Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, October 14, 1920, Image 4

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League Enrolls State Schools
for Coming Contests.
Championship to Be Decided
in Eugene.
Prospects for the Oregon High School
Debate League this year promise the
greatest contest of its kind ever held in
the history of the University. In re
sponse to the first announcement of the
league sent out by John ('. Almaek, who
succeeds Robert W. Prescott ns score
: tar.v of the organization, fifteen schools
have already registered. Much enthusi -
asm is shown in the quick’ response of
the schools now enrolled. It is expected
that before the close of registration, lie
eemher 1, more than 100 schools will lie
listed, representing every part of Hi
state. 7g jn Ljn(, Last year.
Last year 70 high schools competed in
the league, which is the largest reprosen
tation so far recorded. The great in- '
crease over previous years was largely
due to the plan put forward by Air :
Prescott, at that time secretary of the |
league, whereby the district winners were
brought tj Eugene in order to determine
the state champions. A much larger
league will be in evidence this year as a I
further result; of the plan worked out by i
Mr. Prescott.
The state question for coming debates
will be, Resolved, That the federal go\
ernment should own and operate the rail
roads. Questions fo.” district discussion |
; range in scope from a purely local in- i
forest to questions of world importance
Bulletin Nearly Ready.
The Oregon High School Debate Pul- ■
letin is on the press now and will In j
ready for distribution by the first of next !
week. The bulletin is mailed free to tic I
high schools of the state. It contains I
a list of questions for state and district J,
discussion, lihrar.i notes, const it)iI kit I
- and by-laws, and helpful suggestions for
the various high schools.
Bouts to Be Staged Between
Campus Organizations.
That the men students iif (he Driiver
sity lire eager In learn Hu1 <ii'| nf self
defense is shown by the large rm'ollnicni
in the boxing classes this year. Not
enough equipment is on hand for these
elnsses but more lies been ordered, un
cording to 1'eiin .1. !•’. Hovard of the
school of physical cdilcr.finn.
“It seems to me thn, boxing is one
of the best, sports then is,” aid Dear
Hovard. "One of the most importin',
things for a young men to learn is to
give and take and there is nothing that
will tench this hotter Ilian hoxing. The
.power of initiative is furthered by il
[’here is n movement all over the United
[States *,» further this sport.”
“So far there lias been class work
in boxing with the idea of working to
nurd contests.” said (till Hayward who
interviewed. "Tile const conference bus
inctioned boxing as an intcicollcginU
sort hut I do not know whether Oregon
'University -will go into intereollegiati
mixing or not, Interelass, interfratern
it.v and intramural boxing contests wil
lie held, however. These will be used
ns a means of working toward intcivol
iegiate contests. lleorge Dawson, the
student instructor of hoxing. lias b.u
years of experience, and is well qualifie,
for bis work.”
$50 Loans Mature Jan. I, 1921; Can
4 Bo Socured Now From Rc g
istrar's Office.
H|Ninc te.ivorsitv of Oregon men have
jjB'eady tal;en advantage of the >"iO slate
^Hin to e\-se,vi. nun. ae.irdiii); to
j^Krlton Speneer. registrar. who lm
Cao of the applications.
_K'o loan ran he far over sioO ami the
Boe of nuunritx is .lanuary. 1921. Then
^xdl be no second extension of this loan
■Heretofore they have been eranteil n
Juiost eases, hut now that tile servve men
liavo had time to adjust themselves ami
lyotne lima' settled the
he given.
These loan t e (o he
I he ol der o! i e. d
|less there is md . iff
revolving fund t
tension \vill
ieutions im
iftii'ient money in the I
cover all loans, li ]
Fhut ease they will he alternated between
lOreston \::; i. nit ; 1 tv eg • and t IT
■eralty of Oregon. This lean tab
from a revolving fund whi. h is e.iaa!
i loans made to studious n o ' u!s n I
^luring the i. I , l . mi ■ ,|.. , l ■ ax
Is soon t! s t he u; a: i x 1 , : ., j.
this fund it is loaned out again.
At the Oregana
A new chef prepares the most up-to-date
lunches and confectionery
for YOU
College Students
Well, Shrimp and Peewe are throw
ing another real jazz dance with some
real features Friday night at Eagles’
Hall, just across from the Oregon
Are signs of good taste. Why not “doll-up”
your house lor your first dance of the
We specialize in things original. We
never use the same tiling’s twice.
We are Sign Painters as well as Decor
Kratz Sign Shop
^(Ki, iSlh West 4 Phone 135
And Save Mosey Eere
Men's (iood Dress Shoes $8.50 to $12.50
1.tidies’ Shoes, Pumps end Oxfords $5 00
lo $10.50.
Men’s Mackinaws XI 1.50 lo $10.50.
Men's Suits $20.50 to 15.00.
If You Value Money. Trade at the
(i'!aa:(U Willamette Street *
LOST.—Small Elgin wrist watch, bo
| tween Rohm hall and 11th and Ferry
streets. Marne on back, Fay Hendrick.
i I’honc Rohm hall. Reward.
University Barber Shop
Service Our Aim. Next to the Oregana
They’re Back
— at — \
The Grotto
712 Willamette.
we are co-operative.
You get our Supplies almost at cost. Our profits
just barely pay expenses—that’s all that is, necessary.
Make the Co-Op your headquarters, because the
greater the business the less you pay.
Women’s Full Boots|
“Brogue” Oxfords and
Party Pumps
Out. 01 com-tosy to the young Indies of the University we are buv
i i „n!,a,T °m !-lu‘ ‘MaPu»ft>r of 1:1,0 we are happy to ev
1,1 ‘d'Puuiation of the very generous patronage 3rou have
h*HU llh,
828 Willamette St.
“Where College Folks Buy Footwear.” \