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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1912)
Published each Tuesday, Thursday,
and Saturday, of the school year, by tlie
Associated Students of the University
Entered at the post office at Eugene
as second class matter.
Subscription rates, per year, $1.00.
Single copies, 5c.
Edltor-in-Chief Karl W. Onthank
News Editor Henry Fowler
City Editor.Harold Young
Asst. Editor. . Carlton E. Spencer
Exchange Editor. Bal King
Sports Mason H. Roberts
Administration . Colton Meek
Elteray . A. H. Davies
Society Nellie Hemenway
Feature . ... Belaud Hendricks
Robert Htichanan. Bess Oowdon.
Willi un McAllen. Ann McMIcken,
Itiisirc s M: r. ..Andrew M. Collier
Abe fitii.-t Manager . Hyman (f. Rice
Advert s tg Manager Marsh Goodwin
Assistant .ti.ea Wheeler
Circulation Manager. ...3am Michael
Thursday, September 2fi, l!M2.
f Ml THEM MIX
A* both the n iv ■ - ity of Wash
ing! i ami VVhih : i College tnc two
undo ,■ l: s In, . ‘ indulged in
somewhat, protracted class fights.
At Oregon the upperclasses have
control of the situation mi l the spirit
that lends to those outbid alts, and
sometime to genuine hazing, is pro
vided with an elective outl t at the
annual underclass mix.
,1 miiu I ’. e. i lent St nun.' cl nd his
class mix committee should arrange
to incorporate in this mix every legit
imate test, of strength between the
The sophomore recalls “persecu
tions” endured last year and itches to
pass them on to the unsuspecting
frosh, .and the latter, fresh from
prop school honors, is not slow to re
taliate, The sooner they get it all
out i f their systems, the better for
evei gone corns ined.
Give them plenty of rope. Neither
hazing no; protracted class scuffles
have any proper place on the Oregon
campus, but a la ly like mix would de
feat. its own purpose.
» -<►- *
STl'OENT UEN IH'VA (U S
OPENS S VITUDAY NIGHT
Among tho surprises in store for
the returning student is tlu* new plane
of amusement which is soon to be
opened by Paul Mond, ’OS, on the mill
race, opposite Villard hall. The re
sort at present consists of a well ar
ranged structure situated on the very
edge of the race, and representing an
outlay of approximately $700. Mr.
Bond lias removed his canoes trom
their (dd moorings back of the Kappa
Sigma house and installed them in the
lower story of the building, where
some Ilf) canoes can be accommodated.
The upper story is to be used as a
restaurant., where the hungry student
can secure anythin# from a Dutch
lunch at noon to a table d’hote dinner
on Sundays. A drawing card of spe
cial interest is the fact that provi
sion is being made for dancing alter
certain hours. Mr. Hand's wife, a
former Oregon student, will preside
over the dining room service. A cigar
and candy stand is being installed for
the special benefit of the male stu
dent Hy spring, the owner hopes to
have completed accommodations for
swimmers, including a diving board,
hath house, and chute. The opening
of this new resort is scheduled tor
Y. M. C. A. Ill'KEAl' HEM’S
Tho Y. M. C. A. Employment
Bureau has proved of service to many
of the new students who are working
their way through college. So far,
positions filled with university stu
dents for the whole year have num
bered fourteen, the cash savin# value
of which amounts to $185.00. Most of
these positions are for board or room,
although some are for both. lho
odd jobs filled have been eighteen,
and their value to those securing
them has been $57.00.
0 ANNOUNCEMENTS o
Joint Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.
Reception in the Men’s Gymnasium,
Friday evening, 7:30 o’clock.
Underclass Mix,Saturday afternoon,
1:30 o’clock, Kincaid Field.
Colloquium Meeting, Tuesday even
ing, October 1, in McClure hall. Pro
fessor Young will speak.
Senior Class Meeting, Friday after
noon, September 27, Beady hall, at 4
Y. M. C. A. Meeting this evening,
Deady hall, 7 o’clock. President Ho
man, of Willamette University, will
speak on “The Well Educated Man.”
