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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1912)
EUGENE MODERN COLLEGE
ary Academy of Rejuvenescence,
Write Dr. Ella Jenson for announce
ment. Suites 22-28, Merchants Bank.
HANDY MEAT MARKET
Makers of all kinds of
Fresh, Cured, and Smoked Meat.
Phone 489. 409 Willamette St.
R. E. Vellum & Co
EVERYTHING IN THE
Hunfer Electric Co.
619 Willamette Phone 718
EAT AT THE
If you want the best
Try the Owl’s
Famous Clam Chowder
Opp. Postoffice Cor. bth and ^ lllamett.
Eor an Hour ol Entertainment
THE HOME OF GOGO FILMS
33 West 8th
('or. 10th and Willamette St.
Will be pleased to show you correct
Styles and Right Prices in
W. F. Osburn, Prop.
Modern and Up-to-Date.
Rooms en suite or single.
Dining room popular with 'stud
ents of U. of O.
Nifty Presents in Jewelry, Silver
ware and Cut Glass
Prices w,thin your reach
Coppernoll Jewelry Co.
at our office and see our gas automatic
Any time you turn the facet you get
Oregon Power Co.
Eugene Coan $ Savings
Capital and Surplus $200,000
Student Patronage Appreciated
SETH LARA WAY
An extensive line of suitable Wedding and
Commen ement Gifts
We carry Starrett's
Tools, Pipe, Fittings
and up-to-date Machinery
HAIR DRESSING PARLORS
Regiatei Bui ding. 485 1-2 Willamette St.
Telephone 648 R Eugene. Oregon
GO TO BILLY'S
For good Cigars
General Portrait Photography
29 Wesf Tenth
A. W. COOK
CLEANING, PRESSING AND
UDID WORK, A SPECIALTY
K. 7lh Sc.
MOORE & MOORE
LADIES AND GENTS TAILOR
We carry the most up-to-date line
of goods and styles.
Prices within your means.
We make a specialty of party
gowns in our dressmaking depart
Bring in your last season’s gown.
It can be made over into the latest
and up to snuff style.
MOORE & MOORE
Phone 250. 22 W. 8th St.
Springfield cars leave Depot and
Springfield on hour and half hour.
Fairmount cars leave 6th St. on the
College Crest cars leave 8th St. on
the hour and half hours.
First car leaves Depot at 6 A. M.
Last car leaves Depot at 11:30 P. M.
DEAL & DAVIS
9 West Eighth St.
College Ice Cream
For Particular People.
Eugene Ice & Storage Company
LADIES and GENTS TAILOR
All work guaranteed. None but
first class workmen employed. Our
work is made right in Eugene.
19 E. Ninth St. Phone 138
DR. A. M. SMITH—Osteopath, Gradu
ate of Kirksville, Mo. Office, Cherry
Bldg., room 5. Phone 741; res.,766-R.
Captain Jamison Will Endeavor to
Develop Hitting Team— Pitch
ing Department Weak
In a practice game pulled off on
the campus diamond Saturday after
noon, the Regulars, under Captain Ja
mison, administered a 9 to 3 defeat
to the “Yannigans,” a galaxy of base
ball talent hailing from the big
leagues as well as the proverbial back
lot, where, since time immemorial,
“one old cat” has held sway.
Though the season has not pro
gressed greatly, speculations are rife
about the Varsity campus as to the
prospects for the 912 season. On the
whole, the prospects for a winning
team this year are reported fairly
good, but nothing to call down the
wild ravir.g of the more rabid dope
sters on championship prospects.
The pitching department has been
most slighted this year in the turnout
of new material. A number of new
men seem to have ambition to be
come twirlers, but either lack in ex
perience or some of the prime requi
sites for classification with the phe
noms. Carl Fenton, the elongated
outfielder and first sacker on last
year’s nine, may be developed into a
pitcher this year. Though Fenton
boasts no previous experience in the
twirling department, his superb
throwing arm may become a prime
factor in solving the important prob
lem connected with bolstering up the
It is the aim of Captain Jamison to
develop a hard hitting team from the
material turning out for the Varsity
this year. A number of the new men
meet the ball well, and together with
the veteran sluggers, assure strength
in the hitting department. There are
not as many men out for the team this
year as last season.
As yet it is impossible to predict
what Oregon’s strength will be in the
fielding and base-running depart
A game with Nick Williams’ Port
land Northwesterners may be played
in Eugene April 11th, as the leaguers
pass through here on that date and
are reported to favor a practice game
with the Oregon collegians.
Gladys Farrar, who has spent three
weeks visiting her Gamma Phi sisters
in Eugene, has returned to Salem.
Helen Cake, who has been quite ill
with pneumonia, is now convalesc
Are you interested in the Single
Tax? If so, see Himes, 52 Dorm, for
SUMMER COURSES TO BE
OF VALUE TO TEACHERS
Department of Education Will Be
Featured By Profs. Secured
From Other Schools
The University of Oregon will again
offer a six-weeks summer school ses
sion, which will begin June 24th and
close August 2nd.
The Summer School of 1911 proved
so successful at Eugene, that a large
increase in attendance is assured. The
University is laying its plans to meet
fully the increased demands by sup
plying a larger teaching force and
by offering several new courses. The
regular faculty will not be entirely
depended upon, but men of distinc
tion from other universities will also
be brought to Eugene.
The work in Pedagogy will be con
ducted by Dr. George Rebec, late of
the University of Michigan. He will
be assisted in this line by Superinten
dent Churchill, of Baker City, who is
one of the ablest practical school men
in Oregon. Of special interest to
teachers will be a series of lectures
by Dr. Adolph A. Berle, on “The In
tensive Training of Children.” At the
same time educational conferences
will be held during the period covered
for the Natural Science department
by Dr. Berle’s lectures.
The management has also secured
Professor Grant Smith, head of the
Science Department of the Chicago
Teachers’ College. Prof. Smith will
give courses in science for teachers
and will deliver a series of lectures
on “Study of Nature in Town and
Dr. Schaefer is enthusiastic over
the prospects for 1912, and figures
on an attendance of over five hundred.
The preliminary bulletin has been
mailed to over thirty-five hundred
teachers and inquiries are being re
ceived every day, even from several
Engineers to Meet.
The Engineering Club will hold its
regular meeting next Tuesday even
ing, at 7 o’clock, in Deady Hall. Gra
ham Michael will give a talk on gold
dredging in Alaska. He has had ex
perience in this field and promises
some interesting facts.
The Washington faculty has decid
j ed that the members of the Varsity
team must keep up a “B” average.
Baseball is degenerating into a strict
ly highbrow game. Such choice bits
of baseball narration as “with the
bases drunk, he grabbed the pill by
the handle and fired it over the pan”
will pass into the discard.
Don’t forget to register so you can
Y. D. HENSILL
for Councilman from the University Ward