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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1910)
WORK FIRST CLASS
Register Bldg. 485^4 Willamette St.
Phone Red 6481
Che Store that saves you money
Linn Drug Co.
EASTMAN KODAK AGENTS
530 Willamette Street
CeertcnWall P PaintCo.
Paint for All Purposes
WE FRAME PICTURES
16-18 West Seventh St. Phone Red 1161
Exclusive Agent for Eugene
W. A. KUYKENDALL
588 Willamette Street.
To find what you want in
our “nifty” stock of
matches, Jewelry, Silverware
novelties, College Goods
SETH LARA WAY
EUGENE TRANSFER CO.
W. W. Purdy
Baggage and General Hauling
24 W. Seventh St. Phone, Main 160
J. W. HARTLEY
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
HIGH GRADE CIGARS AND
595 Willamette Street.
90 to A. S. Draper
txp«rt Tuner and Rebuilder
With the Wiley B. Allen Co., 25 East
W. M. Renshaw
Wholesale and Retail
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS
513 Willamette Street.
WILLIAMS TRANSFER CO.
Have us deliver your trunks
and suit cases. We supply
Wood to Clubs and Frater
Upstairs, opposite Otto’s
WEDDING BELLS RING
FOR COLLEGE PEOPLE
LONG LIST OF GRADUATES
. AND EX-STUDENTS MAR
RY THIS SUMMER
Many Were Prominent in Student
Body and University Life. Two
Were Expected Back This Year
During the past summer wedding bells
have rung out merrily, and both old
and new “grads” have joined the ranks
of the benedicts.
Several prominent girls and men from
the classes of 1910 and 1911 are among
the list. Edith Prescott, ’10, and Floyd
Booth, ’09, were married early in Sep
tember and are now living in Yoncalla.
Olivia Bond, ’10, and Carlos Marsters,
who attended the University two years
ago, were married and have gone to
Tillamook. Essie Seachrist married
Chas. Retching and they are living in the
suburbs of Portland. Ruby Pratt, ’10,
was married on the twentieth to Frank
Loomis, and they, too, will live in Port
Two prominent junior men will be
missed from this year’s senior class—
Cecil Espy and Mr. Osterholm. Mr.
Espy married a Mills College girl, and
Mr. Osterholm a girl from New York.
Of the weddings among the ex-stu
dents, that of Dean Hayes and Rosalie
Friendly, a daughter of Regent Friendly,
was perhaps the latest. Mr. and Mrs.
Hayes will live in Eugene. Another
wedding of interst was that of Hazel
Bean and Darrell Bristow, which took
place in Portland early in September.
Vera Sanderson and Victor Hovis, of
the Eugene Divinity School, were mar
ried in July and are now living in Wash
Mary Howard and “Billy” Noon, two
well known college people were married
in the summer, as were also Winnie
Hadley, ’08, and Eberle Kuykendall, ’08.
Of the class of ’09, the weddings of
Gladys Mackenzie and Helene Robinson
were noticeable ones. Miss Mackenzie
married George Hug, ’05, who is prin
cipal of the Eugene High School, and
Miss Robinson married Dr. Hender
shott, who is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Oregon Medical School.
Another name to be added to the list
is that of Camille Carroll, ’06, and Pro
fessor John Bovard of the University
This list is a long one, and perhaps
not a complete one, but it includes many
persons who have
AHEAD OF Y. W. C. A.
Through the untiring work of the ex
ecutives, during the past summer, the
local Y. W. C. A. faces what promises
to be a year of unprecedented advance
ment. A local secretary has been in
stalled at the University, with whose
assistance a great deal more effective
work will be accomplished than has
been done in the past.
A Y. W. C. A. acquaintance party
will he held at the home of President
Campbell next Wednesday evening at
eight o’clock. The object of the meet
ing will he to interest the freshmen
women in the work of the Association.
At this meeting an interesting report
will be given by one of the delegates
to the recent Y. W. C. A. “Breakers
The bungalow fund has been mate
rially increased during the vacation
months, and early operations on the new
home are assured.
Miss Frances Oberteuffer, 1910, will
have charge of the English department
in Eugene High School this coming
Let Seth Laraway furnish the silver
for your house.
