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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1912)
I Students! Get Started Right! I
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Bigger and Better than Ever
Eighth and Willamette
J. J. McCORMICK
BREAD, CAKE AND PASTRY
Dunn & Price
Phone 72 30 East Ninth
Burgess Optical Co.
SOI Willamette St.
FACTORY ON PREMISES
519 Willamette St. Phone 641-J
COCKERLINE. I FRALEY
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, La- j
dies’ and Men’s Furnishings, Men’s
Youth’s, Children’s Clothing.
Phone orders filled promptly
Late breakfasts served at The Shack.
A. B. CHAFFEE
RETIRES FROM BUSINESS
Every Shoe in the
house to be closed
Oak Shoe Store
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh, Corned and Smoked
DRUGS, CANDIES, TOILET
ARTICLES AND SUNDRIES
588 Willamette St.
Preston & Hales
Mfgrs. of all Leather Goods
PAINTS AND PAPER
Agts. Johnson’s Dyes and Wax
HAIR DRESSING PARLORS
Regiater Bui ding, Telephone 848-R
Minicuring Scalp and Faee Treatment
For an Hour of Entertainment
THE HOME OF GOOD FILMS
Weber’s Candy at Obaks.
C. B. MARKS, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Glasses Correctly Fitted.
201 and 202 White Temple.
Office Hours, 9 to 12; 1:30 to 5.
Office Phone 243-J. Res. Phone 455-J.
DR. L. L. BAKER
Suite 204, White Temple.
Phone Main 317.
OMAR R. GULLION, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Office Hours, 10 to 12; 2 to 4, and by
Appointment. 306 White Temple.
BANGS LIVERY COMPANY
Cab Service, Automobiles, Baggage
Transfer and Storage.
Phone 623 527 Willamette
W. M. GREEN
The Store of Quality and not
623 Willamette Phone 25
H. D. SMARTT
For Up-to-date Repairing
Pins, Fobs, Buttons
Always in Stock
BANNERS, SHOW CARDS
Gilding on Glass a Specialty
Tel. 542 Rear Yoran’s Shoe Store
CHARLES ZIMIN IS
LISTED FOR ASSEMBLY
THE SPEAKER IS WELL KNOWN
IN MAGAZINE CIRCLES
Education and Life Will be Theme of
Address—Second Lecture in
Mr. Charles Zueblin will deliver an
address entitled, “Education and
Life,” at the regular Assembly, next
Mr. Zueblin is one of the foremost
lecturers in the United States, and
as a promoter of civic improvement
movements he has had great influence
in directing public opinion.
The speaker was graduated from
Northwestern University, took grad
uate work at Yale and Leipzig, waa
Professor of Sociology at Chicago
University, and is now editor of the
Twentieth Century Magazine. Be
sides this, he contributes to the Amer
ican Journal of Sociology, the Inter
national Journal of Ethics, the Inde
pendent, and he is author of “Dem
ocracy and the Overman,” “American
Municipal Progress,” and “A Decade
of Civic Development.”
Mr. Zueblin will deliver two lec
tures while in Eugene, the first at the
regular assembly hour on “Education
and Life,” and the second at the First
Presbyterian Church, the evening of
the same day. on “The Twentieth Cen
tury City.” The latter lecture is ac
companied by steriopticon views, and
all students are urged to attend.
HARD TIMES DANCE WILL
BE NEXT STUDENT INFORMAL
A poverty dance is the innovation
decided on by the executive council
this afternoon for the next Student
Body hop, the date of which is set for
November 23. Old clothes are to be
the order of the evening, and the most
informal sort of informality is to pre
In addition, the council audited the
student accounts and set aside the
evenings of April 5 and March 7 for
second semester varsity informal
The Dormitory Club entertained a
number of its friends at an informal
dance Saturday evening.
Weber’s Candy at Obaks.
IDAHO DARK HORSES
UPSET W. S. C. HOPES
13 TO 0 SCORE HUMILI VTES
First Half Scoreless—Idaho Used
Straight Line Bucking as Against
Football dope in the Northwest was
upset yesterday when Idaho Univer
sity led out her biennial dark horses
and trimmed Johnny Bender’s strong
Washington State College eleven to
the tune of 13 to 0.
For the first half of the game W.
S. C. seemed to have the upper hand
and succeeded in keeping the ball in
Gem Staters’ territory. But after
beginning the second half, Idaho
played havoc with the light W. S. C.
line. Old style football and strong
line bucks were used by Griffith’s men
to great effect. Two touchdowns
were made and one goal was nego
The real excitement began in the
second quarter, when W. S. C. tried
for a goal from placement on Idaho’s
120 yard line. The kick was blocked
! and Perkins, Idaho’s giant center,
seized the ball and made a sensational
GO yard run through the broken held.
From that time on Idaho held the
supremacy, and when the half ended,
the ball was on W. S. C.’s one yard
line and in Idaho’s possession, with
only two downs.
Idaho played hard and rough, and
her penalizations aggregagted 75
yards. The Pullmanites were penal
ized only 5 yards.
W. S. C. uncorked numerous trick
plays and worked the forward pass
for successive gains. Idaho used
only straight football.
G. Harter was the shining star for
the State Collegians, but was closely
seconded by Keinholz, Cooke, and
Foster. Perkins played the best
game for Idaho.
Forty Men Attend Sex Lecture.
Forty men listened to Dr. Beard
sley’s lecture on “The Sexual Hygiene
of the Young Man,” Wednesday even
ing. Fifteen minutes was given to
the answering of personal questions,
which were written and handed to the
speaker by the men present.
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Scene from Officer 666, at Eugene Theatre, Monday, October 21.