University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1903
Page 1 of 276
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1903 volume:
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ROFESSOR LUELLA CLAY CARSON began her work in this
University in 1888, and since that time has exercised a wide-
spread and deeply felt iniluence. She is an Oregonian, a most
loyal native daughter, her early life having been passed in Portland.
She spent two years in Mills College, California, but was obliged by ill-
health to leave that institution before she had completed her course.
Entering St. Helen's Hall later, she was graduated at the end of two
c Her work as a college instructor began in Pacific University,
where she taught for live years. Afterward she came to the Univer-
sity of Oregon, where she filled the chair of Rhetoric and Elocution
tuntil 1895, since which time she has been professor of Rhetoric and
During these years she has been a power in the lives of those
students who have received instruction in her department. Her own
interest and enthusiasm in her line of work has not failed to awaken
something of the same interest and enthusiasm among the students.
Even those who feel the routine hard, and the thoroughness and
accuracy required in her classes something of a burden, have found
in their after lives that the strenuous work required by the English
department has proved the most valuable training which they have
received in their college career. While all of her courses require
faithful and earnest labor, yet each one yields its own rich return in
the increased ability of the student. It is a noteworthy fact that in
spite of the many years during which Professor Carson has been teach-
ing the same subjects, the courses each year are given with renewed
freshness, vigor and enthusiasm.
From the beginning she has shown a personal interest in the
welfare of each student, nor does this interest cease with graduation ;
it follows the men and women in their life work, with the kindest
sympathy and interest.
No one can be under her influence and training without feeling
the effect of her sunny optimism and her intense belief in all that is
good and noble in human nature. It is a significant index of her char-
acter that the word most often upon her lips is llbeautifulf,
.Harvey B. Densmore
Margaret W. Bannard Sibyl E. Kuyhendall
Alice C. McKinlay
James H. Gilbert ' Ralph A. Fenton
Condon R. Bean
Ruby V. Hendricks Fred R. Stockton
Homer I. Watts
. CORNELIUS C. BEEKMAN
CYRUS A. DOLPH .........
WILLIAM SMITH .........
ROBERT S. BEAN ..........
CHARLES HILTON .........
SAMSON H. FRIENDLY
CHARLES B. BELLINGER . ..
NEHEVMIAH L. BUTLER
. M onmouth
JA MES W. HA M ILTON ..... Roseburg
FRANK STRONG, Ph. D.; A. B., Yale, 1884; A. M. Yale, 1893; Ph. D.,
P7'esidcnt 0f the University.
JAMES FRANCIS BELL, M. D., L. R. C. P. dnndony
Professor of M ateria M edica and Therapeutics.
CHARLES BYRON BELLINGER, Judge of United States District Court.
Lecturef on Equity.
OTTO SALY BINSWANGER, Ph. D., M. D.
Professor of C hamstry and Toxicology.
LUELLA CLAY CARSON, A. M., University of Oregon and Paciiic
Dean of Wmnen and Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature.
THOMAS CONDON, P11. D.; A. M., Pacific University; Ph. D., Univer-
sity of Oregon.
Professor of Geology.
FREDERICK STANLEY DUNN, A. M. ; A. 13.. University of Oregon, I892;
Harvard University, 1894; A. M., University of Oregon, I899.
Professoa' of Latin Language and Literature.
VVILLIAM DAVID FENTON,
Lecturer 011 Medical Jurisprudence.
- CH xRLEs FRIEDEL P11. D.; A. B. ,U11iversity of Wisc011si11,1882;Stu-
dent at U11lve151ty of Leipsic, 1887- 89 and I893 95; Student Johns
Hopkins University, 1892- 93: P11. D. ,U11ive1sity 0f Leipsic, 1895.
Professm of Physics.
ANDREW JACKSON GIESY, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Gynaecology.
' WILLIAM BALL GILBERT, United States Court of Appeals,
Lecturer 0n Constitutional Law.
IRVING MACKAY GLEN A. M.; Graduate California School of Elocu-
tion and Oratory, i889; Graduate California State Normal School.
San Jose. 1890; Graduate Elwood Conservatory of Music, I890;
A. B., University of Oregon. 1894; Graduate Student at Johns
Hopkins University, 1894-96: A. M., University of Oregon, 1897.
Professor of English Language and Early English Lz'fm'atm'c.
BENJAMIN JAMES HAWTHORNE, A. M. , Randolph Macon College, 186I.
Professor of Psychology.
HENRY E. JONES, M. D.,
Emeritus P1'0fcssor of Clinical Gynaecology.
WILLIAM JONES, M. D.,
P1'0fessor of Clinical Surgery.
SIMEON EDWARD JOSEPHI, M. D.,
Dean 0f the School of JVIediciILc and Professor of Obstcti'irs and Nerv-
EDMOND JOHN LABBE, M. D.,
Adina Professor of 66716101 and Dcsczz'pfiz'c Anatomy.
A111HUR LxCI-IMAN P11. D. B. S.U11ive1sity of Ca1ifor11ia,1893;
P11. D.U11iversity of Mtinich, 1895.
Dean of the College of 56107166 and Engineering and Professor of
. C hcwusta'y.
GEORGE LILI 1:1 ILL.D.;A. 1XI.,XVashi11gton and Jefferson College,
1878; A. M.,Illi11ois XVesle3 an U11ive1'sit3 1882; A. M.,I$110X Col-
Professor of 111101110111101163.
KENNETH ALEXANDER J. MACKENZIE, M. D., C. M., L. R. C. 17. 6Q L.
R. C. S. 1Edinj,
Professor of Theory and Practice of Clinical 111007101110.
ED11 ARD HIRAM MCALISTER, A. M.; A. B. ,U11ive1'sity ofOrego11,189o;
A. M.,U11iversity 0fOreg011,I893.
P1"0fesso1 0f Applzed 1140111011101163 and Engineering.
HENRY H. NORTHUP, LL. B., Columbia University, 1868,
Lecturer 011 P10007111 g.
RICHARD NUNN, A. B., B. C. H., M. D.,
Professor of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat.
WILLIAM HENRY SAYLOR, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Gc111'to-U'1'1'1101'y Organs and Clinical 5111100131.
ALFRED F. SEARS, Judge of the Circuit Court of Multnomah County:
A. B., Dartmouth College, 1875: LL. B., Boston University, 1877.
Lecturer 011 Equity.
JOSEPH SCHAFER, M. L. ; B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1894; Instruc-
t01' State Normal School, Valley City, North Dakota, 1894-98:
Graduate Student Chicago University, Summer 1895; M. L., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, 1899; Fellow, University of Wisconsin. 1900.
Assistant Professor of History.
FRIEDRICH GEORG G. SCHMIDT, 1711. D.: Student at University of Er-
langen, 1888-90; Student at Johns Hopkins University, 1893-96:
University Scl1ola1',1894-95;F,ellow 1895- -96, 211111 P11. D., 1896.
Professor of jWOdem Languages and L1fc1'0fzt1'es.
HENRY D11IDSON SHELDON, 1711 D.; A. BqSta11fo1c1U11iversi1-3 1896:
A. VL, Stanford University 1897;111structori11I7edag00'3,Sta11-
ford U1111rels1tv 1896-97 , Lecturer 111 Educati011,C1ark U11iversit3
Summer School, 1898-99; P11. D., Clark U11iversit3,19oo.
D0011 0f 1110 51111111107 5611001 and Assistant P1'0f05501' of Philosophy
JOHN STRAUB, A. M.; A. B., Mercersburg College, 1876; A M., Mer-
cersburg College, 1879.
D0011 of H10 College 0fL17101'01111'0, Science and the Arts and Professor
of Greek Language and Literature.
RICHARD HOPWOOD THORNTON, LL. B., Georgetown,
Dean of the School of Law, and Professor of the Common Law and the
Law of Contracts and Evidence.
ERNEST FANNING TUCKER, A. B., M. D.,
Professor of Gynaecology.
FREDERICK LEONARD WASHBURN, A. M.; A. 13., Harvard University
1882 ; A. M., Harvard University 1895; Graduate Student, Johns
Hopkins University 1886-87.
Professor of Biology.
GEORGE MILTON WELLS, M. D.,
Professor of Paediaf-r'z'cs.
JOHN WILLIAM WHALLEY,
Lecturea' 011 Pleading.
HOLT COUCH WILSON, M. D.,
Pa'ofessor of Principles and Practice of Surgery.
GEORGE F LANDERS WILSON, M. D.,
P7'0f05501' 0f Wlih'tary and Operative Survery and C Milieu! S 111' very.
F REDERIC GEORGE YOUNG A B. ,Johns Hopkins University,1886
University Scholar, Johns Hopkins University, 1886- -87,
Dean of the Gmduate School and Pr'ofessov 0f Econonncs and So-
WALLIS GIFFORD NASH,
Dean and Director of the School of iMusie.
and Other 0 "lcers.
THOMAS WILLIAM BARRETT, M. D.,
Demonstrator 0f Auafmny.
CHARLES ARTHUR BURDEN,
Director of Physical Education.
EDWARD PAYSON GEARY, M. D.,
Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis.
Instructor in History of Art.
ALBERT EDWARD MACKAY, M. D.,
Lecturer 0n Bactea'iology'.
IDA BEL ROE, A. 13., University of Oregon, .1897,
Instructor in English.
LOUIS ARTHUR SHANE, M. D.,
Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy.
ANDREW CHARLES SMITH, M. D.,
Lecture? on Clinical Surgery.
ORIN FLETCHER STAFFORD, A. B., University of Kansas, 1900,
Instmwtor 1711 C Iwmistry.
GEORGE BURNSIDE STORY, M. D.,
Lecturer 0n Dermatology.
CORTES HOLIDAY WHEELER, M. D.,
Lccfm'w 0n Hygiene.
JAMES OSCAR W ILEY, M. D.,
Lccfurm' 0n Ostcology and Syndesmology.
ROBERT CLARK YENNEY, M. D.,
Lecturer 0n Histology and Pathology.
PERCY PAGET ADAMS, A. 13., University of Oregon, 1901,
Fellow and Assistant Instructor in Civil Engineering.
ARCHIBALD A. ATKINSON, A. 13., Paciiic University, 1901,
Fellow and Assistant Instrucfor in Biology.
MRS. W . L. DELANO,
Ass'isfcmzf Instructor in Hw School of 114mm
ARTHUR L. FRAZER,
Assistant I7zst7'1lct01' in HM School of iMusic.
Assistant Insn'uctm' m Hm School of JW'us'ic.
AMY GRACE POWELL, A. 13., University of Oregon, I894,
Fellow and Assz'sfazzt Instrucfm' m Lam'n.
BERTHA ELLSWORTH SLATER, A. 13., University of Oregon, I899,
.Fcllow and Assixtamt Instructor in Rhetoric and English Literature.
SYBIL THURSTON, A. 13., University of Oregon, 1898,
Fellow and Assistant IHSH'HCfOV in Romance Languages.
WALTER LINCOLN WHITTLESEY, A. B., University of Oregon, 1901,
Fellow and Assistant Instructor in Economics.
PETER IRVING VVOLD, B. 5., University of Oregon, 1901,
Fellow and Assistant Iv'zrstmctm' in Physics.
NANNA P. PADDOCK,
Registrar and Secretary to the President.
LOUIS H JOHNSON,
Steward and Supm'mtcndent of Buildings and Grounds.
Charles W. M. Black graduated A.
B. from Dickinson College in 1899
and A. M. in 1892. He was granted
A. M. at Harvard in 1899, and then
received his Ph. D. in 1901, his thesis
being on iiThe Parametric Represen-
tation of the Neighborhood of a
Singular Point of an Analytic Sur-
face? He is assistant to Prof. Lilley
in the Department of Mathematics.
Richard Harold Dearborn received
his A. B. degree in 1895 at Portland
University and his M. E. at Cornell in
1900. He is an instructor and assistant
in the Department of Electrical and
Mathematical Engineering, and, as
such, has charge of the second Hoor in
the new mechanical hall.
Herbert Crombie Howe, assistant
professor in English literature, re-
ceived his A. B. at Cornell University-
in 1893, and was then a graduate
scholar at that institution until 1895.
While giving the most of his time to
earlier poetry at present, he will take
charge of the whole department of
English literature in 1902-1903.
Edwin De Vore Ressler, assistant
professor in the Department Of Edu-
cation, was made A. B. at Otterbein
University in 1891 and A. M. at Ohio
State University in 1897. The years
previous to his connection With our'
University he spent as superintendent
Of the schools Of Eugene.
Carl Cosmo Rice, assistant profes-
sor of Romance languages and Latin,
received his A. B. and A. M. degrees
in the years of 1897 and 1899, re-
spectively, at the University of Texas.
In the year 1900-1901 he held the
Townsend scholarship at- Harvard and
received there also an A. M. He is
now pursuing graduate work at that
institution on a leave of absence for
one year, holding the Shattuck Schol-
arship in Romance Philology.
Albert Radciin Sweetser graduated
from XVesleyan University, Connecti-
cut, in 1884, With the degree A. 13.,
following this with an A. M. in 1887.
After a year at the Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology and four at Har-
vard, he spent several years teaching
in the East and was then called to Pa-
cific University in 1897. He began his
work with us at the first of the pres-
ent semester, as head of the Depart-
ment of Biology.
PROF. R. C. FRENCH, Monmouth Normal School,
Some Places of Europe of Literary and Historical Interest.
DR. J. A. BEATTIE, President of Weston N ormal School,
The Need of Education in Our Country.
HON. STEPHEN A. LOWELL, Pendleton,
Law and chtuyerseTheh and Now.
DR. STEPHEN A. WISE, Portland,
' Israefs Gifts to the World.-
HON. E. HOFER, Editor Capital City Journal. Salem,
REV. ALEXANDER BLACKBURN, Portland,
Three Years in the Army of fhe Cmnberland, 1862,-I865.
REV. A. W. ACKERMAN, Portland,
The Bliss 0f Ignorance.
DR. CHARLES W. ELLIOT, President of Harvard University.
Building for the Future.
. In a young, developing institution like our own, progress can not
be correctly measured by the ordinary standards of attendance, teach-
ing force'and equipment. A great deal of its energy is necessarily di-
rected t0 shaping its tendencies, to setting in train the forces which
should go to realize the higher ideals sought in its future develop-
ment. These larger plans, this building for the future, must be con- '
sidered in estimating the importance of any period or epoch in the his-
tory of our university. i
Keeping in mind this broader basis of judgment, it is believed that
the past year has been singularly significant. In the promotion of our
purely material equipment we can point to the new heating plant and
engineering building, and to the plans of the Board'of Regents for
further building improvements. In the same category falls the gener-
ous appropriation voted for the library one year ago, which has prob-
ably given the institution as great an impulse on its upward way as
any like expenditure could possibly do.
Of a somewhat different order, but intheir way equally indica-
tive of substantial progress, are the appointment of the university
steward to assume complete responsibility for the purely business and
fmancial aspects of the administration; and the development of a sys-
tem of registration on lines similar to those followed by all of the
leading universities of the country. These two changes have already
done a great deal, and promise to do much more, toward securing the
greatest possible economy and efhciency in the management of the in-
From the standpoint of the relations of the University to the edu-
cational forces of the State, the past year has witnessed the inaugura-
tion of two important movements, the summer school and the system
of accrediting. The first session of the University summer school was
held in July and August, 1901, for a period of six weeks, and was
fairly well attended by those for whom is is especially intended, the
teachers in the public schools of Oregon. A second session will be
held during the present summer, and it is believed that a much larger
number of teachers will avail themselves of the opportunity thus of-
fered for getting in touch with the higher education, and making use
of the very superior equipment, in some lines, afforded by the Univer-
sity. By thus! opening its doors during the summer vacation to those
who could not attend at any other season, the University is simply
recognizing the obligation laid upon it, as the state-supported center of
higher education, to distribute its benefits as widely as its means will
The system of accrediting authorized by the Board of Regents
within the past year, has for its aim to enable all secondary schools of
the State to bring their courses of instruction into harmony with the
University,s entrance requirements, and thus secure the right to have
their graduates admitted without examination. The system involves
inspection by the University, on application, thus bringing the Uni-
versity into much closer relations with the secondary schools than
heretofore, to the manifest advantage of both; for it will enable the
central institution to shape its work to the needs of the State, and it
will, on the other hand, provide a more regular body of students than
the University has hitherto had. If the experience of other states is
any criterion, the system of inspection and accrediting, inaugurated this
year, will in the future be regarded as one of the most momentous de-
partures in the history of the institution. The magnificent high school
V systems of Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Nebraska and California
all bear testimony to the efficacy of such a system in developing the
secondary schools, while the state universities of the same states are
Witnesses to the favorable reaction exerted by the system upon these
The New Building 'and
" Heating Plant.
The new central heating plant and light station for the University
was completed early in the winter, and has since been in successful oper-
ation. Funds for its construction were provided by the last legislature,
which appropriated the sum of $2 5,000 for a hcentral heat and lighting
a plant and hall of engineering? '
The new building, which houses the plant and serves also as a hall
of engineering, is made of brick laid in cement mortar, upon concrete
foundations. The main part is 4ox80 feet, two stories high, while the
boiler house annex is 41x44 feet, and contains the two boilers and a
concrete walled pit about 12 feet deep, in which are placed the pumps
and receiving tank. "
In the main building, the north half of: the first story has a concrete
fioor and is divided into two rooms, one of which contains the engines
and dynamo, and the other is to be used for electrical apparatus. The
south half is divided into an entrance hall tin which is the stairway
to the second H000 and two rooms which are used by Professor Mc-
Alister, the one facing the east and south as a draughting room, in
charge of Mr. Adams, and the other as a lecture and recitation room.
The second story is given entirely to the workshop in charge of Mr.
Dearborn, except one room for lectures or recitations.
The brick for the face walls are of a cherry red color, carefully
selected, and the mortar is stained the same color. Relief is given by a
buff-eolored belt of cement extending around the building under the
first story window sills, and by arches 0f buff-colored voussoirs qver all
windows. A handsome porch with stone steps adorns the front ene
trance, and a roof of pressed metal, known as tiSpanish tile? adds its
share to the appearance of the building. .
The lighting plant, with the exception of some necessary Changes
in wiring and the replacement of the 01d inadequate boilers by the new
ones, is practically the 01d plant in new quarters.
The steam for the heating system is generated in two horizontal
steeI-shell tubular boilers of 85 horse-power each. The necessary draft
is produced by a brick Chimney 70 feet high. Space has been left in
the boiler room and the dimensions of the chimney have been arranged
to accommodate two more boilers, to be added as the needs of the
From the boilers, the steam, after passing an automatic reducing
valve, is conducted to the various buildings by two main pipes laid
underground. A seven-inch main supplies Villard Hall and Deady
Hall, and a siX-ineh main supplies the gymnasium, McClure Hall, and
the dormitory, the new building having a separate pipe of its own.
