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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1915)
FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM
TO PLAYO.A.G. ROOKS
Special Trains to Accommodate
Rooters to Corvallis On Oc
tober 23 Being Planned.
Coach “Tick” Malarkey, accompa
nied by his yearlings will board the
rattler next Saturday morning for
Corvallis, where they will meet the
Aggie Rooks in their first real strug
gle of the season. Interest in the
game is running high at both insti
tutions. Dr. Smith expects a big
crowd to follow the team, and is ne
gotiating with the railroad company
for a special train to accommodate
the Oregon rooters.
About twenty frosh have been turn
ing out every night in their efforts
to land places on the team. How
ever, the material is woefully green
and inexperienced, but two men hav
ing had previous high school train
ing. Tick should be able to give
them the dope, as his four years of
high school experience, coupled with
the two year’s grind under Bez, has
given him a thorough schooling in
The green-capers were able to
down tne lighter Eugene high eleven
in their two pre-season contests.
Against the Corvallis babes it will be
a much different proposition. Coach
Pavey has lined up a husky team,
that averages close to 165 pounds.
The lemon-yellow frosh are full of
pep and are a scrappy outfit.
“I will be satisfied with an even
break,” quoth “Tick,” when asked
as to the probable outcome of Sat
urday’s conflict. “We should be
able to beat them on our own field
on November 13. In all probability
Coach Ed. Bailey of Albany College
will line up his charges against the
freshmen on November 6. Last week
they trimmed the Aggie freshmen by
a score of 13 to 0. j
LOAN HUMS WOMEN
85 Receive Financial Support
Since 1908 Through Branch
of Federated Clubs.
Bighty-five girls from the state of
Oregon have been helped financially
since 1908 by the scholarship loan
fund, a branch of the Federated
clubs, according to Mrs. P. L. Camp
bell, a member of the scholarship
loan fund executive board. Several
young women attending the Univer
sity of Oregon are now receiving
assistance from this source.
“The fund is for the benefit of
girls anywhere,” said Mrs. Campbell.
“Whenever a girl out of the ordinary
in scholarship needs financial help,
her name is usually submitted by
some organization to the board,
which meets only at call. If they
decide to help her, a loan is made to
fit the needs of the case. The money
is given without interest, upon the
signing of a note, and is to be return
ed whenever the girl is able to pay
it back. Only one small sum has ev
er been lost.”
A girl does not necessarily have
to attend school in Oregon in order
to reach the recognition of the loan
fund board. There are girls receiving
help from this source in nearly ev
ery college, university or denomina
tional school in Oregon, several in
California, and two in New York
City, Mrs. Campbell said.
As a general rule, the board does
not like to make loans to girls below
their junior years. However, some
times special cases receive special
Nearly all the credit for the loan
fund work is given by Mrs. Campbell
to Mrs. Frederick Eggert of Port
land, who became chairman of the
board in 1908. Since that time,
more than $10,000, of which $7000
was in actual cash, has been taken in
and given out again.
The names of the girls assisted are
never given out; they are always re
ferred to by numbers.
SHEEHY ELECTED CAPTAIN
OF U. OF 0. SOCCER TEAM
Plans Are to Play Multnomah, O. A.
C\, and Willamette—Executive
Committee Grants Funds
At the meeting of the association
football (soccer) team yesterday,'
James Sheehy was elected captain.
Sheehy plays inside left wing on the
Plans are being made to play
Multnomah Athletic club again this
year, according to Professor C. V.
Dyment, coach. The executive com
mittee of the student council ap
propriated money for two games, the
first to be played in Portland during
December and the second in Eugene
at some future date. Much interest
centers around these games, as the
two played last year resulted in a tie
between the teams. Unless chal
lenged by Willamette or O. A. C.,
no further games will be scheduled.
There are 25 men trying out at
the present time with a prospect of
10 more. The squad practices ev
ery Tuesday and Thursday at 4 on
the baseball field. Eater, the. men
will try out on Monday, Wednesday
and Friday. After Thanksgiving,
Kincaid field will be used instead
of the baseball field for practice.
The team is considerably weaken
ei by the loss of Tureck and Spell
man, who made the first collegiate.
Fine Exhibit of Ancient Prints
Brought Here By .Architec
A collection of 75 pictures, repre
senting all the best of Japanese
wood block prints, is on exhibition in
room 20 of Architectual hall. The
pictures will be used by Professor R.
Dosch, instructor in art and archi
tecture, in illustrating his lecture on
••■Appreciattion of Japanese Art”,which
will be given tomorrow night, vat
7:30 in the architecture building.
