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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1915)
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Utopic Faculty Members and
Students Organize Local
Branch of I. S. S.
A socialist society thr;t is not re
stricted to socialists was organized
on the campus last night.
"Discussion on socialism and other
radical movements will he non-par
tisan, and the people who join may
be even bitterly opposed to social
ism." said Dr. nates, temporary
chairman, in explaining the aims of
the new organization. "The mem- j
bership will not be restricted to per
sons who believe in socialism.”
The society is a branch of the In
tercollegiate Socialist society, which
has chapters in about 60 colleges in
the United States. Those on the
coast are at California and O. A. C.
Some of the eastern col leges that are
represented are Harvard, Yale.
Princeton, Columbia, and the Uni
versities of Pennyslvania, Indiana.
Illinois, Wfeiconsin and Minnesota.
Officers elected were: President,
Mandell Weiss; secretary. Max Som
mer; treasurer, Milton Stoddard.
Other members of the society are:
Wallace Kakin, Miss Ida Turney,
Ooraline Snell, Dr. E. S. Hates,
Professor H. C. Howe, Miss Julia
Burgess, Harold Newton, Dale Mel
rose, Will Oerretsen, and Miss Mary
A committee com pose J of Profes
sor Howe, Dr. Hates, Wallace Kakin,
N. Manville, and Miss Burgess, was
appointed to draw up a tentative pro
gram of procedure for the society.
VARSITY’S MACHINE ROLLS
(Continued from page one)
yards outside. Gurlough runs 30
yards. Idaho penalized 1 •"> yards for
holding. Idaho attempts place kick
from 35 yard line, but fails. Tuerek
runs 25 yards through whole Idaho
team. Oregon makes successful
pass to Mitchell for 20 yards. Ma
larkey adds !• yards through center.
Huntington 7 yard. Montelth makes
touchdown through center from the
13-yard line. Heekett fails to kick
goal. Score, 1!)-(), Oregon.
Oregon kicks off, hut Huntington
off side, lteklcks with 5 yard pen
alty. Idaho's hall on awn 30 yard
line. Idaho penalized 5 yards.
Idaho kicks. After three bucks Hun
tington passes to Mitchell for 20
yards. On the next play, however,
Idaho intercepts on Idaho’s 3o yard
lin. Knd of half. Score, !!)-(), Ore
Montelth kicked off and Iteatty
ran the hall back 25 yards. Idaho
punted 28 yards. Oregon fumbles
on second play. Idaho's ball on Ore
gon's 30-yard line. Morrison runs
28 yards for touchdown. Hrown
kicks goal. Score, 19-7,
(Continued from page one!
Mean# of getting homecoming
week before the attention of the
people of the state are numerous
Personal letters are being mailed
to old students, and the cooperation
of the Portland Commercial club and
newspapers are being sought In
citations to participate re sent to
each alumni group, and the etxcu
alon lecturers are announcing it
There Is a |>lan, not materialized
as yet. to make this event an an
nual affair; to have a homecoming
week each fall at the time of the
game with 0 A ('.
LECTURES WILL BE OPEN
(Continued from page one'
be given every Wednesday afternoon
at 1 o’clock and will be open to the
public The place will be Dean John
Straub’s lecture room in Johnson
hall. or. in case of overcrow’ling that
room, the Guild hall. At s mie of
the lectures Mereopticon pile arcs
will be shown.
Another course open to the puldh
will be given each Tuesday aft an mil
at 2 The general subject will be
the ’ Backgrounds of the Kurop< an
War,” The lecturer will be Dr. It. C.
Clark, of the department of history,
ThU course will begin next Tuesday.
October 19, with a talk on Moroc
co.'’ The subject of the second lec
ture. Tuesday, October 26, will be
‘'The Passing of Persia.” These lec
tures will continue through the se
mester and will be given in the base
ment lecture room in the library.
‘‘University Players" Will Com
mence Rehearsals at Once
For Play November 20.
Organization, then getting to work,
are the active steps of tile new dra
matic club, organized about three
weeks ago. Rehearsals will begin
next week on "The Fortune Hunt
er,” a comedy written by V. Smith
and produced in New York two years
ago, where it had, according to Man
dell Weiss, president of the new
club, a phenomenal success.