Each room and hallway in the buildings is provided with radiators
of proper size and number to maintain a comfortable temperature in
any weather. The water of condensation is drained back by a separate
system of pipes to a large steel receiving tank in the pit of the boiler-
house, whence it is returned by pumps to the boilers.
4;k m am s
WM... ,mmr .u- M'- -
f. m x
The Medical Department of
The Medical Department of the University of Oregon, which was
chartered by the Regents in 1887, in 1895 became a graded school
occupying the advanced rank of those requiring from their students
as a condition of graduation, attendance upon fom' full courses of
lectures in a regular medical college. The result of this advance as
shown in our work under the four courses system has proven eminently
The requirements of this school are in strict accordance with those
laid down by the Association of American Medical Colleges, of which
this school is a member.
The College of Medicine, while Virtually at Eugene, is practically
carried on at the City of Portland, because of the obvious advantages
to be found in a metropolis for the successful prosecution of medical
studies. The course commences about October Ist and continues six
months. The teaching corps consists of fourteen professors and eleven
lecturers and demonstrators. Eighty students were in- attendance dur-
ing the season of 1901-02. The alumnae number over one hundred
The college building, located on the corner of Twenty-third and
Lovejoy streets, opposite Good Samaritan hospital, is a model of con-
venience, being furnished with all the aids to medical education which
modern advancement requires. Laboratories for chemical, histological,
pathological, bacteriological and other work are provided, and arrange-
ments made for special attention to these important practical depart-
ments. The dissecting laboratory is most conveniently arranged, is light
and airy and is furnished with artificial stone tables of special design
and electric hxtures for artificial illumination.
Our connection, through members of the faculty, with St. Vincenfs
and Good Samaritan hospitals, is such as to afford the most enlarged
advantages for clinical instruction in the wards of those institutions,
members of the medical staff of each being also members of the college
These two hospitals afford opportunities to the students of this
college for clinical work and instruction unequaled anywhere in the
Their proximity to the college clusters the buildings for both
didactic and clinical instruction, so that the necessity forithe student to
travel long distances in order properly to carry on his work is overcome
and thus much vaitiable time saved to him.
A premedical course is given at the University at Eugene, for
which one years credit is given by the medical school, thus reducing
the time at the medical to three years.
One full scholarship and two half-scholarships are open to grad-
uates of the University of Oregon with the degree of A. B. or B. S., of
not more than two years standing.
Vincent J. G. Straub, son of Professor John Straub, died at his
home March 26, 1902. He attended the University until ill health come
pelled him to discontinue his studies. Thoughtful, studious and am-
bitious in his school work, he was none the less active when separated
from his college associates. Though removed from the activities of
life, yet he never lost his intense interest in them. Keenly alert and of
wonderfully retentive memory, he gave promise of a splendid future.
The noble strength of his Character grew daily more evident to those
who knew him best. Even in the midst of suffering he was patient,
self-forgetful and cheerful. The purity and sweetness of the note
which he struck in the great harmony of life will long Vibrate in the
hearts of those who loved him, and his memory will ever be held dear
in lives umade better by his presence?
Butte. . .
L070 kins towards
0f S k? hne
+r0m tke 5
ADAMS, PERCY PAGET, A. B. 1901, Eugene,
C ivil Engineering.
ATKINSON, ARCHIBALD ANAND, A. 13., San Rafael, C31,
HAMMOND, WINNIFRED BESSIE, A. 13., 1901, ,Medford,
LE MILLER, A. 1., Mt. Angel,
G erman. ,
LOVE, JOHN E, Drain,
MARSH, MARY ELLA, A. 13., 1899, - Eugene,
OSCUTT, ALBERT NEWTON, Drain,
POWELL, AMY GRACE, A. 13., 1894, Astoria,
SEARS, VESTELLA B., B. S., 1901, Ballston,
SLATER, BERTHA E, A. 13., 1899, La Grande,
STRAUB, MARY ELIZABETH, A. 13., 1901, Eugene,
THURSTON, SIBYL, A. 13., 1898, Eugene,
WHITTLESEY, WALTER LINCOLN, A. 13., 1901, Portland,
WOLD, GRACE IVORDA, A. 13., 1901, Eugene,
WOLD, PETER IRVING, 13. S., 1901, Eugene,
Of the or1g1nal class of I902 only
five are left to tell the tale, .and none
of these have been asked. Twenty-
four will be the number to bid fare-
well to these halls in June, Providence
permitting tProvidence includes the
heads of the mathematical and bio-
logical departmentsy Of this number
only two have plans for the future
which involve the co-operation of each
other. What will become of the others
is question enough for the prophet, but
it may be expected that in the busy world there is work to be done by
those who are willing to do it, and here it might be well to take a bird,s-
eye view of the class for the past four years to see what a labor force it
On other pages are a lot of pictures, in connection with which are
hlittle lists of what has been did" by the above or the below. All this
piled up in one heap would be more impressive than scattered about so.
Before doing this it may be stated that in social matters the women have
been the llbackbone" of the class, if such a dry simile may be used, but
it is conceded that, on occasions, the men have exhibited llnerve? But
to bunch the evidence in favor of the twenty-four seniors, the following
is a pa1t of the truth:
The class of 1902 happened to get out the flrst Junior Annual at
the University of Oregon. It has furnished the monthly and the
weekly each with an editor-in-chief, the former with three business
managers and three assistant editors, and the latter with one business
manager and two assistant editors. Two of three presidents of the
Glee Club have been Chosen from this class, while both the Glee Club
and Treble Clef have given better music because the class helped sing.
We have had two men on the debating team and have sent two to
represent Oregon in the state oratorical contest. The only baseball
manager that the University has had since we,ve been here was chosen
from this class, while one member has managed the football team and
another has trained the track team. Six men have earned places on the
track team, and four on the eleven, while two have been chosen on the
All-Northwest team. The track and football men have each been cap-
tained by ,02 men. The class has furnished a president for both the Y.
M. and Y. W. C. A., and nine presidents for the literary societies.
Also,- but this is a good place to stop.
It isnlt expected that anyone will read the above, but it is the last
time, perhaps, that the class will have the chance to compliment itself,
and so it has been done-uancl all in good faith. I
LESTON LELAND LEWIS, , Economics.
Junior Day Orator L99; Class Orator Local Contest 00.
GRACE PLUMMER, German.
Assistant Secretary Class Q9; Editorial Staff s02 Webfoot Q0;
Pres. Y. W. C. A. L9, 00; Associate Editor Monthly; Pres.
WILLIAM HOLT JOHNSON, Anglo-Saxon.
Track Team C3; Associate Editor Monthly Bk Weekly Mk
Junior Day Orator Ql
ALLEN HENDERSCHOTT EATON,
Secretary and Treasurer Glee Club UN President Qx Assistant
Business Manager Monthly Uh Manager s3; Editor-in-Chief
,02 Webfoot, Class Orator cg; Editor-in-Chief Weekly, Leader
Debating Team 00.
ISABEL JAKWAY, . German.
Treasurer Eutaxians wk Secretary Class Qh Vice-President QL
00; Editorial Staff ,02 VVebfoot Q9; President Eutaxians 00;
ROY WIMFRED GLASS, Biology.
Economics and History.
EDWARD NATION BLYTHE, History and Civics.
Sigma Nu; Freshman Debating Team i0; Assistant Business
Manager Monthly i0; Manager izi; Assistant Editor Weekly
izi, Q0; Business Manager i02 Webfoot; President Class, Secre-
tary Board Athletic Managers m.
AMY MARIE HOLMES, English.
Secrtary Class UL Mi; Treasurer i3; Secretary Eutaxians izi;
Treasurer C9; Editorial Staff i02 Webfoot CO; Bohemian.
CHARLES WILLARD CONVERSE, Physics.
Engineer in Department of Mechanics and Engineering QL QQ.
CHARLES ADELBERT REDMOND, ' Economics.
Sigma Nu; Track Team CZX Captain Q9; Trainer Mi; Assistant
Football Manager Q9; Manager UJ; Treasurer Intercollegiate
Oratorical Association i5; Base Ball Q9; Scholar in Eco-
GRACE ELSIE SMITH, Biology.
Biological Club CO, Ml
MARVIN MCRAE SCARBROUGH, Sociology.
Serg.-at-Arms Laureans in; Editor izi, Bi; Treasurer m, 00;
President 00; Business Manager Monthly QQ.
IDA ADELIA CALEF, English Literature.
Assistant Secretary Class 2 , Mk Bohemian.
WALDO JOHNSON ADAMS, Biology.
Varsity Eleven 00.
MAY MARIE HEMENWAY, German.
FRED JAY ZIEGLER, Biology.
Sigma Nu; Captain Indoor Base Ball Team UN Varsity Eleven
UL QL QL 99; Captain QL 00; Left End All-Paciflc Team QM
Secretary Associated Students Q9; President 00; Treasurer
Board Athletic Managers w.
KATE EDNA WILSON, Early English Literature.
Treasurer Class UL Secretary 2 ;,Corresponding Secretary Y.
W. C. A. Oh Vice-President 9L Q9; Junior Day Oraxtor Q20;
Se'cretary Associated Students 00.
ROEMER REX RENSHAW, . Chemistry.
Vice-Pres. Chemical Society Gk President Qh Scholar in Chem-
ANSEL F RANCIS HEMENWAY, Economics.
Member Track Team 111; Captain Sophomore Basket Ball Team
121; Vice-President Philologians 131.
ELIZABETH RUTH LOGAN, Greek.
ARTHUR GAMBER, Economics and Sociology.
President Glee Club 121, 131, 141; Junior Day Orator 131; Vice-
President Associated Students 131; President Philologians 131;
Editorial Staff 102 Webfoot 131; Orator in Intercollegiate Contest
GEORGE OLIVER GOODALL, History.
Second College Debating Team 121, 131; Member Track Team,
121; Editorial Staff 02 Webfoot 131; Associate Editor Monthly
E31; Editor- 111- Chief 141; President Class, Vice- President Y. M
.A.,1Varsity Eleven 141
SADIE ANGELINE SEARS, ; Education.
OSCAR GORRELL, Education.
Manager Base Ball Team 131; Right End All- Oregon Eleven
131, 141; Business Staff 02 Webfoot; Pres1dent Y. Ma C. A. 131,
141; Business Manager Weekly, President Philologians 141
All good things have small begina
nings. As we look back upon those
childish days of our first struggles
after knowledge, we wonder how so
great a matter could have had so small
a beginning. We were very meek in
those by- -g0ne, freshman days. We
suffered the oppressors wrongs, the
law 5 delay, and every spurn which the ingenious and superior sopho-
more could devise.
From the trying, hobbledehoy freshman we changed into the self-
complacent sophomore. Our one aim was to forget the indignities of
our previous year. The only hap worth recording of our sophomore-
year is the fate of the play tdeceasch, that was to have appeared at the
reception to be given on Sophomore Day. This reception was planned
as a substitute for the much-put-off senior farce. The preparations
were to be elaborate. Palms, vines and howers were to transform
Villard Hall into fairy land, and the class talent was going to prove its
metal. But the play and the reception went the way of the senior farce,
and sought the bourne from which no traveler has ever returned.
As juniors we can be readily distinguished from our college
mates by our general air of business, and by the number of books under
our arms. We are now tasting the sweets due the dignity of a junior,
t without the bitterness, yet to come, of appearing before the senior credit
Our achievementsait would take space to relate them! We have
done everything that every junior class before us has thought of, and
more, too. We have accepted, as our fitting prerogative, our share of
ofhces, declining some positions as behits the modesty of the truly great.
Our men and women are found in all the walks of college life. We
h... 3.;1 i. . A vr. u .......,a '-:4:cf:v;::
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supply brain, brawn, and wonderful lung capacity and enthusiasm to
the Class-room, athletics and campus. The junior cap is an exponent
of our rare taste. W hat we have not done has been as conspicuous as
what we have done. We have not boasted of our superiority over under'
classmen. And, what is much more to our credit, oh ye seniors, we
have not vaunted our happy, careefree existence in the face of your
If anyone reads this history and believes it not we invite him to
inspect the Monthly, the Eutaxian, glee clubs and Y. M. C. Ar-all
monuments of our persevering industry and ability, we modestly assert.
The rest of our doings, achievements, aspirations and dead hopes,
behold, are they not all. written in the book of the Chronicles of the
Webfoot? Read it and see for yourselves the truth concerning us. If
we seem to think more highly of ourselves than we ought, bear with us,
for it is! only a matter of a few days when we shall a second time, be
passing through our freshmen experiences, and this time in higher
Estella Viola Armitagee
e . . .
eAnd eeen her falllngs leaned to Vlrtuees
Charles Lois Campbell-
NI am the very pink of courtesy."
Margaret Watson Bannarde
"And the best of all ways
To lengthen our days,
Is to steal a few hours from the night,
Condom Roy Beane
HMy heart is wax to be moulded as she
pleases, but enduring as marble to retainW
"end .917": V7 1M
Marie Merrimen Bradleye
llLearn to speak slow; all other graces
Will follow in their proper places?
tlA moral, sensible and well-bred man?
lTrue genius, but true womanlll
Ralph Albert Fentone
llHe would like to talk of nothing but
high-life and high-lived company, with other
fashionable topics, such as pictures, taste,
Shakespeare, and the musical glasses?
Herbert Johnston Campbe11
F0r fools rush in where angels fear to
Dolly Ann Ankeny
"Oval Cheeks and colored faintly,
With a trail of golden hair.H
Harvey Bruce Densmore
He was a scholar, a ripe and good one;
Exceeding Wise, fair spoken, and per-
Lofty, and sour, to them that 10V,d him
But to those that sought him-sweet as
George Williams Eyrew
Wi1t thou think it fitter
To be eloquent than Wise EV,
Elma Letty Hendricks-
W11 faith, lady, you have a merry heart?
Charles Victor Ross
H am very fond of the company of ladies.
Florence Anna Hudson-
?She Wisely tells the hour 0, th, day
The clock does strike,-by Algebra?
Edgar Raymond Shepherd
nUp! up! my friend, and quit your books,
Or surely youyll grow double ;
Up! up! my friend, and clear your looks;
Why all this toil and trouble ?L'
Ruby Villard Hendricks-e
bShe is pretty to walk with,
Witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think 0113,
Kenneth Charles Millere
bHe has got a hurt
Ob th, insideeof the deadlier sort?
Lula M aude Craige
bTo see her was to love her?
bTo know her was b,
William David Murphye
b1 am not lean enough to be thought, a
good student; to be said an honest man, goes
as fairly as to be said a careful man and a
.-;,-.-. een-zz:.?---mm h - .7 :
James Henry Gilbert-
ttOf study took he most care and heed ;
Not a word spake he more than was
Sounding in moral vertue was his
And gladly would he lerne and gladly
Sibyl Estella Kuykendall-
ttNor is the wide world ignorant of her
For the four winds blow in from every
Carl Francis Grover-
ttIf but our first impression may be our
Ralph Boyd Hunte
ttAlong the cool sequestered vale of life,
He kept the noiseless tenor of his way?
Alice Cornelia M cKinlaya I ;
ttReproof on her lips, but a smile in her
Ferdinand Alexander Strangee
ttThfaVs as much as to say, the sweet
youtlfs in love?
Mabel Dell Millere
ttBlack are her eyes as the berry that
grows by the wayside?
nA proper man as one shall see in a
Ella Ford Traviy-
WNhence is thy learning? Hath thy toil
Okr books consumed the 111idnight oil?"
011 their own merits modest men are
0, I am stabbed with laughter V,
Fred Gaither Thayer
NeVer idle a moment, but thrifty and
thoughtful of others."
Henry William Kuhlman
He was the mildest mannered man- ,
KA lion among ladies is a most dreadful
Homer Ish Watts;
HO! it is excellent
To have a gianfs strength
Thomas Larkin Williams
He trudged along, unknowing what he
And whistled as he went, for want of
. 1 .34
A Quorum .0 0
r; go M ORESB
From the Letters and Diary
of a Sophomore .0 .0 .0 .0
Sept. 23, 1901.
I did not keep a diary last year. It was juSt as well, for when
you are a freshman there are many things you need to forget. But
there are so many things a sophomore has to remember that I shall need
one this year. If last years sergeant-at-arms should really get to be
President of the United States, how useful you might be, little book,
in writing a description of his college life!
Sept. 26, 1901.
I realized for the first time, today, that I really was a Soph. A
freshie asked me if I was a freshman. The dignity with which I
answered him almost made me forget the time last year when I asked
the assistant in the English department if she had registered yet.
Oct. 2, 1901.
Dear Sister: A very rude thing happened today. Our class secre-
tary put a notice on the board that the sophmore class would meet.
Some one put in the 1.10,, and wrote sarcastic comments on it. It was
something like the time last year when the boys printed two hundred
and fifty yell cards on fine white cardboard, and had to throw them
away because, they said, ttYell with the Freashmun? Some of the
juniors laughed at that, too. i
Oct. 17, 1901.
Dear Father: I handed in my first essay in sophomore English
today. It was an excellent production. I worked about Fifteen hours
on it. I am sure of an IIAW There is nothing like making a good start.
Nov. 6, 1901.
A class meeting was called but we did not have a quorum.
Nov. 7, 1901.
Got a little 0 on that essay. Must work harder next time.
Dec. 4, 1901.
We had a class meeting today, but one of the boys got hungry and
went home, so there wasnit a quorum, and we had to adjourn.
Dec. 18, 1901.
I was so busy with football that I did not have time to work up
my essay on Criticism. I wrote it after eight oiclock and had to hand , 121;
it in at ten. I suppose Iill have to write it over.
Jan. 12, 1902. ;3
Three people recited IIMarmion Paused to Bid Adieuii in eIocution '
1 Jan. 14, 1902.
My Dear Mother: I got back my essay on Criticism today. I
know you are proud of my successes, so I write about it. This was the
comment at the end: IIA great improvement over previous work. This
paper shows much thought and careful preparation? And I got a big
IAN I wrote it according to a new plan of work, which I shall follow
Able to be around.
Dear Father: The report which you heard that the freshman class
president did not go to the class party because the sophomores stole his
best clothes must have been false. I saw him the other day and he had
the clothes. It is true that the freshmen did not make proper provision
for light and spoons, but were not to blame for that.
The class is to have its picture in the Junior Annual.
F eb. 12.
Thirteen of the class had their pictures taken for the Annual. Most
of them wouldnit come to the gallery because some one hurt their feel-
ings by saying that their picture would be valuable in a collection of
We had a class meeting.
Dear Mary: I canit imagine who told you that we had no class
spirit. It is a base libel. True, we have not had many class meetings,
but that was because we realized the true spirit of being sophomores.
When you were a freshman you have class meetings because you never
were a Class before and need to get used to it. Juniors have class meet-
ings because they have to publish josh departments and adopt caps.
