Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920, March 09, 1912, Image 4

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    S. H. FRIENDLY & CO.
-; 1 THE LEADING STORE
Let us
show you
what the
best dressed
young men
of America
are wearing
Our spring
clothing is here
Have you paid that dollar to the
Emerald ? Do it now.
Wing's Market
THE HOME OF GOOD MEATS
AND GROCERIES. FRESH
CURED, CORNED AND SMOK
ED MEATS, SAUSAGES AND
POULTRY
Phone 38 487 Willamette
Electric
Shoe Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Ed Cluer 619 Willamefte
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
Eugene.
Monthly Appears.
Appearing; this afternoon, the Feb
ruary “Oregon Monthly” upheld pre
dictions made for the “all story” num
ber.” From the first hit to the “Lost,
Strayed and Stolen” section, the pa
per bristles with clever poems, and
articles of interest.
Whoever wrote the “Scraps from
the Diary of a Frosh,” and you can’t
imagine who it was, was evidently of
an observing nature. Not only was
the author “next” to all the college
cases, but he took off some local con
ditions cleverly.
Articles were contributed by Ralph
Moores, Evans Huston, while Prof.
Howe, Ruth Stone, Everett Stannard.
and Miss Turney, contributed poetry.
Birdie Wise explained the objects of
the Woman’s Suffrage Association.
Haugen furnished an appropriate
cover design.
The University of Washington will
open its baseball schedule tody in a
game with the Olympia High School.
The battery of the University of
Ottawa baseball team is Gunn and
Gunn.
The basketball season at the Uni
versity of Idaho closed with a deficit
of $19.70.
McMorran & Washburne
Headquarters of College Togs
Society Brand, L System and
Atterbury Clothes
$15 to $30
Drop in auy time and let us show you the most complete assortment of
the latest spring suits for c he;„r men.
Held Caps and Soft Hats here
1 at lor M.,de Suits at Keady Made Pric s. Suits Tailored to Me’sure
$18 to $40
--- •
j*********S
| * ALUMNA NOTES
*********^
Walter T. Eakin, ’84, is a practic
inf? attorney of Astoria, Ore.
W. Garleton Smith, ’96, is a prom
inent physician of Salem, Ore.
Mrs. Elizabeth Lof?an Ennis, ’02
is a missionary in Benf?uella, West
Africa.
Augustus Ma#hall Kinney, ’07, is
specializing in medicine in Vienna
| and Berlin.
Wm. Rueter, ’ll, is assistant en
gineer in a large Portland firm oi
| consulting engineers.
Cora Estelle Pattee. ’98, is an in
structor in Latin in the Washington
High School, Portland.
Geo. W. Jones, ’94, is superintend
ent of the Illinois School for the
Blind, at Jackson ville, 111.
Mrs. Carrie Cornelius McQuinn,
’79, a former vice-president of the
Alumni, is living in Portland.
Elias M. Llndervvood, ’97, is treas
urer for the Failing-McCalman Co.,
88-90 Front St., Portland, Ore.
Darwin Bristow, ’90, is one of Eu
gene’s prominent bankers. He is
cashier of the First National Bank.
George Noland, ’85, is circuit judge
of Klamath Falls district. Judge
Noland is the father of the late Vir
gil Noland of this year’s varsity
team.
Earl C. Bronaugh, ’90, is one of
Portland’s most distinguished law
yers. Judge Bronaugh held, until re
cently, the position of judge of the
circuit court.
Harvey E. Lounsberry, ’94, is still
climbing in the service of the S. P.
R. R. Co. He is general agent for the
company with offices in the Mohawk
Building in Portland.
\ irgil D. Earl, ’06, one of Oregon’s
peerless athletes, has had phenomenal
success with the athletic teams of
Washington High School, Portland,
where he is a teacher.
CHEMISTRY CLUB PLANS
INTERESTING PROGRAM
The Chemistry Club has arranged
an interesting program for their
meeting next Monday afternoon.
Carroll Wagner will discuss the elec
trical precipitation of suspended par
ticles, demonstrating it by the action
of high potential currents on acid
fumes. Harold Cockerline will put up
the apparatus for the experiment and
also explain the Hentzian waves.
Lyle Brown will explain the electrical
precipitation as applied to smelter
gases. The meeting will be held in the
chemistry lecture room, at 4 P. M.