Students Welcome at the McMorran & Washburne Store
Oregon Rooter Turbans, Freshman Caps, College Pen=
nants, Arm Bands, Posters, Sweaters
L and Atterbury System Clothes
In dignified College Styles, $20 to $40
Complete lines Full Dress Suits and Evening Clothes
We feature evening clothes for students and show complete lines of the most
favored models in Full Dress Suits, Overcoats, Gloves, Neckwear and Hats.
Full Dress Suits $30 to $30
Full Dress Suits to Rent; Orders must be in Early
Clothes made for you, if you desire, in our own shop
$10 to $20
McMorran & Washburne
528-540 Willamette St.
best $3 Hat
* TO SAMUEL R. DAVIDSON *
H In the full flush of manhood strick- *
* en low; *
* The doom impending seen—but seen *
* too late. *
* A moment’s fruitless struggle. Grim *
* and slow *
* Rolled on the silent Juggernaut of *
* Fate. *
* Crushed was the magic ring that life *
* had drawn, *
^ And death had trampled out the vi- *
* tal flame; *
* Forth from this earthen temple he *
* had gone, *
* Into the visional somewhere, whence *
* he came.
x owarci tnat mignty void impending *
* vast, *
* And silent o’er zone of ceaseless *
* strife, *
* We breathe a tribute to the spirit *
* passed *
* Into the lotus land of rest from *
* life. *
* Then where the drowsing crowns of *
* lotus bend, *
* Soft be thy sleep, and dreamless, *
* my friend. *
* —Dean Collins. *
SAMUEL DAVIDSON, 1911.
MEMBER EXECUTIVE COM
MEMBER VARSITY GLEE AND
MANDOLIN CLUBS ’08-’09-’10.
LEADER MANDOLIN CLUB ’10.
DROWNED AUGUST 5, 1910.
( al Sweek, t of the strongest mem
Lers of 1911, wu not re-enter Oregon
t'.L fall. He has been back <vt ire
c n i.us for a * •••.■ days’ visit, but e ^.eel
soon +o enter Michigan for a 11 .v course.
r. HI. C. A. PREPARES
The various departments of the Uni
versity Y. M. C. A. report conditions to
be favorable for the most successful
year in the history of the local asso
ciation. Every effort is being made to
promote a truly democratic spirit by
advancing the principles and ideals of
life that make the best citizens and the
Harold Quigley, who has arranged
for the men’s meetinffs ill Heady Hall,
has been busy during the summer sched
uling the strongest men in this part of
the state for addresses. Dr. Hinson, of
the White Temple, a man who has been
said to be one of the seven strongest
speakers in America, will be brought
to Eugene to address the first meeting,
which will probabaly be held October
7th. Among the other speakers who will
be heard are Dr. Homan, president of
Willamette University, Judge Harris,
Senator Booth, President Crooks of Al
bany College, President Campbell of
Oregon, President Kerr of O. A. C.,
R. R. Perkins, religious work director
of the Portland Y. M. C. A., and Harry
Stone, general secretary of the same
Bible study is being provided for by
Walter Huntington, who will be ready
in a week to submit courses for a semes
ter’s study to the men of the University.
The book exchange has already done
$200.00 worth of business, and for the
nest of the year will be open for the
convenience of the students at the Y.
M. C. A. office in the Dormitory.
The employment bureau ;s in the
hands of Andrew Collier, and already
several men have been supplied w.d
work. Claris Sweaney, who was chair
man of the missionary department will
not return, and this vacancy is yet to
be filled in this department.
One of the activities of the Association
which will be emphasized this yea' is
the social department. A number ti
stag affairs of varied and interesting
nature are being planned.
The Eugene business men evinced
their welcome to the returning students
by displaying in the windows lemon an.!
green signs with the inscription, ‘ Glad
to See U Oregon.”
Mr. George W. Buchen, assistant in
the department of public speaking and
Varsity debate coach, has spent the sum
mer in the University of Wisconsin
The House Furnishers
475 Willamette St., near postoffice
When your Watch needs repairing,
take it to
H. D. SMART
With Dillon’s Drug Store.
Grateful for Student Patronage
Bread, Pies, Cakes and
Confectionery; also Ice
Cream and Fruits.
4 E. Ninth St. Phone, Main 72