Seniors have meetings because they ,will soon be out in the cold, wide
world, and its their last chance to call each other names. But it is a
sophomoreis duty to grow in the knowledge of the compilation, and he
has not time for anything else. '
Hear us roar '
The freshman class did not start out with a yell this
year, but settled quietly down to business. After about six
weeks of doubt and uncertainty, getting acquainted with the
profession, meeting the self- -appointed hazing committees,
trying to escape the inevitable mathematics, and finding out
where we were hat? a class meeting was called and the following
ofhcers were elected: President, V. W. Tomlinson; vice-president,
Mary Gray; secretary, Alice Merriman; treasurer, David Graham;
editor, A. R Tiffany.
The Class did not follow the illustrious example of the freshman
class of last year and organize a freshman football team, but it con-
tributed its share toward making up the iiVarsityl, team. Of that
team three were freshmen, and they were among the best of the
In Glee Club, Treble Clef, baseball and debate the freshmen are
well represented. Eight of the sixteen Glee Club men are freshmen,
while the Treble Clef has seven and the indoor baseball team four.
Very distinguished are we already, but there are some things we do not
care to talk about, for instance, geometry and trigonometry.
The freshmen hold the honor of being the first and, until very re-
cently, the only class to have a class party this year. The party was
given at the gymnasium, and was one of the most pleasant social events
of the year. Another is planned for spring, when a coaching or boating
party will be given.
S. A. Pennick was elected class orator. Of course the freshmen
are not supposed to win, but our orator Came so near it that even the
seniors held their breath. He lacked very much of being in the fresh-
man,s accustomed place, the foot of the list.
More than this, the freshmen will play tennis, will show the others
their heels on the track, and do various other great and noble things.
Watch out for us, were coming. All hail dear old U. of 0., the glorious
,Varsity of Oregon.
. .z t 1;
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7V 13. 92223 225
Qratpry $ Debatigg
' WINNERS IN STATE CONTEST.
'1893 A. C. Stanbrougl'l, P. C.
1894 C. J. Atwood, W. U.
1895ajulie G. Veazie, U. Q. .
I896 Char1es V. Galloway, McMinnville College.
1897-Fred Fisk, U. Q.
I898 A1bert W. Wright, Albany College.
ISgg-Homer D. Angell, U. 0.
1900 Lair Thompson, McMinnVille College.
IQOI-Edward Minchim P. C.
IgO2hVVilliam G. Hale, P. U.
J. ARTHUR GAMBER
U . 0. Represenmlz've
at Me Inferwllegz'ale
Orz'forz'ml C 07216322
Second Annual Interstate Debate.
University of Oregon ' VS. University of Washington.
Villard Hall, May 17, 1901, 8:15 03c10ck.
33Resolved, That the permanent retention of the Philippine Islands W
by the United States is desirableP LN
E. J. Wright, 301. W. L. Whittlesey, 301. i3
D. A. Millett, ,OI. G. O. Goodall, 302. 7:633
W. T. Soule, 302. B. C. Jakway, 301. 375
The debate was won by the negative. 333313;
MEETlNo FRIDAY 7 " I17;
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It is always pleasant to write about
something which does not need to be intro-
duced with an apology, and which has
earned for itself the acknowledged right
and license to exist. So it is in talking
about the literary societies,ewe need not
come as some societies in the world, we
fear, must needs come," with a mouth full
of excuses to make up for the fact that they
have no high aim and have accomplished
no visible good; The literary societies come
with gladness, ttbringing in the sheaves?
and if the crops have at times been irregu-
lar, and some of the sheaves have been
thin on account of a hot wave from the mathematical depart-
ment or a cold one from the chemical laboratory, still the output has
on the whole been fairly satisfactory. Fairly satisfactory we say ad-
visedly. Valuable lessons have been learned and excellent work done
in every field of the societies,'e11c1eavor. Many an aspiring one has been
encouraged and enabled by society work to think before an audience
and to express what he thinks in Clear, forcible English, and that is a
great aim for any man or woman. There is a wealth of knowledge to
be gained, indeed, if one ventures but once before an audience. One
recognizes then that strange feeling of helplessness that comes with the
realization of what a ver great difference there is between being talked
to and being looked at while talking. Oneis body seems to be in de-
tached, uncorrelated sections, with the head far away from the rest,
while a mad haste to get through seizes the speaker and hurries him
incoherently on. But the trained society worker is equally at home
discussing questions of parliamentary law, addressing the house, or in
presiding over it. He has learned to look the genus homo in the eye.
He has learned to control himself in thought and statement, and is no
longer helpless in public meeting, but is, instead, a leader of action.
So the societies have done a great work. But it is not yet time
to say, llWell done, thou good and faithful servant? for they are not
done. In the last years calamity seems to have laid its hand on the
literary societies with blighting effect. They have reeled and faltered
under the pressure of athletic interests, social interests and many other
interests, which have failed to recognize the claims of the societies, and
which have done much to discredit them and draw attendance from
them. In meeting this difhculty, the results have as yet been far from
satisfactory. This is the critical point in the struggle for existence. If
they adapt themselves to circumstances, they will live. So now is the
time for the societies to gather together all their pristine strength, and
in memory of former glory go to the final struggle. But their methods
must not be the old methods, they must adapt themselves to Changed
conditions, take advantage of new opportunities and cut loose from
hampering restrictions. Then, in an enlarged sphere of activity, with
wider scope and wider powers, they will once more dominate among
students by reason of the fact that they have enlisted the intellect and
earnestness of the student body.
OF F ICERS.
President ..................... M. M. Scarbrough
Vice-President ................... H. C. Eastland
Secretary .......................... F. C. Dillard
Assistant Secretary .................... R. Bacon
Treasurer ....................... W. H. Johnson
Censor ............................. P. I. Wold
Sergeant-at-Arms ................... F. G. Thayer
W3. C. L. Campbell F. E. Weed R. Bacon
INi; M. M. Scarbrough G. H. Merritt C. W. Riddell
C. H. Redmond R. R. Renshaw C. R. Bean
F. J. Ziegler F. C. Dillard F. G. Thayer
F. A. Strange T. A. Hawthorne P. I. Wold
A. R. Tiffany F. D. Howe C. C. Casteel
President ....................... Grace Plummer
Vice-President ....................... Lula Craig
Secretary. . . . . . . . . . .. ......... Elizabeth Moreland
Assistant Secretary ................. Edith WilsOn
Treasurer ....................... Gene Crawford
Censor ................... z .- ...... Grace Wold
Editor ......................... Alice McKinlay
Sergeant-at-Arms ................. Isabel Jakway
. Lulu Holmes
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President ............................ O. Gorrell
Vice-President ..................... E. N. Blythe
Secretary ...................... J. H. Templeton
Assistant Secretary ............. V . W. Tomlinson
Treasurer ........................... B. Wagner
Censor ........................... G. O. Goodall
Editor ............................. H. C. Gailey
Librarian ............................ C. B. Gray
Sergeant-at-Arms ................... A. H. Eaton
W. C. Adams VVm.Ridde11 J. W. McArthur
S. A. Bollman ' C. V. Ross D. W. Cochran
C. E. Davis L. L. Swift A. C. Hemenway
I. L. Dodge E. G. Starr H. L. Lamb
C. Fisher F. Stockton H. B. Densmore
A. G. Jackson H. G. Moulton W . L. VVhittlesey
C. A. Payne K. M. Sheldon H. Stockton
H. H. Club
. . Elizabeth Logan
...... Kate Wilson
. Adele McMurren
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There are two clubs in the University that are heartily supported
not only by the mu'sic-loving people, but by the Whole student body.
One of these is the Treble Clef, Which is an organization for young
women. This club gives an annual concert, consisting of vocal and
instrumental music. To one particularly interested in music, the work
of this club gives both instruction and pleasure.
The other organization is the Glee Club, a club for young men.
In order to become a member of this a young man must not only have
a good voice and be able to read music well, but also have a standing of
at least eighty per cent. in his college work. The club gives an annual
concert, and often during the Christmas and spring vacations makes a
tour of some of the cities of Oregon and Washington.
President ........................ Lula M. Craig
Vice-President .................... Grace I. Wold
Secretary-Treasurer ......... Margaret W. Bannard
Directors ...... Mr. W. G. Nash, Miss Rita Hansen
First sopranou- 7 Second soprano -
Mary E. Marsh - Louise Jones
Mary A. Gray Alice Merriman
Cora I. R. Wold Margaret Bannard
Bertha M. Templeton Mary E. Straub
Grace I. Wold Mary G. Withers
Mertie Aldrich Lulu Renshaw
First alto Second alto-
Hazel Bickers Rosa Dodge
Elizabeth Logan Lula M. Craig
Miss Hansen Corinne Cameron
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OF F ICERS.
President .......................... J. A. Gamber
Vice-President. J ................. R. M. Plummer
Secretary-Treasurer .............. H. B. Densmore
Director ...................... Prof. I. M. Glenn
Manager.p ............................ R. Norris
Pianist ............................ A. L. Frazer
Reader ........................ R. M. Plummer
First Teno-r- Second Tenor-
S. A. Pennick, 05 T. L. Williams, ,03
L. A. Henderson, 05 E. M. Wright, b4
C. H. Starr, 05 J. A. Gamber, ,02
J. E. Martin, b5 ' J. E. Frost, b5
First Bass- , Second Bass -
Geo. W. Eyre, ,03 R. Norris, 03
G. B. Day: b5 H. B. Densmore, b3
S. H. Kerron, b5 F. A. Strange, 03
A. R. Tiffany, ,05 W. D. Murphy, ,03
APR lL 28A K902
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The real purpose of the Christian Associa-
tion is llto lead college men and women to em-
braCe and maintain such a faith in Jesus Christ
as Lord and Saviour that they will personally
"3-5-5 MK: l surrender to H1m the mastery of their daily lives
lugiwi 1W ll ' ' ' '
, WWWWWM ll? N and share H15 passmn for the extenslon of His
i ll - $5; kingdom?
From this it is seen that the Associations
have been created for no small task. They aim
to give to men and women a training which is a necessary part of a
well-rounded education. T he colleges and universities have their
special departments for calling into vigorous activity all the powers of
mind and body; but it has been left to the Associations to develop
the third and most important side of mans nature, the spiritual.
It is evident, therefore, that as the Associations are working not
for themselves but for certain definite ends; to attain these ends they
must use definite means, the most importantiof which is Bible Study.
As is implied by the term, this is more than superficial wading of the
Scriptures; the courses offered demand a systematic and daily atten-
tion to the Bible and lead to an unprejudiced investigation and prac-
tical applicatibn of its truths and to an experimental knowledge of that
power which comes to a more fully devotional daily life.
Christ said: llGo ye into all the world and preach the gospel to
every creature? Anxious to learn what influence this is having upon
the progress of the world and how it should touch their own lives, the
members of the Associations have regular missionary meetings and
also a class for the systematic study of missions. And besides a small
library of their own, they have access to a large collection of books on
missions at the Eugene Divinity School.
The work of the Associations has been more palpable though not
more real in other lines. Early in the fall they make themselves felt in
the welcome and aid they give new students who are strangers in Eu-
gene and to the University. They greet them when they first arrive,
help them to find boarding places, and give them receptions at which
they may become acquainted with those who are to be a part of their
college life. Then there follow mid-year receptions and other affairs
which are prominent in the social life of the University.
But ever since their organization, the Associations have felt that
their work could be more successfully accomplished if they had a
building of their own. Meetings were first held in rooms down town.
Since then they have been forced to move several times: first, to the
north parlor of the dormitory; then to Collier Hall ; next to the south
parlor of the dormitory; and finally sought refuge in the basement of
Deady Hall. Now there is some prospect that their hopes will soon be
realized and that their next move will be to a permanent home. In F eb-
ruary, 1901, a movement was set on foot to raise a $20,000 fund for a
building for the Young Men's and Young VVomerfs Christian Associa-
tions of the University of Oregon.
The pledges were made subject to the condition that amounts
aggregating $10,000 should be assured on or before December 4,
I901. On March 21, the students themselves pledged over $2800 ; the
next day the faculty came up with $1500; and the business men of Eu-
gene subscribed over $2000. And on December 4, it was found that
the entire $10,000 had been subscribed and the building thus assured.
ged over Six
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Cabinet Y. W. C. A.
President ................................... Lula Craig
Vice-President ..................... I. . . . , . . .Rosa Dodge
Corresponding Secretary .................. Gene Crawford
Recording Secretary .................... Victoria Mitchell
Treasurer ............................. Sibyl Kuykendall
Editor ..... ................................ Mary Gray
Prayer Meeting ...................... Elizabeth Moreland
Social . . . .. ........................... Margaret Bannard
Missionary ............................... Marie Bradley
Bible Study ............................. Alice McKinlay
Music ............................... Antonette Burdick
Hand-Book ............................. Grace Plummet
Sigma Nu Fraternity.
FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, I864.
Gamma Zeta Chapter.
ESTABLISHED DECEMBER 1, 1900.
Charles A. Redmond Edward N. Blythe
Fred J. Ziegler
George W. Eyre Condom R. Bean
Ross M. Plummer Homer D. XVattS
Clyde A. Payne Ray Goodrich
Joseph H. Templeton
Elmer M. W right Seth H. Kerron
F rank Hale Kirk M. Sheldon
Arthur D. Leach Tom Hawthorne
A vwchmwdlqv. . . 4' , 1V , t
Em .2 E
:23 .m gum
E .Q saga
E .m 528
Beta, University of Virginia
Epsilon, Bethany College
Lambda, W ashington and Lee
Beta Mu, Iowa University
Beta Xi, William Jewell College
Pi, Lehigh University
Beta Sigma, University Of Vermont
Delta, University of South Caroli'naGamma Delta, Stevens Institute of
Zeta, Central University
Eta, Mercer University
Theta, University of Alabama
Kappa, North Georgia A. and M.
Mu, University of Georgia
Nu, University of Kansas
Psi, University of North Carolina
Beta Tau, North Carolina A. and
Phi, Louisiana State University
Beta Theta, Louisiana Polytechnic
Upsilon, University of Texas
Omicron, Bethel College
Sigma, V anderbilt University
Rho, Missouri University
Xi, Emory College
Gamma Epsilon, La Fayette College
Gamma Alpha, Georgia School of
Beta Beta, Purdue University
Beta Eta, University of Indiana
Beta Upsilon, Rose Polytechnic
Beta Nu, Ohio State University
Gamma Gamma, Albion College
Delta Theta, Lombard, University
Beta Chi, Stanford University
Beta Psi, University of California
Gamma Chi, University of Wash-
Gamma Zeta, University of Oregon
Texas Alumni Association, Dallas, Texas.
Louisiana Alumni Association, Baton Rouge, La.
Iowa Alumni Association,
Belle Plains, Ia.
Wisconsin Alumni Association, Brookfleld, Wis.
New York Alumni Association, New York City
Georgia Alumni Chapter, Atlanta, Ga.
Atlanta Alumni Chapter, Atlanta, Ga.
Indiana Alumni Association, Greencastle, Ind.
Kansas City Alumni Chapter, Kansas City, Mo.
Birmingham Alumni Chapter, Bessemer, Ala.
California Alumni Association, San Francisco, Cal.
Cora W 01d
Grace W 01d
, E g
The advantages of seminar work,
or something like it, are very well
known in educational circles. This
method has been utilized here for
the study. of the inhumanities
tGreek and Latina through the or-
ganization of the Societas Quirina-
lis 0r Classical Club. This half so-
cial, half scholastic sodality meets
on the second Tuesday of each
month at previously designated
places, and enables the members
thoroughly to slake their intel-
lectual thirst concerning Terence's debt to the preceding Greek
comedians, or any other topic of vital import which cannot be
the earth, as well as strata and voltage, we cherish the Societas Quiri-
nalis, and wish it continued life. We are members of what is going to
exhausted in the class-room. As the applied and profitable sciences are
now enjoying an extensive vogue, while classical culture finds a rather
scant pasturage among us, the society has hardly Hourished to the full
ambition of its founders. It is yet alive, and its members are doing and
learning a few things in unobstrusive ways. As an earnest of our in-
tention to foster here a scholarship considerate of the 01d perfection of
the earth, as well as strata and voltage, we Cherish the Societas Iniri-
nalis, and wish it continued life. We are members of what is going to
be a University, and cannot, therefore, admit the sophistry that the only
profitable or worthy knowledge is that certain to afford net profits.
. .fywtm- i. .Vk,
Praeses .................... Harvey B. Densmore
Propraeside ............. Winnifred B. Hammond
Scriba ....................... Elizabeth R. Logan
Quaestor ....................... James H. Gilbert
Nuntius .................... Walter L. Whittlesey
Frederick S. Dunn, 1892 Elmer E. Smith, 1905
John Straub Mary E. Straub, 1901
Amy G. Powell, 1894 Alice C. McKinlay, 1903
Emma M. Wold, 1894 Grace I. Wold, 1901.
Harvey B. Densmore, 1903 Leston L. Lewis, 1902
Stella V. Armitage, 1903 Amy L. Dunn, 1902
Roy W. Glass, 1902 James H. Gilbert, 1903
Ansel F. Hemenway, 1902 Waltef L. VVhittlesey, 1901
William H. Johnson, 1902 Elizabeth R. Logan, 1902
Ida B. Roe, I897
Winifred B. Hammond, 1901.
Muir. .1 1 1 1.1 1 1
This Club is composed chieHy of those students who are especially
in education; however, several of the teachers in the city school are
also included among its members.
Meetings are held every two weeks, at Which times papers and
book-reviews written by the members are read and discussed. Often
prominent educators address the club on some subject dealing with
To those Who expect to make teaching their work in life, the work
of this club is very valuable.
The officers of this club are: President, Dr. Sheldon; Secretary,
Geo. O. Goodall.
The Biological Club is composed of students taking work in the
Biological department who are interested in special research in the
science of biology. The club meets every two weeks, at which time
papers are presented by members of the club. These papers and topics
of interest from current magazines are discussed. The work in the club
is of great benefit to those making a specialty of biology.
x3 , : . IE, . 4..
. 1:? mdfantwwsallak: . Luca.
" S 1'72!
. 0 I
'- The growth and development of outdoor
; f . . .
. ff, athletlcs at the U111ver51ty of Oregon has
r; ltmn' ,p been most remarkable, considering the fact
NM that only ten years ago, the entire athletic.
I equipment of the University consisted of a
swing and a trapeze, which ornamented the
campus j ust under the grand old oaks. To-
day, the ivarsity points to a triumphant
athletic record, one of many Victories and
not a few defeats, but one which would do
credit to many a larger institution.
Intercollegiate athletics began at the
University of Oregon on February 22, 1894,
when the first ,Varsity football eleven won
over Albany College by a handsome score.
The game was played on the west end of
the campus, where the running track is
now situated. In the photograph of this
historic event, which now adorns the wall
of Director Burdenis ofhce, Professor Glen, then a student, appears
among the rooters, while Condon C. McCornack, the erstwhile Presi-
dent of our student body, and Philippine war hero, stands on the
fence, with his hands in his pockets, and views the sport from afar.
