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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1912)
E. C. Hughes. G. E. Wood.
Eugene Bottling Co*
Manufacturers of all kinds of
SOFT DRINKS AND SYRUPS
it mi Tennis mim
Golf and Tennis Supplies
Eugene Gun Co.
C. W. Crump
STAPLE AND FANCY
20 East Ninth St. Phone 18.
W. F. Osburn, Prop.
Modern and Up-to-Date.
Rooms en suite or single.
Dining room popular with stud
ents of U. of O.
EAT AT THE
If you want the best
Try the Owl’s
Famous Clam Chowder
Opp. Postoffice Cor. 6th and V' 111amett:
For the Best and Freshest Fruits
Opposite Post Office
Cor. 9th and Willamette.
U. of 0. students welcome to Eu
gene. You are invited to inspect our
plant and our goods. All kinds of
pastry, sanitary wrapped bread.
Heinz’ goods, Aldon confectionary,
chewing gum, etc.
Dunn H 1 ’rice
Phone 72. SO East tth St.
CLEANING and PRESSING
WHEN YOU THINK OF
then of course you naturally think of
Smart, The Jeweler
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
West Eight Street.
W. M. GREEN
The BEST of Everything to Eat
Phone us your orders. We have
our own delivery wagons. Phone 246.
Stt ITovtl] lt1iiti'ou> for display
of Sprtiuj aul' Sumnirr Woolens
MEN BUY AT
505 Willamette Street
Registered Factory on
; Burgess Optical
Wholesale and Retail
S^l Willamette St. Eugene
Hunter Electric Co.
610 Willamette Phone 7181
Roach Music House
Everything In the
10th and Willamette Sts. Phone 862.
The “Quality” Shop
Confectionery and Ice Cream
that is superior
Hot and Cold Lunches
C A. MOUSE, Proprietor
Call up 578
The Store that Saves you Money
on Furniture for Students
by (Srabuate pharmacists
Sl?ennin=2TToore Drug Co.
9th atib iPillamette
BISSELL & BARKER
526 Willamette Street
General Home Furnishers
Phone 124 Eugene, Oregon
Kl Ka THAT HKti EASILY
can be greatly helped by wearing
glasses while reading, writing or sew
Let me fit you today to glasses
that will ease the strain on your eyes
and fit so comfortably that you will
feel as if you had always worn them.
DR. J. 0. WATTS, Optometrist
564 Willamette St.
KAY GUN CO.
Harley Davidson, Indian 8t
Flying Merkel Motorcycles
Racycle and Pierce
Get a Kodak
or a Premo
pictures ror your mem ry dook
Gillette Safety Razors
For an Hour of Entertainment
THE HOME OF GOOD FILMS
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
An extensive line of suitable Wedding and
We carry Starrett*s
Tools, Pipe, Fillings
and up-to-date Machinery
General Portrait Photography
Billiards anb pool
SMITH # McCORMICK, Proprietors
OREGON'S ILL 0F FAME
A Record of the University Alumni,
Who Have and Are Making Good,
as Compiled from the Best Sources.
As the number of years since grad
uation decrease, the per cent of alum
ni from each class that make good
decreases. Thus, the class of 1902
and all the succeeding classes are not
as yet old enough to present a large
list for the scroll of fame. There
are, however, several who are mak
ing their way into prominence and
are doing very effective work in their
special lines of activity. Edward N.
Blythe is prominently connected
with the Oregonian and is recognized
as one of the rising young men in the
newspaper w’orld. C. W. Converse
is assistant professor in the Elec
trical Engineering department of the
University. Also, Allen H. Eaton, a
well known Eugene merchant, is a
member of the Oregon legislature and
is quite an important factor in the
moulding of the policies of the legis
lature. Ansa! Hemenway is promi
nently connected with the educational
work at Harvard. He has several
times taught here in Summer School.
Arthur Gorrell has done very effec
tive educational work in the Orient
during his three years there. R. R.
Renshaw, Ph. D., is instructor of
chamistry in Wesleyan College. Fred
Zeigler is a prominent physician of
Portland. At present he is city phy
The class of 1903 also has several
who are holding important positions.
Frank E. Billington is prominently
connected with the Eugene Bible Uni
versity. Calvin Casteel is connected
with the U. S. Reclamation Service.
Ralph A. Fenton, who spent four
years at Northwestern, is a promi
nent surgeon in Portland. Jas. Hen
ry Gilbert, Ph. D., is assistant pro
fessor in the Economics Department
here, and is considered an authority
of no little weight on the subjects
that pertain to his department. He
is also a well known speaker and lec
Charles Campbell, of the class of
1904, is a civil engineer who has
taken in charge many difficult pro
jects. He received no little recog
nition for his work in connection with
an Eastern Washington engineering
project. Herbert Moulton is consult
ing engineer in New York. He is a
young man who won his way into
prominence from the moment he left
the University. A. R. Tiffany is reg
istrar at the University and is quite
prominently connected with Univer
sity affairs. Chester Washburne, for
merely connected with a geological
survey scheme, is now in Buenos
Ayres, in the Argentine Republic.
Ora C. Wright is chaplain of the
Washington State Reform School.
To be able to discuss the relative
prominence of the other members of
the class, all of whom are making
good, and also of the succeeding
classes, one would have to wait ten
years, until they have had an oppor
tunity to have a chance.
T. R. and Wilson Are Favorites.
Theodore Roosevelt, Republican,
and Woodrow Wilson, Democrat,
were nominated for the presidency by
a straw vote of the diners at the
farewell banquet to departing mem
bers of the faculty in the Faculty
Club, at the University of Washing
Dr. Thomas K. Sidey started the
voting by passing around a paper on
which each feaster wrote his choice.
Roosevelt got 31 votes; William
laft, 7, and Robert M. LaFollette, 9,
among the Republicans. Of the Dem
ocrats, Wilson got 19 and William J.
Bryan 5, Judson Harmon and Champ
Clark were unmentioned.
Old College Damaged.
The old Whitworth college build
ing in Sumner, was damaged by fire
believed to have been of incendary
i origin, on the morning of May 16th.
1 he O. A. C. Barometer for May
24th was published by the women of
the college. The edition was printed
on yellow paper on the regular four
pages and was written up in first
! class style.