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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1911)
S. H. FRIENDLY & CO.
THE LEADING STORE
3f?e Sensation of tt?e Clothing
business is tbe netn
full Dress Suit
u?c have just receit>eb
It is a^Hand Tailored garment made of Standard
Tull Dress Material, and of course is
We were able to"secure only a Limited Number of these
Exceptional Values which are worth $40.00
We nro going to sell these Suits for
THE HOME OF (iOOI) MEATS
AND GROCERIES. , FRESH
CURED, CORNED AND SMOK
ED MEATS, SAUSAGES AND
Phono 88 487 Willamette
IL O* Barber Shop
UP TO DATE
Thirteenth and Patterson Streets
McMorran & Washburne
complete stocks ot
Blue and Black Evening Suits
$20.00 to $35.00
Full Dress Suits are Accessories
<«r ^yicfuax sf&skfaivu&kxp.
fiJM sr)ii 0*AL V £ iCONOMt
GLEE CLUB SCORES
Continued from first page.
again with his discriptive pianalogue,
“Jack Dalton and the Papers,” and
encored with his imitation of Madame
Schumann-Heink in operatic selec
tions. Another big hit was register
ed by the two in their take-off on
“Every Little Movement Has a
Meaning All Its Own.”
The wind-up act this year is above
the average and serves as the set
ting for numerous specialties. “Mr.
Crane Visits Oregon,” is the title of
the sketch. The part of Crane was
assumed by Lyman Rice in the ab<
sence of Delbert Stannard, who was
prevented by sickness from taking
the part. Rice’s work was excellent,
especially considering the short no
tice he had to prepare for the role.
Raphael Geisler as Prof. Cassius
Leonardo Bovine, portrayed the pop
ular conception of the college pro
fessor with accuracy. Glen Storie
made good as Willie Hayfield, a
Frosh, and sang, "Gee, but its Great
to Meet a Friend from Your Home
Town,” with an artistic nasal twang.
Bert Gerard made a hit with his
song, "1 am a Crazy Daffodil,” as
sisted by the "Brothers,” a dozen
lusty-lunged singers, who took the
place of the chorus. The latter band
also put on a minstrel first part, in
which several popular choruses were
sung. As a grand finale the entire
club lined up before the footlights
and sang the “Toast to Oregon.”
Miss Ida Patterson, ’80. has been
principal of Patterson School, named
for her father, since its erection.
Glenn Briedvvell, TO. is a builder
and contractor in Portland.
A Good Surprise
to your mother, sister, or sweetheart,
will be a box of OTTO’S CANDIES.
The only candy made in Eugene, and
better than any candy shipped in to
Oregon Alumnus Takes Little Stock
In Ability of Hugo Bezdick,
Portland, Ore., Dec. 10, 1911.
To the Editor:
In recent issues of your valuable
paper, as well as in other publica
tions, I have been referred to as the
“chief booster” for the graduate
coach system, and while I favor this
system and believe it is the only one
that will win in the long run, I have
no desire to claim that to which I am
not justly entitled. I have appealed
to the students of the University to
give the graduate system a trial for
the reason that I was so directed at
a meeting of Alumni and old Ore
gon players, held in this city imme
diately following the Oregon-Wash
ington game. Those present at the
meeting were R. S. Smith, Seth Ker
ron, John R. Latourette, Louis Pink
ham, Fred C. Moullen, Dudley R.
Clark, Porter Frizzell, Mike Walker,
Gorden C. Moores, and C. N. McAr
Speaking tor myself and not for the
others who attended the above-men
tioned meeting, I will say that I am
opposed to the movement to secure
the services of Hugo Bezdek as
coach for next season. In justice to
Bezdek, it must be admitted that he
was a wonderful player and knows
the game, but is lacking in the ability
to impart his knowledge to the men
under his tutelage. The Oregon
team of 1906, coached by Bezdek, won
the Northwest championship because
of Moullen’s ability as a place-kicker.
Moullen was directly responsible for
our victories over Willamette (4-0),
Idaho (12-0), and Multnomah (8-4),
his kicks being the only scores made
by Oregon in these games. Oregon’s
title was questioned that season by
Oregon Agricultural College by rea
son of the fact that Oregon and 0. A.
C. played a scoreless game in Cor
vallis, and this poor showing was all
the more humiliating because Oregon
was actually outplayed by the green
est and poorest team in the history
of the Corvallis institution. Oregon
had that year a bunch of star per
formers, such as Chandler, Moores,
Hug, Pinkham, Arnspiger, Scott,
Moullen, Gillis, Kuykendall, Zachar
ias, Clark, and McKinney—the best
bunch of football men ever seen at a
Northwest college—yet the team’s
record was not a brilliant one and the
season would have been counted as a
dismal failure had it not been for
Moullen’s wonderful kicking ability.
In view of these facts, I do not see
how anybody can successfully main
tain that Bezdek is a great coach, and
I venture the opinion that if he is se
cured for next season, Oregon will
get a worse drubbing than she did
this year at the hands of Bobbie’s
c. n. McArthur.
Notice from the Librarian.
Students wishing to draw books
(other than reserve books) for use
during the holiday recess, will be per
mitted to do so and it is suggested
that advantage be taken of this op
portunity for doing some general
reading. Books drawn during the pres
ent week (December 11-16), may be
retained until January 3, but books
drawn previous to December 11, will
fall due, as usual, at the end of two
weeks, unless renewed.
During the holidays the library will
be open each week day (except Christ
mas and New Year’s Day), from 8:30
A. M. to 12 M., and from 1 to 4
M. H. DOUGLASS,
Otto’s candies are made fresh every
day and rtot like other chocolates and
bon bons shipped here and made two
or three months ago. Try them and
Weber's Milwaukee Chocolates at
the Obak Cigar Store.
Weber's Milwaukee Chocolates at
the Obak Cigar Store.
The Store That Sells
First Class Workmen.
565 Willamette Street.
PIANOS FOR RENT
606 Willamette Street.
40 East Ninth Street.
Ivinn Drug Co.
KODAKS KODAK SUPPLIES
530 Willamette Street.
23iIItar5s an6 pool
SMITH & McCORMICK, Proprietors
We would appreciate your ac
count. Interest paid on Time De
posits and Savings Accounts.
Corner Seventh and Willamette
Student Trade Appreciated
BERT VINCENT Proprietor
Making Clothes is
Men Buy at
505 Willamette St.