It was in this game that the Oregon students first saw the ttflying
wedgefi one of the football executions of the old school and long
since discarded. In the fall of the same year, the ivarsity kickers
were out again in full force, and although the team did not win a
single game, nor score a single touchdown, the season was not with-
out its results, for Shattuck, Edmunson, itHank" Templeton and
others who made the 95 eleven invincible, gained their first experi-
ence of the great gridiron game.
The next years team, that of I895, was a remarkable
one in many ways, but its chief claim to distinction lies in
the fact that its record is not marred by a single defeat-
something that no other Oregon eleven ever boasted of. At the close
of the season of 1895, the University of Oregon was in the front
rank of football leadership, and Shattuck, Coleman and Edmunson
had won for themselves college immortality. The next year, Oregon
tackled Multnomah for the first time and was beaten by a score of
12 to 6. It was during this season that Bishop's work as a half-back
began to attract attention, and Dick Smith appeared for the first time
in the football arena. In 1897, Oregon lost the intercollegiate Cham-
pionship of the state for the first time in three years, but the next year
was a glorious one, the ivarsity winning back its lost honors. In
1899, the eleven went abroad for the first time, tackled the University
of California, and held the heavy southerners down to a 12 to 0 score.
The same year, the Varsity held Multnomah down to a scoreless game
and won the intercollegiate championship of the state with compara-
The season of 1900, the year that Oregon triumphed over Cali-
fornia and buried Washington deep under an overwhelming score,
still delights the fancies. of those who never tire in talking of athletics
and recounting the prowess of the Webfoot teams. Last season,
the rfates were unkind. Graduation and other causes took away
many of the sturdy lads that played on the famous team of 1900.
With a light and inexperienced team, Oregon went through the
hardest schedule in her history and was beaten by teams that could
not have stood against the freshmen team of the year before. TINext
season, the story will be a different one.
Not alone in the record of Victories has Oregonls football his-
tory been remarkable, but in the development of great individual
players. Smith, who last season surprised the football critics of
the East and drew enthusiastic opinions from such great writers as
Casper Whitney, is one of the greatest players that the Pacific Coast
ever produced. Jakway, who played left tackle on the lvarsity for
three seasons, is the peer of Smith in many respects, but lacks the
formerls great prowess as a ground-gainer. The work of Coleman
at end would have won hima position on many an Eastern team,
while Zieglerls performances have been equally as noteworthy. Shat-
tuck and Edmunson could have filled the guard positions on most
any football team, and the work of quarterbacks Edwards and Scott
ranks them among the best players ever turned out in the N orthwest.
As a groundugaining half-back, Bishop was one of the surest and
safest men that ever wore the llOf,
In the selection of football coaches, Oregon has had reason to
congratulate herself many times over. Dr. Frank W. Simpson, now
head coach at the University of California, is the man who, above all
others, has made Oregon,s football record what it is. Dr. Simpsonls
policy may be summed up in one word, hearnestness." His general
style of coaching was followed by Messrs. Kaarsberg and Smith,
both of whom deserve the highest praise for their work.
The signal triumphs of Oregonis football men have been due, in
no small degree, to a hearty co-operation of all interests. When the
spirit has been lacking, Victories have been few. If the University,
and by this is meant everyone connected with the institution, will
stand by the football men, encourage them, co-operate with them,
and be true to them, then our future success is assured. Let us hope
that the season of 1902 will see Victory perched upon our banner and
that the llRah! Rah! Oregon!" will once more tell of success upon
the gridiron field.
1901 Football Team.
C. A. Redmond ....................... Manager
C. A. Payne .................. Assistant Manager
F. J. Ziegler ............................ Captain
Warren Smith, University of California ..... Coach
MEMBERS OF TEAM.
Center ............................ Fred Thayer
Right Guard: ...................... Seth Kerron
Left Guard ..................... G66. 0. Goodall
Right Tackle ....................... Vergil Earl
Left Tackle ........................... Ish Watts
Right End ....................... Oscar Gorrell
Left End ............. L ............. Fred Ziegler
Quarter-backs ..... ' . . .VVill M urphy, Waldo Adams
Right Half .................... Horace McBride
Left Half ........................ Ray Goodrich
F ull-back ....................... Joe Templeton
Oregon, II; Chemawa Indians, 0.
Oregon, 0; Multnomah Athletic Club, 5.
Oregon, 0; University of Idaho, 0.
Oregon, 0; Washington Agricultural College, 16.
Oregon, 0 ; Whitman College, 6.
Oregon, I2; Pendleton High School, 0.
Oregon, 0 ; Multnomah Athletic Club, I7.
Oregon, Io; Pacific University, 0.
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.2. 2.. 2 2 2 .2 2 .2 .2 2,222
.,.;.2 . ,,..,2 . 2 I . . . 4.....3i til! 2 2.
Football Record of the University of Oregon
Team Since the Introduction of
Game, February 22, 1894.
Oregon, 9 ;
Oregon, 0 ;
Oregon, 0 ;
Oregon, 8 ;
Oregon, 42 ;
Oregon, 6 ;
Oregon, 6 ;
Oregon, 2 ;
Oregon, 8 ;
Oregon, 95 ;
Oregon, 35 ;
Albany College, 0 tFeb. 221.
Oregon Agricultural College, 18.
Portland University, 12.
Pacific University, 0.
Willamette University, 4.
Oregon Agricultural College, 0.
Portlaind University, 4.
Willamette University, 0.
Oregon Agricultural College, 0.
Oregon Agricultural College, 4.
Multnomah Athletic Club, 12.
Chemawa Indians, 0.
Oregon Agricultural College, 26.
Chemawa Indians, 0.
Portland University, 0.
Multnomah Athletic Club, 21.
Oregon Agricultural College, 0.
Chemawa Indians, 0.
Multnomah Athletic Club, 5.
University of California, 12.
Ashland Normal, 0.
Multnomah Athletic Club, 0.
Oregon Agricultural College, 0.
Oregon, 0; Capital Athletic Club, 5.
Oregon, 0; Multnomah Athletic Club, 5.
Oregon, 0; Stanford University, 34.
Oregon, 2; University of California, 0.
Oregon, 21 ; Ashland Normal, 0.
Oregon, 0; Multnomah Athletic Club, 0.
Oregon, 43; University of Washington, 0.
4 f7? ' m
. . 7
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Coaches, Captains and Managers of the
University of Oregon Football
Teams Since 1894.0 .9 .0 .0 2
Coaches8C. M. Young, Eugene;
J. A. Church, Princeton.
Captain-Frank Mathews, y95.
Manager8E. P. Shattuck, EX. ,97.
Coach8Percy Benson, University of California.
Captain8H. S. Templeton, ,96.
Manager-C. W. Keene, 896.
Coach8J. F. Frick, Reliance Athletic Club.
Captain8J..M. Edmunson, 896, Vice E. P. Shattuck, resigned.
Manager8-Lee M. Travis, ,97.
Assistant ManagernF. D. Herbold, EX. 899.
Coachhloe Smith, Multnomah Athletic Club.
Captain8R. S. Smith, 801.
Manager-A. A. Cleveland, ,98.
CoaCh8Frank W. Simpson, University of California.
Assistant Coach8D. V. Kuykendall, ,98.
Captain8R. S. Smith, 801.
Manager8R. S. Bryson, 899.
Coach8Frank W. Simpson.
Captain8R. S. Smith, 801.
Manager8Luke L. Goodrich, ,OI.
Assistant Manager8C. N. McArthur, 801.
Coach0Lawrence Kaarsburg, University of California.
Assistant Coach0F. A. Edwards, ,OI.
Captai110-F. J. Ziegler, "02, Vice C. M. Bishop, resigned.
Manager0Luke L. Goodrich, ,01.
Assistant Manager-C. A. Redmond, 002.
Captain0I. Homer Watts, ,03.
Manager0E. M. Wright, 004.
The work of the lvarsity athletes has
been even more conspicuous than that of
the football men, for out of eleven meets
in which the Oregon team have com-
peted, only twice have they been de
feated. Track athletics began at the
University of Oregon in 1895 and their
rapid growth and popularity has been something phenomenal. Direc-
tor Weatherbee trained the team the first year, and when Hurley ran
the mile in 5 :56 and Templeton tossed the old wooden-handled hammer
for go-odd feet, folks thought that Oregon had two line athletes; and
they were good men, too, for that day. Records soon began to suffer,
for signal performances were made each year, until the ligures are in
such a shape today that it will require speedy men to make new marks
in any of the events. The University has certainly turned out some
wonderful track athletes, and comparison of records show that many
of them would be point-winners at any field meet in the land. In the
vault and hurdles, Heater has proved himself the peer of any Pacific
Coast athlete, while the work of Higgins, Kuykendall, Payne, Red-
mond and Poley would entitle them to run in the fastest company.
Scott was a very fast bicycle rider during his college days, and Smithis
work with the hammer always won him a first place, with the excep-
tion of the time he tackled the mighty Plaw, of California.
The University of Oregon track athletes won the state field meet
five times out of six, won the Northwest championship for three sea-
sons, and last year took second rank among the colleges of the Coast.
Their work against the Californians last spring was a great surprise,
and they concluded the season by administering a severe drubbing to
the top-heavy Multnornah people. Of all the meets in which the Ore-
gon men ever Contested, the most spirited one was the first dual meet
with the University of Washington, held at Seattle, in May, 1900.
Oregon won out by a score of 62 to 60, Smith, Knox, Payne and Red-
mond being the heroes of the day.
The success and prominence which the University has attained in
track athletics has been due, in no small degree, to the efficient services
of Trainer W. O. Trine, who never led a University of Oregon team
to but one defeat, and that at the hands of the invincible Californians.
Mr. Trine is an athlete himself, he understands modern athletic meth-
ods, and he is a gentleman. It was impossible to secure his services
this year, but it is hoped that next season iiDad,, Trine will be back
at the tvarsity, where he holds the respect and confidence of all.
Oregon has long been a leader in athletics among the institutions
of the Pacific Northwest, and her present athletes have no notion of
allowing the championship title to go elsewhere without a fair and
honorable struggle. May the future athletic history be as brilliant as
' i .I i '21 .
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1902 Track Team.
Though the prospects this season for a winning track team are
not nearly so bright as they were last year at the beginning of the
season, yet the outlook is not altogether a discouraging one. Trine, our
old trainer, who lost but one meet during the five years that he had
charge of lvarsity teams, is not with us this season. Heater and Poley,
probably the fastest men in their distances that the University has ever
turned out, also Palmer, Knox and Tout, second-point winners on last
year,s team, are not in college this season. Smith and W agner, who
have handled the field events for the past several seasons, were gradu-
ated with the class of 1901 and their places will be hard to fill.
At the opening of the present season C. H. Payne was elected captain
of the track team, the position having been made vacant by Heater's
failure to return. Payneis great work on the 1900 and 1901 teams cere
tainly justifies his selection for the much honored position of captain.
Chas. A. Redmond, captain of the 1901 Victorious team and star per-
former on the '99 team, is acting as trainer. Redmond thoroughly
understands all the fine points of track work, having had several
years experience. He began his career as an athlete with the N ewberg
College in "97. In ,98 he placed the Oregon collegiate record for the
440-yard dash at 51 1-5 seconds, and though it was equalled last year
by Payne, has never been broken. Redmondis work last year was not
satisfactory ,owing to poor health, and this year he will probably par-
ticipate in only the relay race. Lewis, who has done good work in
the sprints for the past two seasons, is at present showing up better
than ever before, and should be able to hold his own with the best
sprinters in the Northwest. In the distances Shevis and Casteel and in
the hurdles Williams, all-round point men on the 1900 and 1901
teams, will strive to be first place men on the ,02 team.
In the field events there are a number of men striving for places
on the ivarsity. Among the most promising may be mentioned Thayer,
Grider, Hale, Wagner and Fenland. On the track the new men who
are striving for laurels are Tomlinson, Sheldon, Henderson, Harris,
Warner and Day. The schedule for the track team has not as yet
been fully arranged, but meets have been partially arranged with
Forest Grove, M. A. A. C., University of Washington and Stanford.
1901 Track Team.
C. N . McArthur, 01 .................... Manager
Ray Goodrich, ,04 ............. Assistant Manager
C. A. Redmond, ,02 ..................... Captain
W. O. Trine ........................... Trainer
' MEMBERS OF TEAM.
C. A. REDMOND: 100 yard dash; 220 yard dash; 440 yard dash;
ROY HEATER: 100 yards; broad jump; I20 yard hurdle; pole
vault; 220 yard hurdle; high jump.
C. A. PAYNE: 880 yard run; 220 yard dash ; 440 yard dash ; relay
C. E. WAGNER: Shot put; discus throw; hammer throw.
R. S. SMITH: Hammer throw; shot put; discus throw.
F. V. LEWIS: 100 yard dash; 220 yard dash; broad jump; relay
D. KNOX: Pole vault; high jump ; broad jump.
B. TOUT: Discus throw; pole vault; high jmup.
O. RUSSELL: 880 yard run ; 440 yard dash.
MCDANIELS: 880 yard run.
E. PALMER: 120 hurdle; 220 hurdle.
L. POLEY: Mile run.
C SHEVIS: Mile run.
C. CASTEEL: Mile run.
-.ueaa,-...2.a,A . A '-A
880-yard run, C. A. Payne, 2:03 3-5, 1901.
Mile run, C. L. Poley, 4:43 2-5, 1901.
120-yard hurdle-R0y Heater, 0:16, 1901.
Shot put, R. S. Smith, 37 feet 8 inches, 1901.
Two-mile bicycle race, L. Scott, 4 :52 1-5, 1899.
Mile walk, I. De Lashmutt, 8:31 2-5, 1896.
IOO-yard dash, J. C. Higgins, 0:10 1-5, 1897.
220-yard dash, D. V. Kuykendall, 0:22 2-5, 1898.
440-yard dash, C. A. Redmond, 0:51 1-5, 1900; C. A. Payne,
0:51 1-5, 1901.
220-yard hurdle, Roy Heater, 0:26 1-5, 1901; D. V. Kuykendall,
Running high jump, D. D. Knox, 5 feet 7 inches, 1900.
Pole vault, Roy Heater, 11 feet 2V2 inches, 1901.
Broad jump, Roy Heater, 21 feet 11 inches, 1901.
Hammer throw, R. S. Smith, 127 feet 9V2 inches, 1901.
Discus throw, C. E. Wagner, 101 feet 8V2 inches, 1901.
Best Records Made by University of Oregon
Athletes at the First Inter-Colleg'iate
Field Meet at Salem, June 18, 1895.
Ioo-yard dash, Merritt Davis, 0:10 4-5.
220-yard dash, C. W. Keene, 0:24 3-5.
440-yard dash, C. W. Keene, 0:53 3-5.
880-yard run, no record.
Mile run, R. H. Hurley, 5:56 3-5.
Izo-yard hurdle, D. V. Kuykendall, 0:19 3-5.
220-yard hurdle, no record.
High jump, Merritt Davis, 5 feet 5V2 inches.
Pole vault, E. P. Shattuck, 9 feet I inch.
Broad jump, Merritt Davis, 18 feet V2 inch.
Hammer throw, H. S. Templeton, 91 feet 3 inches.
Shot put, H. S. Templeton, 34 feet 2 inches.
Mile walk, no record.
Bicycle race, no record.
Record of the University of
Oreg'on5s Track Teams.
Field Day Given by Willamette University, .
Held on State Fair Grounds, and Open
to Colleges of the State.-
University of Oregon, 33. Portland University, 26.
Willamette University, 26. Pacific College, 19.
Monmouth Normal, 9.
I. A. A. A. O. Meets Held at State Fair Grounds,
University of Oregon, 59V; Oregon Agricultural College, 21. -
W illamette University, 241A. Pacifm University, 4.
Pacific College, 3.
Oregon Agricultural College, 55. Pacific College, I4.
University of Oregon, 35. Monmouth Normal, 7.
Willamette University, I.
University of Oregon, 48V2. Oregon Agrichltural College, 21.
Willamette University, 23V2. Pacific College, 19V2.
Monmouth Normal, 0.
University of Oregon, 50. Oregon Agricultural College, 18.
Pacific College, 18. Willamette University, 17y2.
Monmouth Normal, 5V2. Pacific University, 3.
University of Oregon, 42. ' Oregon Agricultural College, 25.
Willamette University, 25. Pacific College, 20.
Inter-State Inter-Collegiate Field Meet, Held
at Portland, June 11, 1898.
Oregon, 71. Washington, 37.
The different colleges scored as follows:
University of Oregon, 35. VVhitworth College, I4.
University of Washington, 23. Pacific College, 12.
Willamette University, 18. Oregon Agricultural College, 7.
Dual Meets in Which the University of Oregon
Team Has Participated.
1900 AT SEATTLE.
University of Oregon, 62. University of Washington, 60.
AT EUGENE, OREGON.
University of Oregon, 42.
University of California, 75.
University of Oregon, 66y;
University of Washington, 55V;
AT PORTLAND, OREGON.
University of Oregon, 61.
Multnomah Athletic Club, 43.
Track Team OfflCials.
Trainer-J. R. Weatherbee.
Captain0C. W. Keene, 096.
Manager-E. R. Bryson, EX. ,97.
Trainer0W. O. Trine.
Captain and Manager0E. R. Bryson.
Captain-J. C. Higgins, 997..
Manager9D. V. Kuykendall, 098.
Trainer9W. O. Trine.
Captain-aD. V. Kuykendall, 098.
Manager-C. V. Galloway, 199.
Assistant Manager9W. K. Glen, EX. ,01.
Trainer0W. O. Trine.
Captain0L. A. Read, ,99.
Manager0W. L. Whittelsey, 901.
Assistant Manager0J. B. Winstanley, Ex. 902.
Trainer-wW. O. Trine.
CaptaintH. D. Angell, ,00, and R. S. Smith, 001.
Manager0C. N. McArthur, ,01. '
Assistant Manager-L. E. Hooker, EX. ,02.
Trainer9C. A. Redmond, 102.
Captaian. A. Payne, ,04.
Manager--Ray Goodrich, 004.
Ciuradz rn N
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1901 Baseball Team.
Oscar Gorrell .......................... Manager
B. B. Mendenhall ....................... Captain
MEMBERS OF TEAM.
Catchers ............. W. D. Murphy, I. H. Watts
Pitchers ............. Fred Lewis, C. W. Converse
First base ....... ' ................. Elmer Wright
Second base ...................... Fred Lieuallen
Third base ........................ Ray Goodrich
1 Right 961d ....................... B. Mendenhall
Center field ............ Roy Heater, Archie Mason
Left field ............................ Roy Kelly
'GAMES AND SCORES.
May 30, 1901.
University of Oregon, 9.
Eugene Ramblers, 8.
June 8, 1901.
University of Oregon, 10.
Eugene Ramblers, 9.
Indoor Baseballn-Season 1902.
