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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1919)
Official student body paper of the
University of Oregon, published every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the
college year by the Associated Students.
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene,
Oregon, ns second class matter.
Subscription rates $1.25 per year.
tUllOrtlAL £> l A I* F
DOUGLAS MULLARKY .EDITOR
Helen BrenUin .Associate
Elizabeth Aumiller .Associate
.Dorothy Dunivvay .News Editor
Erma Zimmerman,Assistant News Editor
Leith Abbott ..Alukc-Up
Adelaide .Lake .Women’s Editor
Alexander G. Brown...Sports
Helen McDonald, Louise Davis, Fran
ces Cardwell, Dorothy Cox, Elva Baglcy,
Frances Stiles, Stella Sullivan, Velma
Rupert, Helen Manning, Lewis Niven,
Raymond Lawrence, Wanna McKinney,
Forest WMson, Lyle Bryson, Sterling
Patterson, .Mary Ellen Bailey, Eugene
Kelty, and William Bolger.
HARRIS ELLSWORTH ...MANAGER
Elston Ireland .Circulation
Catherine Dobie .Collections
Warren Kays, I loro! by 1 lixon, Virgil
Meador, Lee liulbert, Ogden Johnson,
News uud Business Phone 055.
THE DEBATE SERIES.
The second of the series of intrn
Tiniriil debating is scheduled for Thurs
day evening and a large attendance is
expected from the students. The stu
dents who have spent long hard hours
In the preparation of their speeches
deserve the support of the studfc t
lmd.v in their endeavor.
The debaters are rendering a service
to Oregon tn stimulating an interest in
purely intellectual pursuits.
The status of debate on the campus
lias been raised this year by the intra
mural series, making it an activity of
wider scope titan ever before. But it
i no time to stop now- Debate must
he placed upon a lastiug foundation of
hr aid interest and so must receive the
large support of the students.
1’acuity comment has been general In
tribute to the typo of work done by the
debaters. U is felt that the spontane
ous and thorough work done in pre
paration for it debate is mental train
ng of the finest sort. Also that the
Ijudent who has conscientiously work
d up a debate has learned how to
■ndy. how 10 recognise the important
rom the unimportant and how to con
centrate on one subject.
AH of these results tend to make the
lei liters better and more efficient stu
luie. To the degree that all the stu
loiit'i get genuinely interested In de
ni te, to that extent will the entire stu
icnt body receive the benefits of pure
SECOND SERIES OF INTRA
MURAL DEBATE THURSDAY
(Continued trmn page mu')
its. Tlio judges for this debate tm*: A.
It. Tiffany, II. \ Clark anil J. .!. Lands
limy, ami the rliainnnn in Ralph 11unbar.
Professor Ti eseott’a room in Johnson
hall. \lpUa L’hi affirmative team,
(Iwhulys Itowon ami I'nrnth.v Ri'i'il ver
sus K .ppa Kappa (ianmi.i negative team,
M.:i\ Kllen H.iilev ami Mildred Appor
tion; Crayon ('lull affinnative men’s team
fiat I lay ley and Arthur 1 licks versus
Kii udly Ilall negative team. Arthur
Johnson ami Reme.v Cox. The judges for
th> s e bates ire l'ean Walker. Miss
Harriet Thomson nml K. S. Hates, and
the eliainiian is Marie Itadura.
\ss,-m!<l' room in Villard hall. Oregon
'luh negative women’s team, Grave
\iiopp and Marie Ridings versus Ti Beta
hi negative team, Vlleo Tlmrston and
'lira Calkins; l’lii llelta Theta, affirm
itive team. Kd Ihirno ami George lt!nrk
, i" sus Oregon elnli negntivi men’s team,
I.en Fishhaok and Oewey I’rohst. Th.>
judges for these donates are: Miss Mnrv
Perkins. V ss Gladys Gorutan and F. G.
'i. Schmidt and the ehairman is Carlton
PHOTOGRAPHS Satisfaction guar
snterd. ROMANK STi’HlO.
The CLFR for pool and billiard*.
fit-1 W lliamotte St.
tV dace’s Cigar Store, 804 Willamette,
0omuU*« Hi - Cig^ra and Cigarvlt«« «fi
FIFTY HEW BOOKS
Textbooks on Nine Subjects,
Pamphlets and Fiction
Fifty new books and pamphlets have
recently been added to the University li
brary. The list includes tPXt books, lec
tures and speeches by prominent people
of today' and some fiction. The new ad
ditions are as follows:
Philosophy and Psychology.
Mat-Curdy. J. T.—The psychology of
war. n. d.
Plato—The Republic of Plato, tr. by
A. Kerr. 1018.
Political and Social Science.
Bigelow, John—Breaches of Anglo
i American treaties. 1017.
Bishop, H. G.—Elementg of modern
field artillery TJ. S. service. 1017.