Wanted—Two men to work for
board. See Koyle at Book Exchcange.
Practice Teachers will meet Mon
day, at 4 o’clock, in room 34, Library
Dance, Saturday evening, in Men’s
Gymnasium, 8 o’clock. Couples with
out season tickets, 75 cents. Single
tickets, 35 cents.
Sophomore Meetii g, Fri 'ay, at 4 P.
M., in Dr. Schmitt’s room, Dead} hall
Wanted Fifty girls, at once, who
are desirous of securing positions to
aid them financially in their college
course. There are positions of all
kinds. Those interest 'd apply to M".s.
Fletcher, Secretary University Y. W.
Cut Price for Ortgana Made by
After the p' bliration of nearly 150
more copies than any previous Ore
gano, there are but 80 1913 year
books remaining. Over 400 copies
were sold to students alone.
As a means of publicity throughout
the state, the regents of the Univer
sity bought 75 copies to send to all
high schools in the state, lit ' alumni
and friends of the University have
bought Oreganas to the extent ot
The few remaining copies, the man
ager will sell at a special reduction
’ ice of $ 1.50, in order to dispose of
every Oregana by next week. They
will be on sale at the Hook Ex
Proofreaders'—The Emerald wants
two students to do proof reading. A
chance to learn the business. Col
lege credit in journalism may be
HOICK PROVES SENSATION
IN MAJOR LEAGUE BALL
Byron Houck, ex-'l-l, and mainstay
of the Varsity pitching staff during
the season of 1911, is now holding
down a similar position on Connie
Mack’s Philadelphia Athletics. Af
ter completing his tirst year at the
University of Oregon, Houck was
signed up by the Spokane team, lie
proved to be such a wonder with this
team, that at the end of the season,
he was drafted by the Philadelphia
champions, where he has been one of
the younger men during the present
year. Last Saturday, Houck engaged
in a pitching battle with the veteran
twirier. Ed Walsh, of the Chicago
club, and although his team lost, it
was only by a 1 to it score. It was
due to unsteady support by his team
Gillette Safety Razors
FURNISH YOUR HOME
Elks Building Phone 919
Students! Get Started Right! |
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ir —~ _
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/, lIXeri° Suits, " ^25to$6o
Opera Coats, 20 »° 40
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‘ 0“!»«erS Pf,,ieuJa^a s h *> u rn el
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to 'allege Men Of interest to College Women .
for the man who cares
THE ST&20BECK SHOE ■
For Paritcular Women ,
You College Men and Women
realize that we live in an age of spe
cialization. The successful business
or professional man of today is the
Specialist, the—man who concentrates
all his energies for one purpose. If
you were sick and found it necessary
to have an operation performed, you
wouldn’t call on a veterinary surgeon
to perform it, even though he hap
pened to be the best in his line. Cer
WE SPECIALIZE IN SHOES FOR
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN
That’s our business—knowing the shoe wants and the tilling of them, for young men and women. Why
not investigate? Come in tomorrow and let us show you how much better you can do here than anywhere
GROSS & COMPANY
East Seventh, off Willamette
A Jewelry Store With Merit
l his may not be the largest jewelry store on the Pacific Coast, but it
is a store with a reputation* for high class goods at reasonable prices.
Here you can find everything in
Gold and Silver Jewelry, Art Brass, Sterling Silver,
Plated Ware, Cut Glass, Etc.
Our stock of U. O. Seal and other emblem goods is not surpassed in the state for
beauty and style. You can get almost anything you want here just when you want it.
This is our specialty. Drop in any time and look over the many beautiful things on dis
play. You are always welcome at
563 Willamette St.
DR. M. C. HARRIS
IT. O. ’98. Rooms 2 and 4, Me
dline Bldjf., 8th and Willamette Sts.
Students, attention! Try our Deli
Kay-Tessen for Home Cooked Lunch
es and Foreign Delicacies. 33 West
Eighth. Phone 215.
DR. C. B. WILLOUGHBY
DR. F. L. NORTON *
Room 6, McClung Bldg., Eugene, Ore.