups, which are more appropriately
used for dinner.
"One cause for the superiority of
French cooking over American is
that American are prone to over-cook
meats, and undercook vegetables and
cereals. Thorough cooking renders
vegetables and cereals more digest
ible and improves the flavor, but
renders meat less digestible, though
more appetizing and safer, heat ster
“Often fruit salads serve as a wel
come substitute for pies, puddings, j
cakes, etc. And frequently interfere
less with evening studying. Over
indulgence in sweets often causes
Breakfast—Orange, cornmeal mush
(cooked over night), graham gems,
Luncheon—Vegetable soup, gin
Mr. and Mrs. A.
Mr. and Mrs. A. van Roosendael,
recently of Belgium, winners of the
professional dancing contest at the
San Francisco exposition lieLd in
July, have returned to Eugene and
are forming private classes for stu
dents of the University in the latest
standardized dances, including the
one-step, forx trot, canter waltz and
Strong testimonials of both char
acter and ability have been brought
to President Campbell by Mr. van
Roosendale, which give full confi
dence in the character of the in
struction which is being offered. He
is also most favorably impressed by
the personality of both Mr. and Mrs.
Classes will start on Monday, Tues
day, Wednesday and Friday, from
4:15 to 5:45, in Folly hall.
One set of five lessons for 25 cents.
Classes will be started Monday, No
For further information, see A.
van Roosendael, 761 Twelfth avenue
east. Phone 1001-J. Adv.
THE CORRECT WRITING PAPER
gerbread, fresh fruit.
Dinner—linked tongue, tomato
sauce: steamed potatoes, turnips, ap
I pie and celery salad, cheese, coffee.
Breakfast—Baked apples, oatmeal,
sliced tomatoes, bread-and-butter
sandwiches, baked custard.
Dinner—Veal, paprika sauce,
baked potatoes, head lett^’e. French
dressing; apple pie, coffee.
Recipe for Veal with Paprika
Sauce—Use the round of veal, cut
one inch thick; pound in as much
flour as the veal will take up; sea
son with paprika; sear on both sides
in hot greased skillet; pour in milk
to just cover; simmer over moderate
fire 45 minutes; salt to taste, five
minutes before serving.
Cook With Gas
Oregon Power Co.
957 Willamette Street
Succesors to Pierce Bros.
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
We always carry a full line of
fresh fruits and vegetables in
PREFERRED STOCK CAN
Cor.*9th and Oak Phone 246
We give excellent board with
rooms. Exclusively for girls.
MRS. L. J. SCHOTT
1433 University Street.
Special attention t° Student
143 7th Ave. West
DELIGHTFUL OCEAN TRIP
Between Portland and San Francisco via
Round $30 trip from Eugene.
Meals and berth included.
S. S. “NORTHERN PACIFIC” and
•GREAT NORTHERN” Tuesday,Thurs
.NOR 1 H BANK ROAD Steamer Ex
press (Steel Par’or Cars and Coaches)
Laves Portland 9:30. S. S. arrives S. F.
3:30 p. m. next day.
’Through tickets by popular routes east
direct or through California.
H. R. KNIGHT, Agent,
Oregon Electric Ity., Eugene.
i ^ < Vt* .
»- f '
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The Daylight Store
''t/I \v\ ^ ^ ms rm•
NECESSARY JEWELRY ’
Do you not need some new hat pins, bar pins, cuff buttons,
sash pins, brooches, veil pins, chatelaine pins, handy pins,
waist sets, tie clasps, scarf pins, or some necessary article
Come in and see our new goods whether you wish to buy
just now or not. Know when you do buy that we guarantee
not only the quality but the durability of what we sell.
SETH LARA WAY
Ninth and Willamette
Candy Malted Milk Toilet Articles
$12.00 Portraits $8.00
To University Students until November 1, 1915.
606 Avenue 13, East
Winnens State Fair 1914, Lane county Fair, 1913-14-15.
Get your Christmas Photos now
Specializes in Student Work
720 Willamette Street, . EUGENE, OREGON