3 Captain .......................... Albert Tiffany
Manager .......................... Condon Bean
. Catcher ......................... George Murphy
3 Pitcher .......................... Joe Templeton
3 First base ..................... Clayborne Rhodes
3 Second base ........................ Fred Ziegler
3 Third base ..................... Grant Robertson 3W
3. Center field ...................... Tom Williams- ,
Right field .................... Thomas Merchant I'm
33 Left shortstop ..................... Condon Bean 3333
3 Right shortstop ................... Albert Tiffany .
3 SUBSTITUTES. 1': ........
Wright Casteel Waller
W y? TENNIS
Nonpareil Tennis Club.
ORGANIZED MARCH I4, 1902.
W. T. Carroll ......................... President
H. E. Doering ......................... Manager
S F. Thurston E. A. Hertsche T L.Wi11iams
K C. Miller A. L. Frazer C. H. Starr
J. F. Staver H. E. Doering L. Henderson
W T. Carroll D. Graham G. Day
A L. Leach M. M. Scarbrough R. N orris
Faculty Golf Club.
C. A. Burden
R. H. Dearborn
H. C. Howe
E. D. Ressler
H. D. Sheldon
O. F. Stafford
III in- I IN M u Aw law
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of the.awn the
QIory oftke 9;!
Elana: though it be, the
eastern Sikhs aresray:
.e falter onward by
ihe narrow fifth -
chers shaH know it
The Reign of Terror.
F the White Cat had ever been a kitten it was a fact on
Which to ponder. It would have been a profitable study
especially the cat species, for without a doubt it takes
some degree of development to transform that gay, little,
soft, roly-poly firework we call a kitten into a shrieking,
clawing cyclone, abhorred of dog and man. Of course
the cat evolved, if we may use the word, from the kitten,
for, following the principle of deductive reasoning, every
cat has at some time been a kitten, and the W hite Terror
was a cat. -
One can not help wondering sometimes if Pharaohs heart would
not have been softened sooner if he had been plagued with cats, ap-
plied at night, instead of frogs and locusts; but Providence must have
understood the dispensing of plagues in Pharaohs time as well as now.
Why else should the White Terror have held his way in a university.
town, where the special demand of Professor Harmonls anatoniy class
was an unlimited supply of cats of any age, size or station?
The spinsters of the town did not lavish their preference on cats,
for one day the petted feline might bask in affection that should have
blessed some bother half,"' the next days sun would see the remains of
poor puss swimming in the tank of preserving iiuid, while the lads
and lasses of Professor Harmonis Class sharpened their dissecting in-
struments and carved their way in pursuit of science. But it is only
fair to state that the White Cat did not need to swim in preserving
fiuid before it claimed the interest of the biology class. It was not a
portion of his muscular foreleg or quivering tail, or the structure of
his lungs, which, by the way, gave every indication of being of the
lustiest order, that aroused the ardent followers of Vesal to turn their
energy and knives toward the White Terror of the town.
Judge Roswell rose at midnight from his well-earned repose to
pronounce judgment on the cat. That one, however, pleaded its own
to those interested in the ilDevelopment of the Species? .
cause from the balcony railing with such effect that the Judge trembled
as he passed the verdict. The verdict was not verbal, but leather, at
six dollars a pair, and it passed through the window, and only as an
explanation we may say that it also passed the cat. The Judge did
not usually put so much force into a verdict. A pair of eager eyes
glared at the Judge as he came home late from lodge the next night,
and a lithe body brushed past his feet as he came up to the door. Wasnit
little Mary Finn scared into convulsions by seeing a great, white crea-
ture sitting on the window-sill gazing in at her with evil, sinister
eyes? When the old doctor came hurrying up the walk something slim
and wiry twisted around his ankles, and he came to grief 0n the
stone doorstep. Little Mary had a brother in the anatomy class. It
was here that the plot for the extermination of the White Terror origi-
nated. So the White Cat,s love of mischief brought the crisis, for while
little Mary was ill, the anatomy class took a solemn pledge that she
should never have reason to fear seeing the Terror again.
Their campaign was of doubtful success. A body of eager young
students, armed with notebooks, dissecting sets and a college yell,
against a Fabian, Napoleon, Kruger, JUL
ius Caesar, Sehley, White Cat, even if
they had weapons of the most terribte
kind, and an inexhaustible variety of c01-
lege yells, does not present a spectacle of
equal chance, but rather bespeaks cha-
grin for the weaker party. Professor
Harmon looked dubious when he heard
the destruction of the White Cat discuss-
ed, and heard plump, blonde Emily Kane
request the privilege of cutting up its
eyes. The professor felt dubious then
and he felt the feeling return as, day after
day, the usual black or yellow fee
lines appeared and disappeared un-
der the knives in the laboratory and
the White Cat was not in evidence. Most
likely it never would have reached the
place if there had not been a wedding at
Christmas. Not that weddings have much
to do with the extermination of yawling'
prowlers 0n backyard fences. But this
wedding was a remedy for this particular
form of tyranny. It was the marriage of
the ministers daughter to the professor of
psychology at the university. We could
tell some very interesting stories about
their courtship; how the professors hopes
brightened and darkened and brightened
again, but as we have told that the wed-
ding was at Christmas time, you know
that it came out all right.
o , .
These two had been out for a walk one afternoon late in Novem-
ber. The damp twilight of evening caught them as they were coming
back. They were passing the cemetery when Sibyl, glancing up, saw
a crouching form gleaming white among the grave stones. lth, there
is that White Cat? she said, almost in a whisper. llWhat do you sup-
pose it is doing away out here ?ll thats are weird creatures? said the
professor of psychology, who was inclined to be Hippant at times.
Sibyl gave a nervous glance backward. The dusk had fallen
but she thought she saw a dim form dodge across the brown furze. She
walked closer to the professor after that.
"The White Cat has a price on its heady said the professor. llThe
anatomy class has offered five dollars to any one who will bring it
dead or alive to the laboratory. Knols had it cornered not long ago,
but it transfixed him with a savage look and while he stood, it ranfl
Sibyl laughed as she told him of her brothers attempt to capture the
Terror by entrapping him. llIt shrieked on our back porch for half the
night? she said. llWe could not frighten it away. Dick is furious and
is trying to perfect a scheme for catching it in a net? llLike a butter-
fly? asked the professor.
But why waste time telling of this walk in the misty twilight?
We are more interested in the wedding, though it is said that the day
was set during that walk home. It is also on record that the White Cat
crouching behind a low wall, grinned an evil grin when it saw the pro
fessor of psychology kiss the ministers daughter in the shadow of the
holly bush. a
It was long remembered by the students of the anatomy class how
they entrapped the cat one Friday night. They cornered it under
Deacon Harkeyls barn. They were sure they had it. While they made
every way of escape impossible and prepared for the final conflict, be-
hold, the White Terror was crouching on the window-sill of the dea-
conls parlor, with lashing tail and gleaming eyes, frightening the group
of girls within and bringing a sudden end to their merriment. The
deacon was away or the White Cat would have been a corpse that night
eat least so the deacon said. The cat was not heard to make any re-
mark on that special subject. For the remainder of that night it held
the closest attention of the professor of anatomy as it discoursed a
symphony in highest F, sharpened several times and eadenced in the
most approved operatic fashion. The professor's appreciation was
doubtful, but he listened with grim resignation.
But the wedding! We might tell how the night before, Sibyl
walked down to the gate with the professor for the last time in their
courtship. She stood alone when he had gone, gazing for a moment
at the splendor of the sky. Then came a light touch on her skirt and
a soft little sound like the call of a kitten. A long, lithe form dimly
white in the star-light rubbed against her dress; blue sparks flashed
from snapping fur, a long tail lashed across her hand. Sibyl stood
frozen with fright, for the treachery of the W hite Terror was a house-
hold word. His gleaming eyes Hashed back the light of the stars as he
glared up at her, making his little plaintive cries. Suppose he should
spring at her face? With a shriek of horror at the thought, Sibyl Hew
t0 the house. It was whispered the next day that the minister and his
wife, startled at her cry, hurried to the door with a light, to find Sibyl
in a dead faint on the steps, and across her hand from side to side, two
long, red cuts, like deep scratches.
In the happy excitement of the next day she forgot her fright. It
was a Church wedding. The students of the university were there in
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a body, with many others who had been friends to Sibyl in her bright,
young life. Before the bank of ferns and roses on the altar the young
pair stood, Sibyl in softest white, with a Hoating bridal vell, a 11ttle
circle of gold on her hand. As the last words of the serviee were pro-
nounced, there was a slight Hurry among the bridesmaids, and Pro-
fessor Harmon, who was groomsman, saw with dismay the gleam of
beryl eyes among the roSes on the altar. A second later, a quivering
form, as white as the brideis own robes, crouched on the altar rail.
Overhead the wedding bells rang out merrily as the bridal party
turned from the altar and passed down the aisle. Suddenly a lithe form
dropped from the altar rail and, skimming across the Hoor, wavered
for an instant in the aisle, then made a spring across the front pews
toward the window. .
Oh, W hite Terror! Oh, infallible strategist! Could you not have
seen the great rosette of satin ribbon draped across the way, as white
as your own gleaming coat, or did the snowy streamers seem but
Lilliput strands, to be broken by your strength?
But the ribbons tangled about his feet and twisted about his body.
In his struggles a treacherous loop of satin tightened around his neck.
They tell yet how the White Terror was clutched by a dozen hands,
and was stiHed with a twist of the satin band. The unsuspecting bride
and her half-frightened maids were in the vestibule then, and only
a few of the students had a war dance around their conquered foe.
But the white cat was stained with blood, for every hand that had
touched him was stained without mercy.
ttWhat horrible claws V, exclaimed Charlie Hill. tiSee, Professor,
he has only two nails on the forefoot. He must have been caught in a
. The cat had met its fate in a silken snare, and swam with his fore-
fathers, if, as we haveisaid, he had any, in preserving Huid, and his
eyes were given to Emily Kane to dissect. But Professor Harmon
actually shivered inwardly as he presented the finest subject ever under
the instruments in the laboratory. The end of the cat,s tail hung from
a nail on the wall. .
ttWe will keep it for a trophy? said Charlie, Hand at the end of
the year it can be presented to Professor Harmony
Such an indignity could not be suffered by the cat, dead or alive,
unrevenged. Its tail cut off! Its tail hung on the wall for such a
It was perhaps a month later when Miss Kane met Charlie one
night in the library. iiCharlieXi she said, iiI left my Entomology in
the laboratory. VViil you come with me to get it ?i,
iiLabis locked now? answered Charlie from the top of the ladder
in search of tiGreenleaffi
iiNo, it isnt. I was just there and the door is unlockedf,
KiThen why didnt you get your book ?ii he grumbled, descending.
Miss Kane was rather pale.
iiTo tell the truth, Charlie? she said, iTm afraid of the cat.,,
iiWhat cat ?ii asked Charlie, thoughtlessly.
tiThe W hite Cat? laughinghysterically. iiIt was sitting up there.
on the table and lashed its tail at me, and, Charlie, it didnit have any
e res V
B uOh, stufin said Charlie, roaring with laughter. iTll go up and
get the book and bring the kitty down, tooeif its there?
She ran up the stairs with him, but waited while he went on
across the dim corridor to the laboratory.
iiWhew, how dark it is V he muttered, pausing before the closed
door. From within came a soft, little sound like a kittenis call, but
Charlie, not caring to listen longer, hung open the door and peered into
the long, dimly lighted room. The next instant something struck him
in the Chest. It felt large and soft, like a pillow; but he had no time
to investigate, for he was rolling down the stairs, past Emily Kane,
who clung to the banister in terror.
iiCharlie, for Heavenis sake Vi she gasped. He sat on the Hoor at
the foot of the stairs and rubbed his forehead.
iiI tripped on the matting up there? he growled. iiI guess Iive
hurt my head?
Across his forehead, over his eyes, were two long red marks.
Professor Harmon noticed a lack of interest in some of his best
students. They seemed to be uneasy during the lecture period and to
welcome the hour of dismissal. Rose Dorry privately communicated
to Jack E115 that "The White Cat seemed to haunt Professor Harmon.
for sometimes he looked at that tail as if he expected to see it move."
iiOh, ho W said Jack. wThe beast was choked to death with a strip
of ribbon at Sibyl Grey's wedding and maybe the Professor's super-
This could not have been true, for when some-of the girls who
had extra laboratory work one evening, came to him with a highly-
colored tale of a terrible wailing that seemed to come from the tank,
and the sound of scratching on the wall, he promptly laughed them
to scorn, and held them up to ridicule before the whole Class. But
he cast a doubtful glance at the lltrophyl, on the wall and it seemed to
One evening before dinner he strolled up to the laboratory with
an armful of books. He whistled innocently as he came out. He
had a little, twisted paper parcel in his hand. He went down the
stairs, past the study rooms, on down to the basement, where the
great furnace roared and glowed. The fireman chatted with him for
a moment, then as he opened the door to thrust in fresh fuel, Professor
Harmon flung in the little parcel he had carried in his hand. He did
not watch to see it burn. He turned instead and hastened away. It
seemed to him that all the way up the dark basement staris, some-
thing soft 'and fawning rubbed about his feet, and a glint of white
llashecl back into the darkness. When the professor reached the top
of the stairs, he heard the wind blowing around the corner of the
building with a inournful wail.
HJack,m said Charlie the next day in the laboratory, llwhatis be-
come of old Terrofs tailiw
Gem: Crawford, ,03.
How gaily my lilies shine white in the sun,
And nod to the wind that comes up from the sea!
How kindly they welcome the rovers, each one,
The ruby-crowned bird and the liveried bee!
They have jewels of gold on their stamensl slight tips;
The seulpturesque curve of their petals, clear line
Has the beauty and strength of Apollo's proud lips,
And their fragrance awakens like draughts of old wine.
A Legend of Crater Lake.
H IGH up in the misty Cascades of Southern Oregon, Mt. Maza-
ma offers to the azure heavens the haunted waters of its hol-
lowed crest. Here Anna Creek, gushing from the slippery
hillside, winds its way into the Klamath Valley and by the gorgeous
beauty of its own canyon. Once these forests, lakes and streams held
in their rugged grandeur the now departed spirits of primeval nature.
From the cinder cone of Wizard Island looked forth Slao, the great
spirit of Crater Lake, while below in the watery arena huge serpents
played and fought together.
These weird features of mountain scenery have provided the
superstitious Redman with many legends, of which the following is
From the southern Klamath Valley,
Deeply mourning wife and daughters,
Moody Kaput climbing, wandered
Toward these caged and haunted waters.
Out across the wild grass meadows,
Brooding, onward up the steep
Where flows Anna,s gorgeous canyon,
And the woods lay locked in sleep;
Never noting whither went he,
But the spirits kind behest
Drew him in his gloomy wandlrings
Straight unto Mazamals crest.
During all his saddened journey
Tasted neither bread nor meat,
But had eaten only wild herbs
As he plucked them from the steep.
Now hels reached the eastern border
Of the magic Crater Lake,
Sleeping in Mazamals bosom,
While the evening shadows make
Strange and ghostly figures, dancing
On the rocks, and in the air,
Flitting, flying, airy spirits,
Fleeting phantoms everywhere.
Then it was that Slao took him,
Held him there for days and nights,
Skilled him in the laws of nature,
Taught him all his mystic rites.
Then the Spirit bade him farewell;
Kaput, down the eastern steep
Traveled to the azure surface
Of the rock-imprisoned deep.
So, the mighty waters parted,
And withdrew the mammoth snake,
And between the waters towering,
Gleamed a pathway through the lake.
Straight he sought the western border
Where the Cliffs rise steep and tall,
Up the perpendicular pathway,
Till he scaled the mighty wall.
Never paused to look behind him,
But with face and eyes aglow,
Pressed he forward to the valley
Of his people far below.
Kaput, there before the tirelight,
To his tribesmen told his tale,
And before their wondering senses
Works of magic did unveil.
Long he lived there with his people, ,
Healing sick with magic lore;
Greatest healer of the Reclman,
And his like will be no more.
tk tk $ ek $ :k :k 3:
Still the lake lies weird and placid,
And the pale nocturnal lio-ht
Casts its doleful spectral shadows
Through the trees that nestle tight,
Standing there in awe-struck clusters
As if dazed by inward fear;
Forced to spend the night in silence
,Mid those shadows strange and drear.
And the night Winds sadly moaning
Chant, like oracles, the doom k
Of the spirits now departed,
Wrapped forever in the gloom.
A Narrative of Freshie.
OUBTLESS if anyone had consulted the family Bible, he
would have found this youth christened as Herbert Adol-
phus. But only from this source might one know, for the
boys called him Freshie! No other name was adequate
to Characterize him. There never was a scrape in college
but he figured in it, but his fun was never of the malicious
sort; he was simply irrepressible. We don,t know any-
thing of Freshie until he was a junior. What happened
then came about in this wise:
Early in the fall, just after college opened, Freshie
decided, and, mind you, it was a Sunday, too! to row up
the Race to the Point, put the boat into the river and come down the
rapids. For the sake of company, Freshie took one of the new stu-
cle11ts,-aa freshman who could row,-presumab1y to show him the
subtle beauties of our own secret-keeping mill-race. As it happened
others were out that day taking advantage of the warm sunshine. Just
. where the rocky ridge juts out to hold in the old dam on one side, and
keep back the river on the other, there were two people, mother and
daughter, enjoying the warm sunlight pouring over the rocks. It must
have been along about five o'clock when these two espied in the river
above, another two. It seemed to them that one of the boys was trying
to work the boat out of the current, and, by and by, the fact forced
itself upon them that the efforts of the small boy were of no avail and
that the boat was caught in the current.
The river here pours over jagged boulders, and surges away
through a narrow Channel, seething and swirling on past the old tan-
nery; it beats against its banks hungrily, it sucks at the jetty and
gnaws and gnaws at it in vexation; then it spreads out suddenly into
a deep, treacherous pool, as if to gain by insidious cunning what it
failed to get by tempestuous buffetings. The scraggly trees hang fear-
fully on the edge, sadly watching the river bearing away their fallen
leaves. The river was full of logs, as it always is after the first rains.
The entire prospect was not a pleasing one to two boys in a boat. Now
the boat came on swifter and swifter as it neared the rapids. Freshie
was very white The large young man, he who was a freshman, was
unconcerned The boat struck a 10g,the11 it swung round into the toss-
ing vortex of the river. Here two logs had been caught on a jutting
rock. On either side the current ran angrily over its uneven bed
The girl saw that the boat would strike the logs stern foremost
Freshie saw it, too. Crash! the frail craft stopped. Freshie jumped.
8x a "'4
1MB; 1 "iii
The boat swung down between two boulders into the calm pool below.
The phlegmatic youth in the boat laughed. Freshie sat still and white,
maroone d 011 the log. On one side was the water and rushing current;
011 the other was more water and more current. The girl and her
mother :1at 011 the bank and sympathized. Then Freshie began to re-
move his shoes. The girl and her mother started for home, their
sympathies eclipsed by another wholly feminine sensation. Freshie sat
alone on the log, watching the retreating figures. All was quiet.
