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About Oregon emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1909-1920 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1917)
This Calkins fellow and this Nye fellow
have called on us for an ad.
We sell Stationery, Books and Supplies.
If you need something in our line we
would like to sell it to you. This is the best place
in town to trade, if you doubt it Try us.
630 Willamette Street
. Jlty 0 8° CV /? 9 ‘ 0<
n • O „ <0 , 4 • ° . 8+ d-V o O • P rS
Good Groceries, Meats
Dodge Auto Service
A. A. Doty
Phone 904 8th and Willamette
Wear Neolin Soles and Wrugford
Heels, waterproof and noiseless.
Jim, the Shoe Doctor
986 Willamette St.
The Kodak Shop
Opposite Rex Theatre
Headquarters for All College
(Concluded from page 1.)
Ilorton for loss. Horton made one
yard through loft tackle. Lutge punt
ed 110 yards to Steers, who returned
live. Steers punted 50 yards to Mult
nomah’s three-yard line.
Steers Makes Touchdown.
Murphy touched ball and Dow Wil
son recovered for Oregon. Steers j
made no gain on plunge through cen-1
ter. Steers wont through left guard
across line for touchdown. The
stands were In an uproar. Steers
kicked goal, tying score. The rooters
Score: Oregon 7; Multnomah 7.
Lutge kicked off on the ground to
Medley, who ran ball back 15 yards
to Oregon's 20-yard lino. Steers
kicked 36 yards out of bounds. Jack
Day went In for Ramsey for Multno-I
mail at right guard. Lutge made three
yards around right end. Oregon held
on next down. 10. Murphy made five
yards for ilrst down. Hall in center
of field. Urlggs made two yards
through center. Hunter blocked.
Briggs forward pass.
Multnomah la Penalized.
Multnomah penalized live yards for
offside. Briggs passed to J. Murphy
for Iff yards. Third down and one to
go. Horton went through center for
nine yards. Has Wlflliains stopped
Lutge for no gain. Steers intercepted
Briggs’ pass on Oregon’s 20-yard line.
couch Coes In.
('ouch replaced Dwight Wilson at
left half. Steers punted to Murphy,
who returned 10 yards. Multnomah's
hall on their 30-yard lino. Mult
nomah fumbled, but recovered, after
Oregon had mussed up a reco\ cry in
the center of the tlehl. Felchtinger
fumbled, but Multnomah recovered.
Multnomah no gain. Miyphy ran
across field and passed to Horton,
who fumbled, lncompleted pass. Time
out for Oregon. Multnomah’s ball.
Multnomah penalized for attempted
forward pass not made five yards
back of the line of scrimmage. Felch
tinger hurt, time out. Driggs punted
2rt yards. Quarter up.
Score: Oregon 7; Mnlfnrmmh --
Fourth quarter opened with Hum
phrey replacing Murphy at quarter
for Multnomah. Oregon's ball on their
own 40-yard line.
Steers punted 38 yards to Hum
phrey, who returned 10 yards. Time
out for Macy. Cook went in for Macy
at right guard. Medley recovered
Multnomah’s fumble on Multnomah’s
38-yard line. Steers went through
center for 10 yards, but fumbled and
recovered. Steers plugged center for
three more. Steers fumbled again
and Oregon again recovered. Hunter
made live yards through left guard.
It was third down on Multnomah’s
20-yard line. Steers dropped back for
a shot at goal, but the ball missed
the uprights by inches. Multnomah's
ball on 20-yard line.
’Varsity Plays Savagely.
Oregon smeared the tlrst play. The
’varsity were playing like demons.
Humphrey was hurled back for a loss.
The ball did not move from the 20
yard line. Multnomah penalized five
yards, llriggs punted 30 yards and
Steers was stopped without gain.
Steers punted over Multnomah’s goal
line. Hull on Multnomah’s 20-vard
line. Horton made seven yards through
Scores On Fumble.
The Oregon defense piled up the
next play. Humphrey lost live yards
on a run across the Held. The time
was growing short. Time out for Ore
gon. Briggs punted "0 yards to
Steers. No return. Steers punted
to Humphrey, who touched ball on
three-yard lino and fumbled it and
Leslie fell on ball for touchdown.
Steers kicked out to a bad an
gle for a try at goal. Steers kicked
a pretty goal.
Score: Oregon 14; Multnomah 7,
Multnomah chose to receive and
Steers kicked to I.utge. who returned
20 yard to 20-yard line. A gain of 20
yards on forward pass. Game ends.
Score: Oregon 14; Multnomah 7.
SEVERAL SUBSTITUTIONS NECESSARY
IN MEMBERSHIP OF COMMITTEES
Changes Brought About by Failure of
Number of Class Officers to
Return to College.
The various classes have found it
necessary to make changes in their
executive committees, because of the
failure of some of the class officers
who were elected last spring to return
i Class officers as they now stand are:
I Senior class, Charles Dundore, presi
dent; Miriam Page, vice-president;
j Florence Sherman, secretary; and
| Wily Knighton, treasurer. Officers
of the junior class are: George Cook,
president; Caroline Alexander, secre
tary; Dwight Wilson, treasurer. Anne
Dawson, who was elected vice-presi
dent last spring, is at Northwestern
this year, and no one has been cho
sen to take her place. In the sopho
more class, Ned Fowler is president;
Marjorie Kay lias been elected to take
the place of Doris Slocum as vice
president; secretary, Jessie Garner;
treasurer, Jack Dundore. Sophomore
class advisers are Mrs. W. F. G.