All those interested in Japanese
art will have the opportunity of see
ing prints by such artists of Keyo
naga, and Toyokumi. These prints
were used as theatre posters during
the eighteenth century and are con
sidered works of real art, some of
them selling for as high as $500.
Mr. Dosch says this is one of the
largest collections of its kind he
has ever seen.
These prints are worth from $1
to $25, and are for sale. They are
owned by S. Doi, a dealer in Jap
anese and Chinese art goods, who
comes from Japan once every year
to Portland and San Francisco, and
Seattle, for the purpose of selling
his goods. Mr. iDosch, who was
formerly an art dealer in Portland,
teaches free hand drawing in the
University. He has studied art three
years in Paris and five months in
TENNIS PRACTICE BEGINS
Sunshine Brings veterans ana
New Candidates to Courts.
Season Six Months Away.
Although the tennis season is
nearly six months distant, good fall
weather has brought prospective can
didates as well as Varsity veterans of
last year to the courts for early prac
Lewis Bond, last year’s captain;
Kenneth Moore, Walter Church and
Lawrence Hershner will be playing
this spring and these men alone give
hope for some fine matches. It is
rumored that in the freshman class
is some unusually good material,
but as yet Lawrence Hershner is the
only one who has really come to
light. Hershner hails from Hood
River, and besides having won in the
city tournaments, he holds the mid
It is thought that games will be
played with Washington and with
Salem Commercial club, the same as
last year ,and possibly a contest will
be arranged with O. A. C.
It is probable that tennis enthus
iasts will be found improving their
strokes on the Varsity courts, when
ever the weather permits.
A ' -■*
A I desire to thank the per- A
A son who borrowed my bicycle A
A last January for leaving it for A
A me at the library last week. It’s A
A had pretty hard usage, but I’m A
A glad to get it back. A
A G. H. R. O’D. A
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The fellows who are best-dressed are the ones
who most appreciate the real service we’re
Hart Schaffner Marx
There’s a distinction and smartness of design
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At $25 some wonderful values;
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Copyright Hart Scliaffner & Marx
873 Willamette Street
4ft Professor Prescott desires to 4
4 see the remaining contestants 4
4 for the debating team during 4
4 Friday morning, between the 4
4 hours of 9 and 12, in his class 4
4ft room. 4
4 Notice to Debaters
4 The general subject for the 4
4 Tri-state iDebate this year will 4ft
4 be “National Preparedness.” The 4
4 wording of the question will be 4
4 announced later. 4
CLOY'D O. DAWSON, 4
Sec’y. Forensic Council. 4
GOTHIC THE NEW
a for 26c COLLAR
IT FITS THE CRAVAT
CLUCTT. PEABODY A CO.. INC.. Bum
Oregon Club laiys I'lans
The Oregon club, an organization
of non-fraternity students in the
University, will soon meet to discuss
plans for the winter, according to
James Cossman, who as treasurer,
is the only officer of the club in
school, the other having failed to re
“We shall probably give a couple
of non-fraternity dances and several
other functions during the year,”
said Cossman. “I shall post notices
for the first meeting within a short
Next Door to Savoy
This Trip fo the
A Life Time
Oregon Electric Railway—“North Bajik Road” and the
Steamships “Northern Pacific”, “Great Northern” Every
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Best of the Trip in Daylight. 26 Glorious
Hours on the Ocean. Fares include Meals,
and Berths and Free extras.
Numerous Brilliant Attractions during October.
Forest Industries Conven
tions; Daily Stock Shows
till Dec. 3; Peace Congress;
The Farmer’s Month.
Loggers’ Congress, Oct 30;
Oregon Day; “Zone of
Plenty Week”; Drainage
Something doing every Minute ajid at a Hundred Different
Places in the Jewelled City.
Round Trip from Eugene, $30.00
H. R. KNIGHT, Agent, Eugene, Ore.
WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH ANYTHING IN ATH
LETIC OR GYMNASIUM SUPPLIES
EUGENE GUN CO.
770 Willamette Street.
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS
1580 WILLAMETTE STREET
Uth AND ALDER STREET
NEAR THE CAMPUS
MANICURING SWITCHES MADE
SCALP AND FACE TREATMENTS FROM COMBINGS
HAIR DRESSING PARLORS
TELEPHONE 1009 EUGENE. OREGON.
REGISTER BUILDING, 48ft 1-2 WILLAMETTE ST.
MADE TO ORDER
Does good work and has many satisfied
customers among the students
720 Willamette Street Eugene, Oregon