By and by the girl came back and sat down. The news traveled fast.
Others came and along about dark some one brought a rope to pull
Freshie off the log. HGet down on your knees, FreshieV some one
shouted, and then in the pale light of the rising moon, Freshie, shoe-
less, coatluss, hatless, sought his knees, grasping for the rope tossed
to him. Each time it fell short and cut the water with a hiss. The rope
could not suffice.
Down the river the girl noted moving shadows. The growing
moon made them vague and monstrous. But on they came, and soon
two men had waded hip deep out from the opposite shore, following
the ledge of rocks which here divides the channel. Their work was
dangerous and laborious. The spectators watched breathless. The girl
saw in one of the men the large form of the freshman. The men
worked their way through the rushing waters over slippery rocks, to
a log jam above and began to swing into the current. Just then a
cloud drifted across the moon and when it was light again Freshie was
gone, and way down the river under the shadows of the scraggy trees
were seen the vague forms of three men in a boat.
And :1his is all I know of Freshieys Sunday afternoon row, except
next day he came to Latin not the irrepressible Freshie, but a pale-
faced lad, awfully and mysteriously quiet.
W. D. 5., io4.
-A Study in Green.
Scene -Campus; University buildings in background. Two
seniors, in caps and gowns, sitting on the grass.
She, idly: ttHow pretty the hills are beyond the river. Spring
has touched them with artistic brush. See the one next to the horizon ;
it is such LL beautiful vague green?
He: IIA beautiful vague green? You are correct in your adjec-
tives alone, Harriet. The color is blue.H
She: ttNons'ense. Just below the grey clouds and that strip of
tdaffodil sky the hill is dark and clearly green?
He, shaking his head: itTake away the bar of light and the grey
clouds. Look at the hills alone. Just beyond the river they are verd-
antly green. Higher, where I fancy there is a water-course, there is
the lavender of alder bushes. The hill above is blue?
She: ItIt is green. However, having only a malfs conception of
color, you are excusable in thinking it bluefi
He, his debating spirit aroused: "It is green only by comparing
it with the sky above. Look at it alone and it is blue?
She: III have looked at it alone. I had a velvet hat last season
the exact color of that hill and it was trimmed with violets. Would
I trim a blue velvet hat with violets? The hat was green?
He: HDo you see the field yonder, back of that white farm house?
That is green. Compare it with the hill?
She, stiny: u'There are many shades of green?
He, with a quizzical 100k at her: IiHave you a pocket mirror?
That hill is the exact color of your eyes and they areanot green?
She, coldly: itI am sorry you find my opinion worthy of so little
respect. However, I must differ with you. The hill is green?
He: UIt is the presence of other shades that misleads you. One
is very easily confused by a variety of colors. It is not exactly an
She, preparing to rise: ttIt is not, indeed?
He, with half-closed eyes fixed on her face: ttDoes it make any
particular difference to us what color it is, Harriet ?,i
.i' 11d 11
i" to a
; Lad" 1
1 mt: :79
She, haughtily: IIAS a matter of principle I will not have my con-
clu51ons llghtly treated and considered of no value."
He: IISO far as I can see, no reasonable person would take offense
at anything I have said?
She: I-I'It must be wearisome, indeed, for you to talk so long with
an unreasonable person. I will leave you to recovery Walks dis-
He, falling back on the grass : IIPlague on the hills V
The Old Mill-Race.
Why do I love these drooping boughs,
This Willow-fringed watery aisle,
These woodland beauties that till now
Were but a weary, wasted wild?
Is it because one Clear, spring night,
When Luna spread her carpet sheen,
And decked with stars the mill-race bright,
We drifted there ttwixt walls of green?
The bridges seemed decaying beams
Built for lifeIs busy toilingfeet;
The eat-tail growths mid watery gleams
Were weeds, scorched brown with summer's heat. '
How could the gloom there underneath
Transform the bridge like magic spell;
How could one cat-tail plucked, bequeath
A Charm to others nought can tell?
The banks did once but cast a shade
Where now the rarest ferns do grow,
The fltful breezes ripples made,
Whose breaking sounds are music now.
Is it because through leafy screen
Where ne,er a star could Idly peer,
Your voice in music sweet, serene,
With plashing ripples mingled clear?
A. M. W., I03.
In the Garden.
0 Roses! my Roses, you glow in sun
And perfume the soft summer air,
Superb in perfection of beauty, each one
A Sovereign as haughty as fair.
Forgotten, long ages and ages ago,
The star-Howered briar from which you descend,
O multiflore Rose! for in Hellas we know
You of pleasure the crown and of Eros the friend.
Rose Crimson, lit emblem of passion supreme,
Your splendor of color with feeling aglow;
Pink Roses, who blush in a happiest dream
And you Whom love hopeless has paled into snow.
And amber-hued Blossoms of sunshine all made,
As warm as clear home-love, the tender and true,
I feel all your charm, as I sit in your shade,
But Roses, my Roses, I 'm weary of you.
Long sheltered and nourished, and trained for delight,
Enshrined for the worship of all who may pass,
Your heart of pure gold is deep hidden from sight
By your silken-smooth petals, luxurious mass.
Those petals are curved like the eyelids that close;
Your fragrance is full of a Sybaritels dream,
Of indolent languor and slumblrous repose,
N ot flower but enchantress, halfehuman you seem.
C amil la Leach.
paled int: 5'
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hummrlmwmmumumnmmm mmmmmmnmnmnllrmmmmlmmumlilmmlmwmm F!
from the ill
lIFalsehood mixed with good intention is preferable to truth tend-
ing to excite strife? I just love that old Persian that said that, and
I guess Arthur does, too, from the way he always adopts his counsele
oh, I dont mean that hes always falsehooding, lcause he isnltmnot
quite always,ebut I meant the special time when he tried to give A1
a proper understanding of himself and his merits. i
Allie was the prettiest boy,Aa perfect doll,ewho had arrived at
the opening of the semester with the general influx of brain, brawn and
hot-air. tAl was mostly of the lastj He had made a feeble but credit-
able attempt to commence his college career, but the duties were too
strenuous. Perhaps it was his poor health, piriaps ,twas because a
society man needs lots of time.
If you only could have seen him! The dearest soft complexion, all
peaches- -and- -cream kind! Youid think he was just born to blush but
he never did, that I saw excepting once, when he saw Arthur the day
after he,Abut that s getting ahead of my story.
Well, then, he had the tenderest brown eyes, just sweet and be-
guiling, and heid turn the dark parts down into the Corners of their
sockets so that the white would be all on the other side away from you,
and his dark sweeping lashes would Hop so languidly, just like a fishis
tail in water, and heid look down at the you so sweet, you couldnit help
loving him. He was real tall, you know, with a little stoop, j ust enough
to make him interesting. Then his mouth,-;I never in all my life saw
erfect little Cupidls bow, with a teenty-
such a divine mouth before, a p
lling in the middle of
weenty little droop on the sides and a little swe
the upper lip, hanging down,-oh! I cant tell just how.
Well, for some reason or other Art didift admire him tArtis awe
fully queery, and he wanted to teach him a lesson. About this time Al
was zealously hunting the acquaintance of a certain Ruth L i , of
whose pretty face he was exceedingly enamored, though not half so
much as he believed her to be of his. Thursday Allie received a
dainty little note, signed Ruth L., asking him to be on the corner of
Twelfth and High streets that evening at nine. Just imagine his de-
light, till finally it dawned upon his quickly-perceptive mind that the
two Ruths could not be the same, as he was engaged to meet the other
at her home that evening. Delight gave way to misgiving, then to
curiosity. In an evil moment he confided his troubles to his friend,
Matlock, who advised him to comply with the hotels request and go
see what was in the affair. Well, would you believe it,-Mat wouldnlt
for a long time,-Allie persistently refused to run such a risk as he
thought implied therein. Mat thought ltwas an awful shame to let such
a promising venture go to waste, so he told Mac, and they two decided
to go in Alis place. They arrived on the spot in time to see Allie beat-
ing a hasty retreat. They wanted to laugh awfully, then, at his asser-
tions of indifference, but they let him go unmolested, in View of the
possible chance of their own sale.
Meanwhile, all that lacing, tight shoes, wigs, hats, dresses and
veils could do was being done for Arthur. Art made a hit last year in
ltIngomar, the Barbarian", The boys went wild over himr or rather
over llherf and so did every one. ' well, the work went on swiftly and
quietly, excepting the continued outbursts of merriment from his assist-
ing friends, and frequent cries from himself, such as tlJove, its tight!
How can I breathe.Pu and mHimmel, there goes another string! A
shoe string, please; cow-hide thong this time, I guess Vi
tBut linally his toilet was acomplete and a young lady of surpassing
beauty and discomfort stood before an admiring circle of friends. Her
dark brows were toyed with by bewitching curls of flaxen- rope, and her
red lips pouted and smiled charmingly from a mass of powder. An
enormous black hat shaded her face, lending more style than balance
to the head, and a blue veil softened the effect of the powder within.
5 35555 5
i 811$ng i, 5
55.5 55 55
55 555'; 5-
l 50 555 3:?
5 in 555:?-
1, wigs 55?
519 515555 ,
5 55 5
The form was exquisite, and everything was perfect if only the hands
would modestly stay in the pockets and the feet would shyly refuse to
peep from under the gown. Loaded down with good wishes and heavy
skirts, she at last sallied forth to High street, in a hurry, since she was
late for her appointment.
Strolling along languidly on one side of the street, she noticed with
alarm that she was Closely followed at every turn by two men on the
other side. This seemed quite different from meeting one pretty boy,
and she was j ust meditating precipitate Hight when she saw that
escape was impossible. Her two pursuers had separated at the cross-
walk, and now the enemy were Closing in from the van and the rear.
XNith heroic sacrihce she decided to put up with the inevitable, so
walked unconcernedly on till she came face to face with Matlock.
55Good evening? says Mat.
No reply but a haughty tilt of the head and an attempt to pass on.
Mat, a triiie disconcerted by this dignity, stepped aside with ill beg
your pardon? But Mac, coming up from behind, was not content to
let it end so.
55Good evening? says Mac.
ilWhatis your hurry ?ii
lllf you gentlemen will allow me to pass I shall proceed on my
way.st 97 ' ' Ki '
Excuse me, answered Mac in a more pohte tone. We Just
came to fill an engagement for another party who coulclift come. We
thought you were the lady, and the other party wants to come to-mor-
The bait almost did its work. Ruth wavered a moment only.
gThereis some mistake? she said coldly, and tried to pass on.
But that moments hesitation was enough to arouse suspicion again,
and venturesome Mac, flicking up her veil, grabbed her arm and shook
her, when lo! a white wig attached to a top heavy black hat lay at his
feet! The ensuing scene was affecting-to ones niirthful elements.
Mac and Art had to lean Mat up against the fence for relief. However
Art had found two valuable confederates, who told him the weak and
the strong points of his make-up, and promised to renew A155 curiosity
and retickle his vanity judiciously the next day.
The next evening came. Mac and Mat had represented the person
of the evening before in such glowing colors that Al, while recognizing
the special attention as his just due from every rational girl, still felt
some satisfaction in the way he alone had been selected and in the fact
that his two friends had been unable to cut him out. However, profess-
ing no interest in admiration so common to him, he expressed his pur-
pose of going to dancing school instead. The boys, recalling a certain
retreating figure of the preceding evening, said nothing. To the dance
Al went, with Mat a close second. Mat stood guard at the door till he
saw Al start to leave. Then he ran down the street and shot through
the alleys and by-ways to warn the enemy to retire into ambush.
In the meanwhile excitement reigned supreme on Twelfth and
High. Itis safe to say that for the last hour there hadn,t been an alley-
opening or a gateway within a block in any direction unoccupied that
evening. Heads were anxiously bobbing out to see if developments had
begun. Arthur was pacing nervously up and down, up and down, try-
ing to decide whether the joke was on A1 or Art. But, hark, a familiar
whistle is heard. The pacing is resumed, no less nervously, but more
coquettishly. The heads behind the fence-posts bob eagerly. The
crisis is coming.
KiOh! Iill have to do something? Art gasps. llGood, theres a
hole; Illl tumble inf, And in he tumbles, and the crisis comes at last.
The fence-posts heave a sigh of relief.
llDid you fall down Fm says A1.
iiNo, of course not," in mock anger. "How can you be so foolish?
I just went down to ascertain the depth of the hole, of course?
le sorryfl very brilliantly. ilDid you hurt yourself Pi,
lYves, Pm afraid I sprained my anklefi Then, in terror lest Al
might offer to look at the injured member, ith, its all right, I guess?
Al stood there just as awkward as anything, wondering what to
say, and then Providence smiled on him. A black cat popped out of
llKitty, kitty, pretty kitty? cooed Alis musical voice. ,
This broke the spell and Art laughingly said: llWell, we can't
stand here all evening."
HThatls so? said Al. liLetls walk? and they straightway faced
about and walked. The cat followed.
t QA 5:
wWhat did you say your name is ?ii
uRuth Long," very innocently.
HOh! Why, say, Ruth ii
ttPardon mquiss Long.
ttOh, ah, yes, of course, Miss Long? then an effective pause for
several moments. At last, in despair, iiKitty, kitty, pretty kitty? The
cat unappreciatively sidled away.
Second call for relief. ttDo you like cats, Mr. See ?ii
tiYes, but not as well as I do girls?
iiOh, now, Mr. Seh coyly; wAs well as you like boys ?ii
nBetter. Boys are1ft as good company as cats?
n,Oh! that's why you call this cat so oftenfi Ruth swallowed a
laugh, and choked over it. A1 didnt see the point, but he laughed
obligingly anyway. Piriaps he thought it would hurt her feelings if he
Then Ruth noticed Alis red rose in his buttonhole.
iiOh! what a pretty rose? she exclaimed.
A warm discussion followed. Ruth wanted the Hower and A1
wouldn't give it to her icause the girl who gave it to him would be
very angry. He said the girl thought a deuced lot of him. The Ruth
part looked sober, and pretended to be very much piqued, but the Arthur
part inside nearly died laughing and hugged itself with delight. You
see, Art, before he underwent this metamorphosis, had given it to A1
While Ruth was trying to keep Arts laugh in, the conversation
died a natural death. A1 fidgeted.
iiHere kitty, kitty, nice kitty? broke in his melodious voice at last.
iiNumber three? says Art. itYou seem to want good company
iiYe-esf blankly. u'Say, lets go boat-ridingfi
Arthur wondered if Allie could feel Ruth trembling on his arm.
Could he really know and was he just waiting for a good Chance?
iNo; its too cold for boating?"
itCold nothing. Come on. I got the boat ready this afternoon.
. ,' 3?
Lots of cushions, you know; you 11 be warm enough.
But Art didn't propose to walk into a trap open-eyed, espec1ally
such a cold and watery one, so he trumped up a cold, and began to
cough now and then.
HGot a cold, havent you?"'
lgYes. The climate, you know; it's hard on my throat. Ive had
a cold ever since I came from Arizona. Notice how funny and deep it
makes my voice P', Then, aside: nThatls a clever idea, if I forget my
falsetto? Aloud: nDo you attend the University here, Mr. S-, and
what class are you PU
lIHem! Er-ekitty, kitty, pretty kitty!"
llNumber four. That cat is Charitable. What Class did you sayP',
IlWhy-eeraabout freshman, I guess. Say, its kind of cool this
evening, isnt it ?ll
hYes, a little. How dlyou like Professor e-e-, and who has you
Ith! I say, donit lets talk school. I don't like to talk about it
HWhat, dlyou mean you never talk about it ?l,
"Only in school hours. Hey, kitty, kitty. Here, letls turn clown
here? turning rather precipitately.
Ruth saw in a second that he was just trying to escape the next
street light. Then she remembered they hadnlt gone under a single
light yet. So she made a resolve. She began to talk so fast-and
funny, too-that he was kept on a regular gallop to keep up with her,
and to avoid the breaks that her quiek-wittedness led him to. Even the
omnipresent cat was forgotten under the stress of the moment. and
first thing you knew, there they were passing under the light in front
of Macis home. Just imagine! Al and Mat and lots more boys stayed
at his house, and of course Ruth knew thereld be an attentive throng on
hand. So did Al know it-after he got there. No matter how loudly
Ruth talked, he could hear the rustle of grass and a perpetual snicker.
The next place they got to was the mill-race bridge. Then it was
Rutlfs turn to want to swear. The way she did,eit was something like
playing llPussy wants a corner? without the puss. tThe cat had
stopped clown the street somewherej Whenever Al would be on one
side of the bridge Ruth would go on the other. Then hekl come over
to her side and shes just exchange. Guess he got tired of that pretty
soon, so he suggested going to the dance. Ruth nearly jumped with
. , x
delight, and consented with an alacrity that didnt seem just what he
expected. She led him off the bridge and had him half way to the
dance hall before he remembered that he couldntt very well go in his
old sweater. Ruth very wisely forgot that he had just come from there
in that self-same 01d sweater, and went back, after a little pouting.
When they got back to less frequented streets A1 got affectionate some
more. He demanded a kiss. Ruth said no. He insisted and Ruth, in
alarm, cried out, ttNo, Mr. S , you shall not kiss mefi Two boys
passing on the other side set up a whoop, and gave three Cheers for
Sea He subsided in embarrassment, and, seeing his old friend fol-
lowing again, he called, "Kitty, kitty, kittyyU
"Goodness, I've lost count! Let's say it's the last call?
Well, Al kept on getting spoonier, and Ruth declared she was
going home. Allie, meek little Allie, became obstreperous and VVOLildift
take her home. Ruth said she'd whistle for her brothers, who were
sure to be somewhere near, and Al decided to take her home. Ruth
only laughed and whistled. Mat and Mac stepped out from behind a
tree across the street and came over. I guess Allie wished for the old
cat then, his friend in need, but Art didn't give him a chance to call it.
llHerels this Mr. Sa- Ive been with for the last hourfy he said in his
natural voice. Luckily for A1 he was in the shadow, but they could
guess at it when, after he'd been joshed a good deal, he rallied a little
and said in a shaking, rather doubtful voice, thh, fellows, you sipose
I dichft know it? I knew who she was all the time",
leho is she :w challenged Mac.
"Itls, its-welleitls a boy? he stammered, as Art removed his
wig. He insisted he knew it wasnt a girl till Mac asked if that was the
reason he cleaned out the boat and filled it with cushions before going
out that evening. A1 didnt think it was necessary to answer such an
I could tell lots more; how A1 got so angry Mac had to take Art
home; how Al lay awake all night planning how to prove he was next
all the time, and then, after all, decided ltwas best to keep still and
make friends with Art so that he wouldn't tell; how Mat limped for
two days after, he was so sore from laughing. But all thatls left for
me to do is to give my moral and quit.
Moral-Never fill the boat with cushions if you want people to
think you're going to duck your companion.
On the Steps.