The play has only been released for
stock purposes. There will be no stint
in exi>ense to provide elaborate and
appropriate settings for the play,
Mr. Weiss says, it will be presented
on November 19.
‘‘There will be no permanent
coach,” Mr. Weiss explains. "Fac
ulty members who have done dra
matic work will be invited to criti
cize and suggest. Then about a
week before production a coach will
be secured from the Baker Players
in ‘Portland for the final trimming
down.” Professor Bates, of the
English department, will act as
critic of the club.
The club intends to give one play
each semester; the one of the second
semester being of a heavier type.
The I'niversity Players, the name
of the new organization, is com
posed of persons who have appeared
"on the boards,” that is, demon
strated their right to membership.
It. has no connection with the old
University dramatic club, which
ceased to be active last year, al
WHY NOT NOW
J. B. Anderson, Prop.
734 Will. St. Phone 770
COPY RIO NT
. V. PK.Cit a CO,
Who’s Your Tailor?
“THE LITTLE SCHOOLMAS
THE WELL DRESSED COL
LEGE MAN IS A CONTENT
In tin- classroom, on the campus
u* at the social function his self
confidence is supreme if his
clothes are tailored-to-order by
ED. V. PRICE & Co.
We are filling the requirements
of college men who demand tail
ored to-order clothes of unmis
takable distinction at a reason
aide price. See our handsome
woolens and leave vour measure
Exclusive local dealers for
ED. Y. PRICE & Co.
though it will bear the same relation
ship to the student body as the
‘ Membership will be honorary and
elective, its criterion, ability,” Mr.
Weiss says. ‘ There will be no try
outs, as in the oiu club.”
The majority of the members of
the club do not belong to the class
in dramatic interpretation, with
whose work the club says it has no
ntention of competing.
The club met last night. The of
icers are: President, Mandell Weiss;
vice-president, M. Batley; secretary,
•imma Wootton; treasurer, Juanita
Wilkins; business manager. Bob
McMurray. The other members are:
Marion Tuttle, Martha Beer, Echo
Zahl, Adrienne Bpping, Ralph Al
len, Alexander Bowen, Bob Earl and
Professor Bigbee of Leaburg high
school is spending the week-end at
the Phi Delta Theta house.
Succesors to Pierce Bros.
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
We always carry a full line of
fresh fruits and vegetables in
PREFERRED STOCK CAN
Cor. 9th and Oak Phone 246
We now have a full line of hot
drinks. Chille con Carne, Tom
ales, Soups, Sandwiches, Chinese
Noodles and Chop Suey. Come
and try them.
Leading Confectionary and
(H K Dinner Favors, Table Decora
tions, and Dance Programs will be
Distinctive and in good taste if sel
Embossed Fraternal Stationery.
COE STATIONERY COMPANY
Corner Ninth and Willamette Streets
TAILOR AND CLEANER.
Eighteen Years’ Experience. Cor. 12th and Alder
I earnestly solicit your patronage. Your clothes wi!l re
main nicer and last longer, when cleaned by my sanitary
LADIES’ WHITE WOOL GOODS A SPECIALTY.
I DO NOT USE GASOLINE.
G. W. SHAFFNER,
YULIS 1 LRtlJ-:-- f AC. I Oinj
BURGESS OPTICAL C
i;\c i.usiyl optktans
SOI Will \'1I I II SI I t (,! M , Olv'l < .ON
Mapleton and Cushman
Eugene to Mapleton and
Eugene to Cushman
Train leaves Eugene at 7:20 a. m. daily. Boat meets train at
Mapleton and Cushman for Florence
A delightful week-end outing. Good fishing in the lakes
and rivers along the new line.
Full particulars from Agent Eugene
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon.
YOU CAN AFFORD IT: And what’s more you can’t af
ford NOT to own one, when you realize what we are able to
offer you, either out of stock or made to your measure.
Now is the time to make your selection, so as to be prepared
for the season.
A complete line of candies, ice creams and
sherbets, made in our own factory.
* At a glance you will readily note the
smartness of styles in our new Fur
Trimmed suits. Jackets are in military
effect with the new box back.
Skirts are in full flare style, materials
include serges and poplins in good ran
ge of colors. Moderately priced at
$17 to $25