Brunnert., 11. S.—Present day political
organization of China.
Foch, F.— The principles of war. 1018.
Hut tong, .1. E.— Welfare and housing.
Mackenzie, M. A.—Interest and bond
Phelps, 10. M., comp.—Selected arti
cles on League of Nations. 1018.
Kruse, P. .T.—The overlapping of at
tainments in certain 0th, 7th and 8th
Uulbreth, 1). M. R.—The University of
Virginia. 1008. *
Ileffner, M.—Elementary English
grammar for Greeks. 1010.
Ferrers, N. ,M. Elementary treatise
on trilinenr co-ordinates.
Perkins, G. R.—A treatise on algebra.
Perkins, G. R.—Plane and solid geome
Perkins, G. It.—Plane trigonometry.
Adnmi, J. G.—A textbook on pathology
for students of medicine.
Kolmer, J. A.—A practical text book
of infection, immunity and specific ther
Hnrrett, 1!. .1.—Modern methods in the
Credits and Collections. 1018.
Cox, I. J. The West Florida contro
Houghton, Mrs. L. 8.—Our debt to the
rod man. 1018.
Mullosou, U. U.—The mutiny of the
Bengal army. 1858.
Moucktnn, Jones, M. E.—Warren lias- j
lings in Bengal. 1018.
Pratt, S. C, The Waterloo campaign.
Sabin, E. L. Boys’ book of Indian
Stanley, 1 >. S. Personal memoirs.
IT. S. J)upt. of Slate—Diplomatia cor
respondence between the U. S. and Gor
Csher, It. G. Pilgrims and their his
Wordsworth, Win. Wordsworth’ tract
on the Convention of Cintra. 1015.
Wylly, H. C.—The campaign of Mag
enta and Solferlno. 1850.
European War History.
Egan. E. F. The war In the cradle of
the world, Mesopotamia. 1018.
Gauss, G. F.—Why we went to war.
Iluard, Mine, r . W.—Wltn tnose wno
MeMastor, J. B The Vnlteil States
1 tithe world war. IMS.
Morgeuthau. lloiir.v. Ambassador Mor
genthau’s story. 1U1H.
Abbott, K. II Molly make believe.
tlrogory, ,1. A sliort introduction
to the theory of electrolyte dissociation.
Johnson, A J.—Christ unveiled, 1887.
1 ,ee, Sir S. L. Stratford-on-Avon
from the earliest times to the death of
Map reading and panorama sketching.
Beatty, Arthur Contemporary Eng
lish literature. 1915.
Cabot. F. L.—Can religion he taught
in the Sunday school?
Marean. K,— Otuliue studies in
Charles Dickens Tale of two cities. 18S7.
New York (state). Education dept.
Course of study and syllabus for the col
lege graduate certificates. 1912.
I’aui, A. .1. -On the road to democracy.
Hallway Business Assn.—President
Wilson and tho railways. 1018.
Hchroll, K. A.—Christmas in Mother
t; oseville. 1915.
' tandard Statistics Co., N. Y. -Are
\ ready for peace? ti*1S.
If the war ended tomorrow where would
Vs'iderlip, F. A Reconstruction.
Paul Foster to Enter in Spring;
Oltiens to Visit Campus
Six University of Oregon men return
ed to Eugene Saturday with the Goth.
Others now at their home will be here
soon to visit friends on the campus. The
men who came to Eugene are those
whose Home are here. The list in
cludes Walter Church, graduate in the
class of 1010, and the son of Mrs. P. L.
Campbell, now in Portland; Elmer
Rrenton, ex-T!>, brother of Helen Rren
ton; Paul Foster, ex-’21 ; wyiiarn
Jenkins, ex-'18; Clifford Sevits, ex-20,
and Rodney Smith, ex-’18, who will
leave for Portland this week. Paul
Foster will probably enter the Univer
sity in the spring term.
Virgil Alexander. ex-’lf), will be on
the campus this week-end visiting his
Sigma Chi brothers. Four Delta Taus,
now at their homes, are all coming next
week if possible. They are Russell
Ralston, of I,a Grande; Boss McKenna,
of Portland; Hob Case, of Tigard, Ore
Igon. and Harvey Madden, of Seattle;
Rernice Nelson, a member of Beta The
ta Pi, now7 at his home in McMinn
ville, will also be here this week-end.
Albert Club, a Sigma Chi, now at
Bremerton, Richard and Robert
Seearee, members of Phi Delta Theta,
how at Hood River, may all be down
soon for short visits.
Several Men Transferred.