ELL, I won't forgive you, and you needn't ask it again. Iive
said I wouldn't, and even if I wanted to, I wouldn't do
it now. I think it was mean of you, and nothing you can
say will change my mind."
With an air of great dignity, Dorothy started down
the stairs, when she was stopped by a flying figure which
dagted around the corner.
IIO there you are! live been looking for you and Dick
all morning. W hen are we going to have that committee
meeting? I cant stay at noon, but welve got to have it
today. The president says it cant be put off any longer?
III had just been talking to Dorothy about having it at three
oielockf, said Dick with a slight smile at Dorothy. llWould that suit
do, yes. But what is the matter with yOu? You surely couldn't
have been quarreling over a committee meeting?
IIWe haven't been quarreling. What an idea V answered Dorothy,
anxious to forestall any more questions. IIWe never quarrel. Two
more peaceful people than we could scarcely be found in the whole
school. We never find anything to quarrel about." In her efforts to
keep her secret she was getting hopelessly embarrassed.
Dick, ready to help her, but rather enjoying the situation, said:
IIQuarreling? Why we were just talking about an economics quiz, and
I guess we did feel rather blue?
Dorothy threw him a grateful glance and tried to change the sub-
ject. llWhat are you going to do ?U she said quickly.
IIDO? Study, of course. Did you ever know me to do anything
else? Ilm always digging. My brother says I study so hard it makes
me cross. Maybe its studying, but maybe it isnt. Well, good-bye.
I've got to get my history before next hour.U She disappeared around
the corner and they were alone again.
nThat was very kind of you. I would never have thought of tell-
ing her it was a quiz. But we did look rather cross, didn't we?
Dorothy was beginning to feel sorry.
' wDon,t you believe you could forgive me now? I told you I was
sorry, and I am so anxious for you to go to theei,
NHello! who,s on the steps? I want to study, and there is some
one every place I go?
IIWell, you canit stay heref, muttered Dick, under his breath.
Dorothy was curious. She wanted to know what Dick had started
to say, so she suggested :" IIYou might go further up the steps. I think
there is no one on the second Hoorf, ;
When she was gone Dick tried to continue. ITve been wanting to
ask you something for some time, but you wouldnt listen to me. I
wish you would forgive me and show me that you have forgiven me by
going to the ah
IIHush! There comes a teacher. I have a quiz to him next hour
and if I don,t know anything, he,11 say I ought to have been studying.
What did you do with my book ?II '
h IIHere it is. Open it and look studiousf whispered Dick, soblig-
ingly, and the professor with a kind word passed on.
lllf we're interrupted again Illl lose my temper," growled Dick.
llBut as Ilve started to say a dozen times, I wish you wouldn't be so
hard on a fellow, and would let him make up for all the shabby things
hels done. I want you to go to the Glee Club concert with me. You
wont be mean enough to refuse me now, will you?"
Dorothy didnlt like to give in so soon, so with a hesitating look,
she answered: llI suppose it would be rather mean to be angry yet,
especially after you've been so good, butv'l
llSay, Dick, we fellows are going to have special football practice
this afternoon at four. Want every one to turn out, sure. Don't for-
get, because the big game comes off next Saturday and we've got to
train? The captain was in a hurry, but he stopped for a minute to say:
lth, Dorothy! Couldn't you get up a crowd of girls to come out and
help us along? It does us lots of good to see the girls out there. Glad
to see you if you can come. Youyll see some pretty good playing today.
We play against the scrubsfl
Just then the students began to come out of the classrooms, and
Dorothy had only time to say, ill guess I'll go with you. You might
come this evening and we'll talk it over." E. 114., "O4.
The Flowers of Other Days.
TUDYING botany in the early years of our University
S seemed a natural consequence of its surroundings. One
could hardly walk through a floral garden day after day
lac g from the time the furry coats of the pnssy-willows were
I first Hecked with gold till the sweet-briar was in bloom,
without learning to love the wild Howers.
Perhaps you remember the day you strolled down to
the northwest corner of the campus when the early Feb-
ruary sunshine had started the frogs into a contented
chorus. The warm spring wind came gently from the
southwest,and a ineadow-lark was perched on the topmost
twig of the tallest balm tree singing. Twas not so much the beauty of
his song that stirred the soul, as the exultant joy with which he faced
the future. But you had come for flowers, and here, sheltered by a
clump of wild rose bushes, were three halfeopen buds of Dentaria. Oh!
who can grow so old as to lose the strange thrill of joy the first whiff
of Dentaria fragrance brings in early February! And how delicately
bright their half-folded lavender petals. Not enough for class-work
yet, but just enough to enjoy.
Later in the spring we studied mechanics under the oaks; the
leaves were only showing a delicate green and we could see the white,
Huffy clouds sailing across the delicate twigs and sturdy branches. But
mechanics grew so tiresome. What had weights and levers and equilib-
rium to do with the life of a young soul in spring? Down went the
book, left to the care of an inquisitive robin, and we strolled away over
the campus hunting wild howers.
In walking from the old oaks toward the west, we found crow bills
growing everywhere. The beautiful Easter lilies were always tempting
us to gather just one more. Fuzzy catears, modest little Nemophelas
and strawberry blossoms were hiding in the grass, while near the foot
of the slope the ground was blue with the historic Indian camas. Here
were two or three different kinds of buttercups, and an aquatic species
lived in a tine pond just west of the old stile, where its small white
blossoms floated on' the surface of the water. On the campus, too, one
could fmd wild morning glories, larkspurs, the spotted toad lilies, blue-
eyed veronicas, St. Johns wort, and many other Howers all blooming in
perfect freedom in the days before the lawn. Then there were four or
five different Brodeas, one of them with milk-white bells, the others in
different shades of lavender and purple. A fine group of the lavender
species used to bloom year after year in front of Deady hall, just for the
botany class. And a few clusters of the straw-colored Brodea, perhaps
the most delicately fascinating Of all, could be found in the west end
of Dr. Patterson's yard under the fir trees.
Besides the campus flowers, there used to be a delightful walk be-
ginning northwest of Skinneris Butte and winding eastward along the
river. Here could be found rich clumps of lady-slipper, and the beauti-
ful lilac-colored shushula, here the columbine bloomed. And if we
were tempted up among the firs 0f the butte, we could End Trillitims
and the rich coral root orchid, and here grew the delicate bells of
Prosartes. If we followed along the river beyond the tannery, we
entered a fine grove of trees where Solomons Seal grew in iong pend-
ant sprays, often almost prostrate with the weight of its dense raceme of
creamy blossoms. Here, too, fiourished its delicate star-like cousin, the
Stellata. But this woodsy retreat has long since drifted out to sea on
Sometimes, too, there was an expedition up the miH-race. It might
be a gay party with several boats, but two persons were all that were
really necessary-just two, a strong-armed senior to row the boat, and
a bright-eyed junior to sit in the stern and steer the wrong way while
she watched for Howers along the rich green banks. Perhaps the early
moon had risen before they landed at the bridge, and a red-winged
black-bird greeted them with his musical och-a-lee-ah. But they carried
Calypsos from Judkinis Point, 0r yards of white Clematis found trail-
ing its starry blossoms in the race. There was meadow rue, maidens
hair fern and blue Mertensia, a11c1,a-13est 0f a11,-they had discovered
that botany was a delightful study. B. C. M., ,78.
A. Amgaaiuwe AK ,
A Strength Serene.
I see it all, dear heart, as when we stood
In surging storm that bleak March day,
On yonder bridge and watched the Hood.
You said, IINo storm can last alway?
The rain-beat waters before me now again
In rhythmic swell go sweeping past;
I hear the monotone of their refrain,
Like a deep bass beneath the blast.
The slender willows bending, swaying 10w,
With sound of clanking swords in strife ;
The lofty pines moaning in the winds that blow-a
A11 nature seemed to us to accord with life.
But yet, one lonely oak withstood the gale;
You pointed to its kingly mien,
That spoke repose and power that will not fail,
And symbolized a strength serene.
Your meaning, dear, in full, I now divine.
The storm has passed and in my heart
There reigns a calm and peace forever mine,
A peace that faith and trust impart.
This morning early toward the gate of heaven,
A robin poured its palpitating song.
To-day a golden crocus woke ; and seven
Stars of Bethlehem, Pleiads, glistened in a throng.
Luella Clay Carson.
HE words came to Jack's ears through the high hedge back
of the kitchen garden. He knew it to be little Ellie's
voice, and it was broken with sobs.
llHer tanlt tell me no more stories, Dolly Dean? said
the childis voice, ii iCause her's dyinL-Helen isf"
That was all, but the boy's heart leaped to his throat
and there came a roaring in his ears that drowned the
Helen dying? It could not be! True, he had seen
Dr. Dalen coming from her house a few days beforee
he thought at the time perhaps little Ellie was sick.
It could not be! So young and strong when he had last seen her
a month ago. That day they had quarreled, golfing. Pooh! it wasnf
a quarrel, a little difference like that! Only-he hadift seen her since.
How he had missed her! But his pride had made it seem impossible to
meet her frankly as before that day.
They had been children together. He remembered her as a curly-
headed mite sitting demurely across the aisle at school-as a bright
maiden with a strap 0f books-as a graceful young girl at college.
They had fought out Latin together. She had encouraged him always.
He recalled, with a sudden knot in his throat, how when his
mother died, Helen had come to him with her beautiful eyes dark with
ill am so sorry, Jack,
And now. He put up his hand suddenly to shut out the bright
spring sun, to shut out the sight of the Violets by the hedge, to shut out
the thought of what the world would be without her presence.
All through his after life the breath of Violets always brought back
that day to him, the first shock of his manhood, the first glimpse he had
into the depths of his soulr-and a sense of desolation that he never
The Childls voice was still now.
,i was all she said, but it helped to comfort him.
Perhaps the little maid had cried
herself to sleep, grieving at the loss of that sweet elder sister passing
Jack went softly around to the door. How strangely still every-
thing was! How brightly shone the soft, spring sun! Jack choked
back the lump in his throat when he heard light steps within. A slender
girl, enveloped in an apron, came forward with a smile.
33Good morning, Jack? she said; 331 am dyeing my old red jacket,
and its going to turn out beautifully. Come in.'"
Sunshine and Mud.
It was one of those high, blue days that makes Oregon at Feb-
ruary paradise, all the dearer because the shining angels of the
rain are so soon to bar us out. They stood on a little rise and rejoiced
in the strong fresh air, the hurrying clouds, and the forty shades of
green that clothed the land, from the solemn masses of the fir-trees
to the delicate new verdure of the grass, so thinly disguising the
flooding life that is to work the miracle of spring.
h'What a beautiful day overhead,H said the sophomore. 33Yes,
indeed? said the junior, 33but so few of us are going that wayekept
you, that is.'" And to a practiced observer it would have seemed that
parts of the sky-Iine had melted together.
The Real Thing.
33One or two surprises have jarred into the even tenor of my
short life? remarked the senior, 33but the fates cannot touch my
serenity again, not if they use nitroeglycerine. I'm case-hardened,
shock-proof, insulated and isolated. It was quite disturbing that sum-
mer of the freshman vacation when I was trapping quail down on the
ranch. Came along after sunset and stuck my fool nst into the cage
expecting to feel the feathers and Hutters of some innocent but greedy
game-bird. Instead of that a nine-button rattler whirred in the clark-
ness and sunk two red-hot teeth into me. No, it wasnt fatal, save to
the snake. Had the contrary experience last year, when I proposed
to a girl in our junior class. She might have said 3yes? But these
triHes are over, and I311 face life with an unwrinkled brow. The old
man gave us a section of calculus for tomorrow that we can get in
seven hours. Said he realized we had other work to c103,
:, why i
. 3:2: 31m
The Point of View.
OOD heavens, man, do you expect me to eat that fearful
mess? On your way, do you hear and tell that limb of
Satan 1n the kitchen to take a brace! ,
Speechless, the darky gathered up a trayful of un-
touched dishes and started ruefully to the end of the car.
Hastings, Beta Chi, Stanford naughty-odd, settling his
red tie with an impatient hand and hitching his upturned
trousers farther above his low shoes, began to stare out
of the window. .
iiVVellfi he said to himself, TI can make up for this
when we hit iFrisco. Iid as soon eat at the Inn as live on
a diner! Now, why in blazes are we stopping here ?,,
The leather seat creaked as he bounced around to peer out. It was
some little Southern Oregon hillside settlement, principally composed of
g'rayegreen station buildings and red section houses, on which the
morning sun beat down through a coppery haze of August smoke. An
engine bumped along the sidetrack and began to take on wood, stick by
stick, after the leisurely manner of way freights.
The fireman and a couple of helpers began to toss on the heavy,
splintering Chunks. The engineer prowled about the cylinders with a
Hastings found himself watching the men on the wood platforms.
There was an easy swing about the movements of one of them that
seemed to indicate the athlete; he wore no gloves, and his hat was a
battered antique: in fact he was unusually shabby, even for a freight
brakemanenevertheless, he worked with admirable grace and precision.
iiShoulders like VSkate, Thompson," thought the Stanfordite.
iiVVhat a man for the team V The fellowys hair was black, and it kinked
delightfully; there were, moreover, good-humored curves about the
Clean-cut mouth, Visible even through the soot, tan and two weeks,
beard that darkened his skin.
"Is that fellow a brakeman, Sam ?"' The waiter had come back
heavy laden, and glanced carelessly out of the window, just as the two
trains started to pull out.
"Man wif holes in his hat? No, sah Vi
TTVVhatis he doing there, then ?"
TTYo' see him gettin, down in de cab? Hobo pitchilf wood foi a
rideedatis alll'i The colored aristocrat sniffed and contemptuously
deposited his load.
TTWell, there are worse things than breakfast in a diner, poor devil V
thought Hastings, Stanford naughty-odd.
TTPolly, youire the only redeeming feature! I wanted to stay in
Frisco this Christmas, but the pater woukhft stand for it. live posi-
tively taken root in Portlandedampness favorable to vegetation, you
TiTed Hastings! Yotfre mean Vi His cousin, Miss Seymour,
Hashed her shoulders into a cloud of black lace and pouted.
iiOh, Polly, I didnt mean any disparagement, but you are from
Eugene, and how should you know what loads of fun are doing now in
She faced him with eyes snapping. The lace fell to the floor.
iiLook here, Ted, if I guarantee you a good time, a la Eugene, will
you be nice ?ii
tWhat is it ?"
TTDonit askejust promiseY, she begged, and she was dangerously.
NWell, perhaps; what is it :w
TiCome with me to our Glee Club concert at the Marquam tonight V,
hYou must, now-rea11y, it wth ruin you, Ted. Run along,
spoiled baby Vi
They were lateea little. The carriage drew up before an empty
lobby, and the rousing chorus behind the foyer doors was softened by
the distance. Polly hated to go in, but she had inveigled her cousin into
it, and wouldn,t draw back. Ted got seats far down toward the front,
and they went in, Pollys head a little too high and Tedis demeanor a
little too reluctant. The Chorus ended as they found their seats, and
after the applause people about them looked and buzzed. Test ears
V You ve put an awful chap on me by bringing me here? he whis-
VVYou are very complimentary-one would think you were
She broke off as a soloist rose and came to the foot-lights. The
hush before the song was intense. Polly was looking at the stage; Ted
glared at the Hoor. She had forgotten him.
As the pure, rich baritone throbbed out in the wild beauty of the
VVBedouin Love Song? with little Frazer's piano singing it in unison.
Test eyes wandered to the empty orchestra, then to the footlights, then
to the man who sang.
He started, caught 13011st arm, looked again-e
iiNo, it can't be," he whispered, more to himself than to her. A1-
' most angrily she shook off his hand and listened.
The song beat 01L and swelled to the last note of infinite tender
passion, hands applaudedeall but Polly,se-she sat very quietly, lips
apart, with a somber starlight in her eyes that Ted had never seen be-
fore. The baritone saw it, too, and smiled to her across the footlights
as he bowedeand heisang the repeated verse for herafor her alone.
She knew, but so did Ted; and he watched the broad-shouldered,
erect, immaculate figure Closely. Polly looked around, rosy, but on her
guard, and wondered if it would be raining after the concert. Tedis
eyes left the singer at his seat, and looked around straight into Pollyis.
HCut that out, cousin mine-who is he, and where from P',
HWho Pu artless innocence!
ttThe singer. Tell me that, you can ,fess later?
hJohnnieeMr. Gray? Why, from Ashla11d-crack hurdlerwfoot-
iim'w. cf 4'3.
" ' i hit? 3r "k; -
. J 11mm vitDm .. 418495 .-
J v jgll Id49il; twin'x $147 IV? '
I'Lh ' k'zr'l'. J: r 549?!
a 11m: V h ' 153:;tk-Eift'ajgukix h
t Gillie, 685 W
ball man-ever so popular, Ted he 5. working his way through school. ll
llPeople poor. Vi
lQAiwfully-he fights so hard V,
HDoes he ever work on the railroaCIPi,
lth, yes, hes worked his way up from home and back three
times now, on freight trains. But Why-"
Ted thanked his stars for Frazefs solo that came just then.
s; x x x 2:: x 1 x 1:
lSo you truly liked the concert ?i,
lllmmensely, little girl?
llHe sings beautifully?
llYes . . . ?:l
ltHe IS handsome
llIs that . . . all P"
llAnd a splendid man, to judge fromeii
liO, Teddy, Pm so glad you like him! Ieh
Polly tiptoed to kiss her cousin good-night, then fled to the stair-
Iil 11' 7'
, ll .
way. Leaning over the banister, she held out a dimpled hand. An
inexpensive little gold loveeknot circled the third finger.
HDonit telle-thatls-his ring ll,
She vanished. .
Edward Hastings, Beta Chi, Stanford naughty-odd, sat down in
the library and smoked very many cigarettes and reHected-on breadth
of shoulders, and breadth of mind, and things. His thoughts contrasted
the magnificence of the great Quad with the few little buildings at Eu-
gene. He pictured a roystering crowd of wealthy frat. men running
wild in San Francisco-himself among them-then he saw the tramp
pitching wood to earn his way. . .
A figure crept up behind his chair, somebody wrapped in a white
kimona whispered, liAre you angry, Teddy ?ii
He did not hear her, and stared on into the fire.
ilLucky devil V was all she heard. R. F, l03.
Hegel and Bahounin.
Well worth recording is the hap today.
Bakounin, since his death, has liberty
To range as free and nauseous as smoke
From each to each of Hellis confines. iTis known
He was but Satanis shadow cast on earth,
Made palpable, the Anarclfs voice to men,
Therefore, he has his wish, Hellis license, here.
But Hegel, soul of patient order, toils,
Burdened with chains whose links are mountains, ever
To do the task that Satan lays on him,
To make an habitable world of Hell;
Shakes not his shackles, but grows thereunto,
Till they begin to fit him as a coat
Light and of gauze, and still he mighty grows,
Liker that God of order and of light
Whom he embodied dimly upon earth,
Till in despite of all Hellis adamant
Helll presently discard this sooty mail
And spring to Heaven. But why babble thus
What every denizen of darkness knows.