Thacher and Bill Hayward. Freshmen
at the helm are: Nolan Hammersley,
president; Marian Spoeri, vice-pres
ident; Janet Frasier, secretary; Don
V. It SECRETARY LEAVES FOR SALEM
TO ABEND STATE-WIDE CONFERENCE
Delegates to Plan Reorganization of
College Association and Dis
cuss Present-Day Topics.
James Macplierson, general secre
tary of the University of Oregon Y.
M. C. A., left this morning for Salem,
where he will attend a conference of
college Y. M. C. A. men. Eight or
nine other delegates from the Uni
versity will accompany Mr. Macpher
son. Prominent Y. M. C. A. workers
from all the colleges of the state will
be present, together with some east
ern men, including Wellington H.
Tinker, who lectured at the student
Plans for the $35,000,000 campaign
for the army Y. M. C. A. will be made
at this meeting, as $1,000,000 of the
grand total is to be raised by the col
leges. Reorganization of the forces
of the college Y. M. C. A. which have
been disrupted by the war will be be
gun and deputation trips and Bible
study classes wil be planned. Other
live present-day topics will be dis
The conference opened at 11 A. M.
today and will close tomorrow night.
EUTMIJNS TO MEET FOR “WORK HOURS'
Programs to Include View of War Lit
erature, by Wells and Tolstoi.
The Eutaxian meetings this term
will take the form of “work hours,”
during which the girls will knit and
sow for the Red (Toss, while listening
to the regular literary program. The
program, also, will savor of war times.
It is planned to study books and ar
ticles which have a bearing on the
war. The programs will open with
study of the prophecies on the war, by
such writers as II. G. Wells and Tol
The Eutaxians will hold their first
meeting Tuesday evening at eight
o’clock, for installation of officers. Mar
garet Crosby, is the new president.
ROOTERS DISPLAY LITTLE “PEP”
Rooters’ practice Thursday after
noon was not a "howling success.” A
(air percentage of the freshmen
turned out with a handful of sopho
mores and upperclassmen. After a
few yells, led by "Slim” Crandall, the
crowd was dismissed, with orders for
each man to bring two others to prac
SOPHOMORES HUMBLE FROSH
(Concluded from page 1.)
tie a. In front of the grandstand they
came out, the first group representing
preparedness with a hoe, the second
group, girl Western Union messen
gers. and the third group Red Cross
nurses. Because of the clever man
ner in which the different branches of
preparedness of women was brought
forth, the Judges awarded the five
points to the sophomore girls.
A red cross worked into the frosh
grand stand decorations was Tiet.t m
outweigh the sophomore protestations
that the frosh used the orange and
black colors of O. A. C. in their dec
orations, and the five points were
given to the freshmen.
The sandbag contest was won by
the sophomores, who succeeded in get
#amly HJranb CUutlira
Our Policy of Quality Demands that Society Brand Clothes
must retain those elements of style, tailoring and high value in
All-Wool fabrics that have made them standard.
STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR
ATHLETIC AND GYMNASIUM SUPPLIES
Gym Suits and Shoes
EUGENE GUN COMPANY
Next Door to Linn Drug Co.
ting 16 bags across the frosli line
while the freshmen carried but six to
the sophomore line. The sandbag
contest carried 20 points.
The tie-up contest, carrying 15
points, was won by the work of SI
Simola. who succeeded in tying up,
unassisted, A. Frosh. The judges
warned the audience not to ask for
further identification. Joe Hammers
ley, freshman president, nearly suc
ceeded in tying Mortimer Brown,
sophomore, but was not quite able
j to tie the hands and hold Brown at
| the same time; otherwise he might
i have offset the “work” of Simola.
The cane rush was won by the fresh- j
men, who had twelve hands on the
cane to the eleven placed there by the
The sophomores won the flag rush
and added 20 points to tlieir total. The
freshmen only succeeded in getting
one man up several feet.
The judges were: Bill Hayward,
James Sheehy, Charles Dundore, Mi
riam Page and Kate Schaefer. They
said: “It was a square mix.”
FOOD SAVING PUD IS
OUILINED Bl sum
(Concluded from page 1.)
to receive three cards; the member
ship pledge card, promising co-opera
tion with the administration; the
“home card,” or card of general di
rections by Herbert C. Hoover to the
housewife, and the engraved member
ship emblem which each family is
urged to hang in the front window.
The schools are to be used as a
starting point for the campaign. W.
R. Rutherford, city school superinte
dent. is at present introducing the
idea here. With C. D. Rorer, president
of the Bank of Commerce, and W. T.
Gordon, of the First National Bank, he
is general head of the drive.
A. C. Dixon, manager of the Booth
Kelh—Lumber company, AIrs:"_A;-'t:"
Ingalls, president of the local Wo
man’s Council of Defense, and E. J.
Moore, county school superintendent,
have been named as an executive com
mittee. and Eric W. Allen, dean of
the University School of Journalism,
is publicity agent