Several Oregon men were transferred
from the 05th so that the list as it
now stands does not include many of
the t nlversity men who originally were
enrolled in that division. Mender
I' letcher is now in a replacement out
fit in France and William ISroder is in
I he quartermasters’ corps. They do
not know how long they will he kept in
Hie 05th went through very heavy
fighting. They were for 72 days on
continuous duty, being under shell fire
much of the time. Only three of their
men were killed, 00 wounded and gass
ed. They took part in five engage
ments. They were on the right wing of
the advance at Polnt-a-Mousson at
St. Mihiel commencing September 12,
in the battle of the first Argonne, com
mencing September 20, before Verdun
on the east bank of the River Meuse,
hoginning October 8, at Rois d’Etrages,
starting October 20 and in the second
Argonne commencing November 1.
Crossed to La Havre.
The boys left Fort Stevens Febru
ary 25, 1018. sailed from San Francisco
March 23 and arrived in Liverpool
April 2. They were taken to Romany,
England, and on April 8 crossed from
Southhampton to I.u Havre, from which
place they were taken to Limoges.
Late in July they departed for the
French target grounds at La Oour
tlne. Their train when made up was
8% miles long. Men, guns and equip
ment were moved 20 kilometers and es
tablished within four days at Hois
d’Etrages, breaking the record for
speed In transportation.
C. A. GREGORY RETURNS
Professor t’. A. Gregory, of the School
of Education, returned to the University
Saturday from an extension trip to
southern Oregon, where he spoke to high
schools and club meetings in Ashland,
Medford. Central Point, Gold Hill and
II HEALTH CRUSADE
Promoters Tell of Plans to
Gym Majors in Physical
Mrs. H. M. Bhunauer, director of Jun
; ior Ited Cross work in Portland, and Mrs.
j Sadie Orr Dunbar, secretary of the Or
j egon association for the prevention of
tuberculosis, who are conducting a mod
ern health crusade in the schools
throughout the state, addressed the ma
jors in the women’s physical training de
partment in the remedial room at one
They were luncheon guests at Hen
dricks hall, of Miss Lilian Tingle., head
of the department of household arts,
who is oco-operating with them in the
great national movement to improve the
health of children.
The crusade is backed by the Nation
al Tuberculosis association, the Amer
ican Red Cross, the National Council
of Defense and the Public Health Ser
vice. It is planned to give the children
the opportunity to enter into friendly
competition for good health marks.
“We are meeting with wonderful suc
cess,’’ said Mrs. Blumauer yesterday af
ternoon. “Already 50,(XX) school chil
dren in the state have become Modern
Health Crusaders, and of this number,
32.000 are Portland children.”
According to an editorial which ap
peared in, Sunday’s Oregonian, it is by
this movement which will be introduced
into every school in the United States,
that non of the simpler rules of hy
gene will lie neglected. It will take the
child in the period in which habits are
being formed and proposes to give him
a “right start.”
“In cleanliness, wholesome food, ex
ercise and fresh air. the whole program
is outlined. All that there is in sani
tation is comprehended in the first and
last ingredients of the recipe. To he
clean is to forestall most of the ills to
which mortal flesh is lieir. Fresh air
and sunlight, the article states, are nec
essary to scientific cleanliness.
After leaving the campus the visitors
spoke at the city hall.
Wallace's Cigar Store, S04 Willamette.
Complete line Cigars and Cigarettes, if
anteed. ROMANE STUDIO.
The CLUB for pool and billiards.
S! i Wiilainette St.
| Favorite Resort
| of Student
| Dinner Dances
Teas and Banquets
May bo the cause of neu
ralgia, vertigo, indigestion,
eye and headaches and
other nervous troubles. It
requires skill and time for
a refractionist to deter
mine the formula for the
lenses required by your
The Eyesight is priceless; there are no substitutes to be
had at any price. It is our particular business to—
SAVE YOUR EYES.
firing Your Prescriptions Here for Quick Sen'ice.
SHERMAN W. MOODY
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
881 Willamette Street
908 Willamette Street.
“THE BEST PICTURES.”
West 8th Street
The University Tailor.
I do Repairing and Remodeling.
IN WADE’S CLOTHING
762 WILLAMETTE ST.
r and Hardware.
H Util ill Mil IIUMMIW !■! ITITi rmTMTI
ex Floral Co.
Phone 962. Rex Theater Building.
Ail kinds of Christmas Flowers and Plants.
For Real Fuel
Phone 28. 881 Oak St.
cJka ,i its.,
(fiuittiy /jansai j a
We Make Our Own Candies
The Oregana Confectionery
llth Near Alder.
All sorts of Pastry, Fountain Drinks and Ice Cream.
“Get an Oregon Short—Thick”
C. L. Bartholomew. F. M. Porterfield.
THE BEST liiiE MADE
- WE SELL ’EM.
B. & M. TIRE AND VULCANIZING CO.
ANY MAKE OF TIRE YOU WANT.
Backed by Eleven Years’ Experience.
848 Olive Street.
Let Us Furnish You with
Your Necessary Electrical Wants
Why do the majority trade with us?
We have the most up-to-date goods.
Why do people who first come, always
They like our SERVICE. :
Let us add you to our many customers.
The Electric Store