Irani Society Brand and L System Clothes are the correct clothes for you as they are dignified yet stylish and have a certain hang and snap about them that distinguishes the fellow who wears them from the one who don’t. THE NEW L SYSTEM Coats are made to appeal to the college fellow who wants something different, by having a broad military shoulder and loose, easy hang, while the trousers are made big and peggy. THE NEW SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES are classy, yet dignified; coats made plain, but with sharp, clear lines. The patented “PERMANENT CREASE” in all Society Brand trousers appeals to yaung fellows. Correct College Clothes .S'15.00 to $40.00 Correct Kvening Clothes Blue Serges, Blacks, Blue Blacks, and Dark Worsteds in large variety of styles and qualities, as well as Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits made by people who know tailoring as an art. Evening Clothes $20 to $60 Overcoats and Raincoats in all new models and every late fabric, Your Clothes Pressed Once a Week for One Year by Fine Experienced Tailor Absolutely Free S. H. FRIENDLY COLLEGE CLOTHIER, HATTER AND FURNISHER JAMISON ARRANGES BASEBALL SCHEDULE It’s ;i long look ahead to the spring baseball season, but Manager Jamison I elieves in taking time by the forelock and has already made preir,rations for vvbat should be the lest season of the national game Op'g.m has eve.- seen. Some of the bright prospects he is holding before the Oregon ro.vers arc as follows: Probabilities of trips to lapan, California and Inland Umpire, the best coach on the coast and loss of only two men, Lee third md ( ole man. Besides, there is , wealth of new material in school with prospects of several more men entering in Febru ary. Of course, the biggest thing is the Japan trip. Manager Jamison snvs that the trip is not yet assured but that lie is doing all possible and hopes to land it late in the season. A California trip is practically arranged for. This will include games with Southern Ore gon teams on the way down to San b'raucisco where they will play St. Ig natius, California and Stanford. Nego tiations tire on for games with the Southern California teams, as Santa Clara, St. Vincents and Cniversitv of Southern California. It will be a long jump from San Francisco,, however, and this part of the trip is doubtful. The Inland Kmpire trip will be taken again tmd this year will include U.. of W. and Spokane teams Manager Jam ison is making efforts to include Vic i toria and Vancouver on this trip, which will probably occur in the spring vaca tion. "Father Tom" will arrive early in March and '-tart work immediately. I bis year be will have a line on the men and will not need so much time for tryouts. The battery cages will be put up again on the campus diamond but the games \ ill probably be played on CLASSICAL DRAMA FOR SENIOR PLAY It is probable that the senior class ibis year will Rive a classical play for their annual affair. Professor Glen is in favor of the idea, and, although the class lias expressed no opinion, he is on the lookout for a suitable one in case they should favor the plan. A real classical play has never been given at the University of Oregon. I'our years ago the senior class pre sented Pygmalion and Galatea, which has a classical subject but is not a true classical play. Professor Glen believes that a real classical play would be something new and would prove a great attraction. Oliver Huston, president of the class, has appointed Ralph Dodson, Frances Oberteuffer and Louis Pinkham on the committee to make arrangements for the play. It is the intention if possi ble to give it during the first semester and thus use the proceeds to pay part of the deficit on the Junior Annual. Fred Ohrt, a former University of i Iregon student, is making good at Cornell. He has a chance at first place in the pole vault, having vaulted 11 feet last year, lie is also on the civil en gineering staff, which is an esteemed position. the old professional grounds, thus avoiding any friction between track and baseball. Kelly likes it here and writes that he is anxious to get back An effort will be made this year to have organized rooting at the games. "Baseball," says Manager Jamison, "really arouses more enthusiasm than track athletics and with the number of good campus games the rooters should take it up seriously." FEW CHANGES YET IN FOOTBALL SITUATION The only development of importance in tlie football dtuation this week has been the shifting of Captain Clarke to quarterback to fill the place caused by Chandler being forced to leave the squad on account of getting behind in his studies. The practice game scheduled for this afternoon, however, is expect ed to result in more definite selection of those who are to have positions on the first team. Hayward has tightened up on the men and hereafter they must be at home by nine and in bed by ten. There has been one infraction of the rule, the offender being punished by being asked to turn his suit in. Trainer Hayward expresed his regret at being compelled to take such action but said it was necessary to keep up the discipline and that any one on the squad from the captain down might know' what to ex pect for violation of the training rules. Twelve men are now eating at the training table. They are: Clarke, Pink ham, Main, Michael, Kiltz, Dodson, Hickson, Gillis, Mitchell, Taylor, La tourette and Walker. Since the wet weather, bucking has been harder and the plays go off with snap and precision. Clarke, Walker and Taylor have been playing the hacks and work exception ally well togeth *. The seniors majoring in the Depart ment of Kconomics are examining crit ically the new projects for remodelling the state constitution suggested by W. S. U'Ren, the well known originator of the Initiative and Referendum in Oregon. Arthur Van Dusen, ex-’lO, is attend ing the Northwestern University at Chi cago. THE C. E. SCOTT CO. UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES PENNANTS AND BIGGEST LINE OF POST CARDS IN THE CITY OPTICAL AND JEWELRY DEPARTMENTS Are in charge of a registered graduate Optician and a competent Jeweler. 537 Willamette St. Phone Main 546. CHAMPIONSHIP TO BE RAISED FROM 38 TO 40 “The whole golf course is going to K remarked and made more difficult.’' said Professor Dearborn, the president of the Golf Club yesterday. Besides lengthening the course somewhat, a number of the holes will be changed and made more difficult by placing bunkers around them. The experts say that this rebuilding will make it so much more difficult that the “Bogey" of the course will be raised from 38 to 40. Many students have joined the club and golfing promises to be a popular sport this winter. The fine weather the last of the wek has been made the most of by several parties. FIRST MEETING OF FACULTY COLLOQUIUM The faculty colloquium will meet for the first time this year, Tuesday night in McClure Hall. Professor Dunn will read a paper on “Art as an Education.” The Colloquium is a club started last year among the faculty that proved a decided success. Some member reads a paper at each meeting, to which the general public is invited. Seth Kerron, ’06, has located in , Tillamook to practice med’cine. GYM. NAME IN DOUBT UNTIL NEXT YEAR The decision of the Board of Re gents is still, to a certain extent, a matter of conjecture, as regard the res olution passed by the student body at its recent meeting, strongly favoring "Hayward Hall” as the name for the new gymnasium—in compliment to Bill Hayward, the trainer that puts out win ning athletic teams for the University of Oregon. It is not known definitely how soon the regents will take action on the matter, but is probable that it will not be finally decided until the reg ular meeting of the Board on Tuesday, January 18. ASSEMBLY SCHEDULE NOT YET COMPLETE The schedule for speakers at the stu dent assemblies although still far from complete, has been filled out for the most of the dates up to the time of the Christmas holidays. President Camp bell will deliver an address before the assembly on Wednesday, October 27, and the following partial schedule has been arranged for ensuing dates: Nov. 3—Mr. Terrill, of the Y. M. C. A. Nov. 10—Not yet filled. Nov. 17—Professor Young. Nov. 24—Thanksgiving holiday. Dec. 1—Professor Glen.