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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1916)
Next Saturday, 7th
at 8 o’Clock
at 8 ©’Clock
, •„ i«rn years. Dets
Thisisthe first “gy m; da«chee good old times,
all be there and rev
all be tnerc
Only Two Bits
Auspices of Oregon Club
ROBERTS HEADS V. M.
Lectures Planned for Fraterni
ties and Friendly Hall.
Association Has Already Secur
ed 146 Jobs for Men.
66 Last Year.
To succeed Walter Dimm, who re
signed because of the pressure of out
side work, Loren Roberts was elected
president of the campus Y. M. C. A..
Thursday afternoon. Dimm's work as
editor of the Springfield newspaper in
addition to his college studies inter
ferred with his Y, M, C. A. work.
Roberts assumes the charge of the as
sociation work under very favorable cir
cumstances. for an excellent start has
been made in the year’s work, according
to J. D. Foster. To date 146 jobs have
been provided for university men, net
ting for them hundreds of dollars. Up
to this time last year only 615 jobs had
been found for the boys, an increase of
80 opportunities for employment so far
The association is initiating a move
ment this semester which is aimed to
bring the fraternities and Friendly hall
into closer touch with the members of
the faculty and through these members
provide instruction in college life prob
lems as well as those of later life.
A series of lectures, followed by in
formal discussions, will be given Tues
day evening of each week for six weeks
at those fraternities that desire to
have the speakers. The meetings will
be short and informal and the speakers
will be chosen from among the following,
President P. L. Campbell, Prof. E. C.
Robbins, Dr. E. S. Conklin, the Rev. Mr.
Parkinson, Dean Sheldon, and Dean
D. W. Morton.
Extension work will occupy a large
part of the program of the association
again this year and will begin tomor
row night at Camp nine of the
Booth-Kelly Logging Co., near Wendling.
Leslie Blades, the blind pianist and lec
turer, Henry Thorsett, who through
practical experience is familiar with log
ging camp work, and Earl Fleischmann,
varsity debater, will assist D. G. Ben
nett of the Y. M. C. A. chapel car in
providing the weekly entertainment for
the lumber-jacks. Bennett is a paid
secretary of the national association and
the chapel car is a traveling Y. M. C. A.
fitted up for services and entertainment.
A similar car is in use in the Potlatch
Speaking in behalf of the movement
for student volunteers to take up the
Christian work in foreign fields, • Rex
Wheeler, will visit the campus next
week. Wheeler is a letter man from
the track squad of Yale, received his
post graduate degree at Harvard and
holds a degree from the Auburn Theo
logical seminary. He will spend Wed
nesday and Thursday of next week in
Eugene, meeting Wednesday night with
the student volunteers of Oregon of
whom there are at present 13. Thursday
morning he will hold personal interviews
with those young men interested in work
in the foreign field as well as any inter
ested in the Y. M. C. A., and Thursday
afternoon he will attend a Seaback re
TO PRESENT LIGHT OPERA
Philharmonic Society Will Stage “Chimes
of Normandy” in November.
The Philharmonic society plans to
present the light opera, “Chimes of Nor
mandy,” about the middle of November,
according to ft decision reached last
night at a meeting of eighty members of
Practice will begin Monday night ft
S o'clock in Villard hall, and at that
tiir.a officers will be elected to fill the
vacancies caused by the resignation of
the !ori:.or president, E S. Tuttle, andl
the secretary, J. M. Waterhouse.
“There is plenty of room for new
members,” said Prof. Ralph Lyman, dean
of school of music, “and we would wel
come any who can sing. We want a
chorus of 100 for our concert. Students
of the University are especially wel
The proceeds of the concert will be
used to defray the debt of a little less
than $150 incurred by the secretary last
year. The deficit was somewhat larger
than that, but during the summer some
unknown person deposited $20 upon the
society’s account at the bank according
to Professor Lyman.
CORRECT, ONE WAY.
Teacher—Bobby, spell “yesterday.”
Bobby (with his eye on the calen
We have our own delivery
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
Your real motive in making a clothes purchase is to
invest — not merely spend; to know quality as ^
a condition—not merely a name in print.
Tailored-to-order clothes insure lasting satisfaction
because they're made from dependable woolens—
made to fit You!
... Have us measure you Today.
Local Dealer of Ed. V. Price 6? Co.
Merchant Tailors, Chicago
ONTHANK MAKING REPORT
Will Be Submitted to Legislature. Cov
ers Whole University.
Karl Onthank, secretary to President
P. L. Campbell, is finishing a report
of the University, which will be sent to
J. A. Churchill, superintendent of pub
lic instruction at Salem. This report
will be made a part of Mr. Churchill’s
twenty-second biennial report to the
twenty-ninth legislative assembly, Jan
The statement includes: A summary
of the officers, a list of the deans of
schools, and a brief description of the
courses offered and their organization.
Reports of this nature are required
by law from all the educational institu
tions of the state.
SENIORS STEAL FROSH DRUM
Pass Resolution Favoring More Student
Body Dances in Gymnasium.
The noise that preceded the first meet
ing of the senior class yesterday morn
ing was a manifestation of pep that is
to mark the proceedings of the class all
year, if the opinion of Roland Geary,
president, is to be accepted.
Mr. Geary wants 1917 to show the
campus its spirit, by being numerous in
parades, by being vociferous in yells, by
being uniformly in sombreros on the mas
culine side, and in other ways. The
drum stolen from the “frosh” behind
which 65 members of the cluss marched
around the campus, was taken into the
meeting room, and blows upon it freely
punctured the proceedings.
The business conducted was as fol
A committee was named to select a
senior play—Alex. Bowen, Mrs. Rosalind
Bates, and Echo Zahl.
A committee was named to arrange
the lottery dance, which is not due until
Treasurer Fleischmann reported
more thun .$100 in the treasury, and
sporadic efforts to pass resolutions for
spending some of it—such as a 30c din
ner for the class—were defeated.
A resolution favoring restoration of
intercollegiate basketball was passed;
nlso a resolution favoring more student
body dances in the gymnasium.
DO VOU KNOW
Karl King ?
“The Billiard King”
In charge at
FRIDAY AND SAT
The sensational screen star
whose extraordinary fame
shot like a comet across the
sky of the motion picture by
her wonderful performance ir
2 Reels of Comedy 2
Bangs Livery Co.
All Stage Lines
Transfer Day or Night
Charles !/V. Fairbanks
Republican Candidate for Vice President of the United States at the
Rex Theatre, Friday, October 6, 9A5 a. m.