Ohio State University will give a
course in camp cookery next term,
consisting of lectures, labrotory and
actual field work.
ONA IS RAPIDLY
Individual Cuts to Be Used in Place
of Group Pictures.
Woik cn the 1913 Oregana is prog
ressing rapidly. Unless unlorseen de
lays are encountered, aojut one hun
dred pages of the Junior Year Book,
composed of material from the Law
and Medic Departments, will go to
press about March 15th.
Not noly will the book be out on
time, before Junior Week-End, it will
also be a little different in that indi
vidual cuts are used almost exclus
ively, including the varsitv men in
five branches of athletics. All cuts of
the faculty, to be arranged three on
a page, and of the Seniors, which are
twice the size formerly used, are in
the hands of the engraver, while all
fraternities, clubs and miscellaneous
organizations are complete and w'ill
go to the engravers at once. This
much done, Editor Onthank has made
the first rough outline of the annual,
which shows that most all the ma
terial is in, with the exception of the
joke department.
Subset iptions are coming in rap
idly, with a force of Juniors engaged
in taking subsci iptions on a one dol
lar down, one dollar on delivery
plan, which closes March 15th.
Y. M. C. A. WILL HOLD ANNUAL
NOMINATIONS THIS WEEK
The nominations for the Y. M. C.
A. officers for next year will be made
at the regular meeting on next Thurs
day evening. The terms of the pres
ent officers will expire on March 28.
A nominating committee has been
appointed, consisting of the president
of the advisory board, Prof. DeCou
as chairman, President J. Earle Jones,
and one representative from each
class, Ed Himes, senior, Karl On
thank, junior, Don Rice, sophomore,
and Mervin Irish, freshman.
The meeting last Thursday was ad
dressed by Mr. Jefferson Irish of
Eugene, who took the place of Prof.
Dunn. Prof. Dunn was unable to fill
his appointment on account of ill
health.
Co-ed Basketball Returns.
Gamma Delta Gamma won their
second game when they defeated the
Beth Rheaas by a score of 14 to 3.
Lambda Rho defeated the Beth
Rheahs by a score of 14 to 9, thereby
eleminating the Beth Rheahs.
The semi-finals and finals will be
played off next week, when the Hay
ward cup will be awarded.
Standing of the teams:
Won. Lost. Pet.
Kappa Alpha Theta 2
Gamma Delta Gam
ma . 2
Lambda Rho . 1
Beth Rheahs . 0
Oregon Club . 0
Delta Delta Delta. .. 0
Seniors . 0
Juniors . 1
Sophomores . 1
Freshmen . 0
Lingefelter Leaves College.
0 1.000
0 1.000
1 .000
2 .000
2 .000
1 .000
1 .000
0 1.000
0 1.000
1 .000
C. H. Lingefelter, Jr., of Boise. Ida.,
left for his home on the 2:05, Friday
afternoon. Lingefelter is credited
with the a perfect Seager quiz paper,
the introduction of the “serpentine
glide" in to local terpsicorean circles,
and the revival of the national Scotch
game, as well as being an authority on
men’s attire.
He intends to work on his father’s
ranch until fall, when he enters the
University of Utah.
Crockett’s Knee Is Worse.
Word was received today from
"Pete" Crockett, '14, who is at present
with relatives in Athena, saying that
his injured knee is still badly infected,
with little hope of immediate recov
ery. As a consequence, Peter’s Scotch
brogue will not be heard on the cam
pus this semester.
Yoran’s
Shoe Store
The Store That Sells
Good Shoes
THE PLACE
First Class Workmen.
565 Willamette Street.
t
PIANOS FOR RENT
606 Willamette Street.
Yerington
PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST
JOHNSTON’S CANDIES
10 East Ninth Street.
Linn Drug Co.
KODAKS KODAK SUPPLIES
BUNTE’S CREAMS
530 Willamette Street.
Cbc Club
Billtarb* anb Pool
SMITH & McCORMlCK, Proprietors
We would appreciate your ac
count. Interest paid on Time De
posits and Savings Accounts.
Merchants Bank
Corner Seventh and Willamette
NEW
STYLES
WEAVES
FANCY PIN-STRIPES
IN
Men Buy at
THE
Haberdasher
505 Willamette St.