Taunts hurled Bakounin at the slave today,
And tempted him to seek escape from Chains,
Escape that were away from Heaven. Him
Sternly the sage rebuked, and spun the wheel
Of three surfs orbits which doth clear the pit
Of all the sulphury chaos fiends enkindle.
'A .24;- .
3 gr- 55:55.: 12-95 335;:
T hen spake Beelzebub: this task perform;
Thou, Hegel, turn a verse to voice thy faith,
And thou, Bakounin, as thou lovest night
Uphold the reign of chaos in bold lines.
To whom Bakounin:
Restraint is the root of all that is sinful and hateful,
What might men not be
Were it not for the laws of God for which the priests bid them
And the laws of men, the stern of that tree!
A hundred ages have built up a world of society,
What is it but a prison-house? '
Destroy it! Tear down the walls of morality
And let the soul of humanity seek Freedom, its spouse.
Set loose the vast giant mankind from the fetters of custom and
Break the neck of that bottle he,s sealed in,
Then mark his expansion like smoke from the cannon that roar
by the thousand preparing the siege end,
At a bound helll fill his set-for-a-cyclels achievements field in.
To whom, as he spake with outbursting, unhuman roar,
Hellls hollows re-echoed a howling of horrid applause
Which rumbled yet by the utmost Stygian shore
While Hegel replied, and drew to a quiet pause:
The river, you would say, should rush undammed,
The OX and horse know not the yoke or bit,
Yes, Pegasus himself uncurbed should liit
From dusk to dusk, and feel no guiding hand,
The apple should in thorny sourness stand
Untrained, and Chief, no human soul should sit
At ancient wisdomls feet to learn whatls lit
To do, or leave undone, from old command.
Rash rebel! hast thou missed the secret, then?
Ourselves we shape not, man no more than horse,
But are to selfhood urged against our will,
Torn from our paltry wildness, taught by force
A task above our knowledge to fulfill,
And, goaded upward, thus grow truly men.
H erbert Cmmbie H owe.
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPH BY LEE MOOREHOUSE, PENDLETON
The Red Mants Soliloquy.
Bleed on, poor heart, Rush on, wild waves,
Bleed on and ache; Rush on and dash,
Who cares if you throb or die? Do these rocks swerve for you?
Who cares if your soul is bathed in tears? Does the sky grow dim when you curse at him,
Who cares if you hunger or sigh? Do the hills list what you do?
If the blood of hope, poor spirit, Ah, so am I, mad river,
Is cold within your breast, So does my hate seethe on,
Like the grim, relentless lava But I am worn in the battle
Of the rock on which you rest, And only my strength is gone.
Who cares? " Pearl Lucleey, "04.
May 3, 1901.
Flag Raising .. ............ 4:29 A. M. .............. Villard Hall
Jumor Exhlbitlon ...................................... 8 P. M.
Piano X826? ................................... Miss Carrie Ford
Oration ..................................... Mr. Oscar Gorrell
The Leap of Marcus Curtius.
Oration ............................... Mr. VVilham H. Johnson
Interdependence: We are Members One of Another.
Oration ................................... Miss Kate E. Wilson
Dr. John MeLoughlin.
Vocal 5010, TTPhilemon and Baucish ................ Prof. I. M. Glen
VulcanTs Song ..................................... Gounod
Oration ................................... Mr. J. Arthur Gamber
Interdependence: We are Members One Of Another.
Oration .................................... Mr. Leston P. Lewis
China'Ts Aegis, the Open Door.
Piano solo ................................... Mr. Seely Bernerd
Dance Caprice ....................................... Gmeg
Oration ................................. Mr. George 0. Goodall
A Condition, not a Theory, Confronts Us.
Toast Master ................................. Edward N. Blythe
The Junior Class ............................... Charles Campbell
Our Orators. . . .V ................................... Rose Payrott
How It Feels to Be an Orator ....................... Kate E. W1lson
The T02 Webfoot ................................ Ehzabeth Logan
Athletics ........................................... Allen Eaton
Our Faculty ................................ William H. Johnson
The President of Our Class ...................... George 0. Goodall
Comedy-drama in Four Acts.
Parker Opera House.
Cast of Characters:
N icholas Vanalstyne ...... , .................. Professor 1. M. Glen
01d Nick, of the Street.
Nicholas Vanalstyne, Jr .......................... Luke L. Goodrich
Dr. Parke Wainwright ............................. L. E. Hooker
Bertie Vanalstyne ................................ Ross Plummet
Lord Arthur Trelawney ............................ Arthur Frazer
itev. Dr. Murray Hilton ......................... Bernard Jakway
A Shepherd. Wt was to combat and expose such as these,
no doubt, that laughter was madeW Vanity Fair.
Watson Flint ................................... Richard S. Smith
Musgrave ......................................... E. N. Blythe
Mrs. Cornelia Opdyke ............... Mrs. Emma Dorris Thompson
Rose Vanalstyne ................................ Esther Johnson
Agnes LockwoOd ................................ Lulu Renshaw.
Lady Mary Trelawney ................................ Grace Wold
Act I ResidenCe of Nicholas Vanalstyne-Private office A giant
and a lamb.
Act II Dravving room of Nicholas Vanalstyne A packet of letters-
Act III OfEce of Watson, Flint 8: Co., stock exchange brokers-Bulls,
bears and the tiger.
Unterval of 18 monthsj
Act IV Vana1styne s residence.
C0mmencement Week, 1901.
Sunday, June I6, II A. M., Villard Hall.eBaccalaureate sermon by
the Rev. Mac H. Wallace, Eugene.
Monday, June 17, 8 P. M., Villard Hall.eClosing exercises of the
School of Music.
Tuesday, June 18, University Campus.-2 :30 P. M., Class Day; 6:15
P. M., University Campus, Fern and Flower Procession; 8:15 P.
M., Villard Hall, University Address, the Rev. H. W. Kellogg,
D. D., Portland.
Wednesday, June 19, Alumni Day, University Campus.-9:30 A. M.,
Alumni business meeting; 10:00 A. M., Alumni class reunion;
3:00 P. M., Villard Hall, Alumni dinner; 9:00 P. M., Collier Hall,
Thursday, June 20, 9 :30 .A. M., Villard Hallr-Commencement.
Villard Hall, Thursday Morning, June 20, 1901.
iiOn Music 5 Wing,i iMendelssohn7 ................ The Treble Clef
Prayer ........................... The Rev. Herbert S. Johnson, 87
Piano solo,wa1tz, op. 34 iChopin7u .Edward Strong Van Dyke, 01
Oration ................. Charles McGin11,Jr., of the School of Law
Contralto Solo, TiThe Loreley,i iLiszt7 ........... Miss Rita Hansen
Oration ............................... William Gilbert Beattie
iiConduct and Dogma.
Oration ....... ........................ Luke LaDore Goodrich
Spring Song 1B3rgie17 ........................... The Treble Clef
Oration ................................ Bernard Charles Jakway
Oration ............................... Clifton Nesmith McArthur
TiThe Standard-Bearer of the Tenth Legion?
Piano Solo, iiOctave Study? No. 7 iKullak7 ...... Arthur L. Frazer
Oration ................................... Richard Shore Smith
"The Standard- Bearer 0f the Tenth Legion. ii
Oration .............................. Walter Lincoln Whittlesey
iVVealth and the Commonwealth i,
Baritone Solo, Selected ................... Professor 1. M. Glen, i94
Announcement of Fellowships and Scholarships ................
Conferring 0f Degrees ....................................
Awarding of Failing and Beekman Prizes .....................
Benediction ..................... The Rev. Herbert S. Johnson, 87
Degrees Conferred 1900-1901.
The Degree of Master of Arts upone
Sadie May Atwood, A. B., Eugene.
Thesis: Roman Dinner Customs as Shown by Martial and Juve-
nal. 1 1 7 . 271
Walter Boone Dillard, A. B., Goshen. 7 i I J
Thesis: The Beginnings of Lane County.
Oscar Elmo Hemenway, A. 13., Springfield.
Thesis: The History of Psychology.
The Degree of Bachelor of Arts upon-
Percy Paget Adams Adele Jackson Pickel
Susie Paterson Bannard Richard Shore Smith
W illiam Gilbert Beattie Walter Valentine Spencer
Claude Russell Fountain Cole Edwin Stanton
Luke La Dore Goodrich Hartford Sweet
Winifred Bessie Hammond Edward Strong Van Dyke
Bernard Charles Jakway Harriett Eva Warheld
Esther Elizabeth Johnson Walter Lincoln Whittlesey
Clifton Nesmith McArthur Grace Ivorda Wold
Winifred Kelly Miller David Henry Wolfle
The Degree of Bachelor of Science upone-
George Raymond Campbell Roy Rees Robley
Fred Allen Edwards Vestella Belle Sears
Carleton Condon McCornaCk Bernard Earl Spencer
Albert Eugene Meserve Charles E. Wagner
Garwood Henry Ostrander David Henry VVoliie
The Degree of Bachelor of Laws upon-
Ralph F. Barnes Wendell D. Schutt
Charles D. Bronson Clarence B. Sewall
Fred C. Dunham John Teuscher
Philip Herr J. Leslie Wallace
. Yahachi Inomata P. Mark Weddell
Minoru Maita James G. Wilson
Charles MCGinn, Jr.
The Degree of Doctor of Medicine upon;
Benjamin F. Brooks Leon Ricen
Arthur W. Chance John D.Scanlon
Marie Miller Goffm August Stark
Octave J. Goffm Frank M. Taylor
Clarence Whittier Keene Nellie S. Vernon
Charles W. McKinley
Glee Club Concert.
Dec. 6, 1901.
The Monk of the Meuntain .................... Frederick F . Bullard
Elude 0311 CunranU ............................ Benjamin Godard
Arthur L. Frazer.
The House That Jack Built ......................... J. M. Dungan
Falstaffes Song .................................... Dudley Buck
Prof. I. M. Glen.
Dorothy Doone .................................. Herman Karle
eA Simple Case of Griefe ................... Edmund Vance Cooke
Ross M. Plummet. '
My Old Virginia Sweetheart. . . . . . . t ................ Adam Geibel
Mr. Eyer and the Glee Club.
White Throz't ............................... George S. Aspinall I
Reveil D,Amour .............................. Moritz Moszkowski
Arthur L. Frazer. .
Comine Through the Rye ........................ Old Scotch Song
Deep, Down Deep .................................. C. C. White
Mr. Norris and the Glee Club.
Darkiese Cradle Song .................................. Wheeler
gig. z: a
Treble Clef Conceft. ,
January 24, 1902, Villard Hall.
Welcome Czarina $iazurkw .......................... J. C. Macy
Piano Solo, Gigue Brettonne'U. . . . . . , .................. Bachmann
Doan Y, Cry, Ma Honey .................................... N011
Oh, Who Is Like My Johnny.....................r ........ Foster
Songs In Thy Dreams ............................. Dudley Buck
Morgenthau ......................... .Meyer-Helmund
Mary E. Marsh.
Orpheus W ith His Lute ................................. German
Song of the Seasons ..................................... Hawley
Evening Song in Brittany ......................... Chaminade
Old Folks at Home ................................... Collin Coe
Little Bo Peep ............................................ Kraft
Songs-An Irish Love Song .................... Margaret R. Lang
Los Lindos Ojos ................................ Parrades
Serenade, Sing, Smile, Slumber .................... Gounod
' Miss Hansen.
Greeting to Spring W'a1tz, Blue Danubd .................. Wilson
February 14, 1902, Villard Hall.
Song ............................................. Faith Lister
Oration ..................................... Stephen A. Pennick
Elijah P. Lovejoy. .
Oration ..................................... Benjamin F. Evans
. The Conversion of Clovis.
Oration ....................................... George W . Eyre
Instrumental .............................. , ...... Hallie Watson
Minuet in b.
Oration ...................................... J. Arthur Gamber
Oration ....................................... Leston L. Lewis
Our Civic Rennaissance.
Songs .................................... Bertha R. Templeton
Consul t0 Nina.
Decision of judges in favor of J. Arthur Gamber.
M. ...- . .4
Lilli L J136ml$.I.k.H..l.L.k:l-.LP..
The ndpolc first
arrests o'ur sue -
He'll swiftly sun: and
Enact7 like M fruk
Thu. 65:; of
h Nor: livelinessns
hatred 57 1:9-
He mks, and. kl'cks
Jug ltke our
The C lus of
Ngushty - RWY.
F We have distinctly
The 17?: .f hiskest
f A Ircr'feot-Webfoat
The 61355 5f
worn 5:1 a521-
His futwe larosfzcctb
Du nut foray M,"
cracks the last-
uThe Ciaos of
h I. - tutu;
Log'os ?Ridiculos: Qui Cena Poscit?
Freshman tturned loose in libraryu:
fmd HReligion in a Country Churchyard?P
Miss Leach, where can I
Miss Powell tin Caesaru : ttYes, the Romans would say it that way,
tninety-nine times out of ten? '
President of Treble Clef: ttMr. Blythe, the Treble Clef concert
will be January 17. Please put it in the Registerft
Ned B.: tZAre you going to have a special program this time ?h
Freshman tat Registrarts ofhceu : HMiss Paddock, will you please
give us some paper? Prof. Lilley told us to get paper at the Register
D ecrefait ltired 43M
HOMER SOME TIMES NODS.
IN ECONOMICS CLASSeA SIMILE.
tApologies to Mother GooseJ
Sing a song of squeaky chair,
Student full of grief,
Five and twenty discords
There is no relief.
When the chair is wiggled
The screw begins to groan,
Now isn,t that exactly like
The second soprano tone?
That Louis Dodge is in love can be proved mathematically by the
theory of Tangent.
Freshman from P. H. S. tsomewhat infiatedi t0 dignified i022 iiI
Wish youid tell me what is meant by Junior and Senior English V
Dignified i02 explains.
Freshman tcontemptuouslyi : iiOh, is that all! Why, we had all
that in the High School?
ITHE DEAR DEPA RTEDng.
IN C IENC E.
waw I I
- WW '2
I I": M!
. m III'IILIIILHI
I, M ,
RETURNS FROM THE FIRST
FRESHMAN LITERARY QUIZ.
I. ttMiltonIs definition
of a good book is one that
2. ttDuring the prepara-
tory period Caesar intro-
duced Christianity into
3. wLiterature in its sec-
ondary meaning is that kind
whose character is indicated
but not clearly defmedf,
4. ttThe English lan-
guage inherited its build,
complexion and good hu-
mour from the Celts?
5. ttOne night Caedmon
was at a beer drinking
6. ttAn angle appeared
to Caedmon. Such things
were common onetW
A SLIGHT MISUNDERSTAND-
Caesar class ttranslat-
ingy ttTwo days after
Ariovistus sends ambassa-
dors to Caesar, who said that he wishede etc.
tThe sound of subdued but animated conversation in the roomj
Miss P. Ishatrplm : tkWho is that talking, please ?w
Mr. Jackson tmildlyk ttWhy, it was one of the ambassadors,
wasn,t it ?"
Toe Bo Peep:
Rose Dodge. O11Vesf
Mr. Gilbert. "Ph0nograph
Brush of Nevada
Chas. RedmondwaepheW of Gov.
Mr. Cochran. Justinian.
Mr. Crocker.- She1don II?
Winnie Smitlm-the Vocabularv.""
Louise Jones. T0ots.'
Seth Kerron. The Mixer.
Adams. Scarface Bill."
Cicero Classr-mfhe Somnolent Squad?
Guest tat Professor Baileyis to Cole and Walter, members of the
class of toD : itSpeaking of books, I suppose you are familiar with J.
K. Bangts iHouse Boat on the Styx ?, i,
Member of ,OI trefiectingk iiIt does sound familiar?
ANGLO-SAXON.eHIN VOICED COMPANY?
Prof.: iiMiss H., what is the rule for this pronunciation of the
Ruby: iiWhy, Professor, I dont just remember, but its some-
thing about being in a processiony
Greek Professor: ttIf accent is stress in English, what would it
be in Greek ?m
Student tsadlyu : ttDistressf,
AN EARLY CALLER.
Willie came to the door to knock,
Twas Sunday morn, at nine oiclock;
But Grace, drawing back the curtain, said:
"Go on, you farmer, were all in bed?
Coke Bilyeu tin Physicsi : "Yes, Professor, it,s pretty plain, but
in some places it aint very plain?
Prof. Straub: iiMr. Starr, who was Jupiteris cup-bearer ?,i
Elmer Starr: "Runnymede?
Prof. Reisler tin historyi : HWhat great natural boundary between
Canada and the United States?
Latourette: itThe Great Northern Railroad?
Prof. Straub: iiMr. Starr,
Who was Jupiteris cup-bearer ?ii
Elmer Starr: itRunnymedef,
Prof. Ressler tin historyi :
iiWhat great natural boundary
between Canada and the United
Latourette: ttThe Great North-
XVHERE IGNORANCE IS BLISS.
Prof. Friedel: tiThis verse in
the Bible is often partially
.1? M the 1
::: 35 mint
7:2 20 mm
quoted, mTis folly
to be wisef but you
must remember that
that isnt all of it?
ON THE FOOTBALL
lihzs Thayer and Adams
' h receive the following
V note: ttCall at the
Payne school house.
"3-1 Dont give your
ihg namest-Blanche and
rig:- SENIORS IN CAPS AND GOWNS. Query: Did they?
rift QUESTIONS DEBATED IN GERMAN.
035.? tSuggested by arguments in fourth-year GermanJ
I Resolved, That at the ausserordentlich Gesellschaft, it was the
i223"? guest and not the host who stood in the corner.
Afhrmative: Amy Holmes and Class.
,th Negative: Dr. Schmidt.
A Time: 35 minutes.
.. Resolved, That to Herod, the pillar early became a crime.
1'3 Affirmative: Isabel Jakway and majority of class.
4' t Negative: Dr. Schmidt and small minority.
24:4 Time: 20 minutes.
2; Jan. 24.;Clyde Payne saves 30 cents on entertainment.
Gum ............................ $0.05
; Peanuts ......................... .05
A 9' Candy ........................... .05
:1;ij Bananas ......................... .05
1w 1 Total .......................... $0.20
"7'. Treble Clef ticket ....................... $0.50
:17 $0. 30
, FOR sALay
2 TREBLE CLEF
HARRy D .
TO KNOw wno
IN JUNIOR ENGLISH EX.
Inst. llWhat was Walpolels comment on Chatham when he made
his maiden speech in Parliament ?li
The various answers:
lWZVe must at all events muzzle this comet of force?
llWe must at all events muzzle this comet 0f horsef'l
lWIVe must muzzle this clarionet of horse?
llWe must muscle this comet of force?
NWe must muzzle this comet of the house?
llWe must muzzle this horrible dog of the house?
The correct answer:
ilWe must at all events muzzle this terrible cornet of horse?
llPatti, Florence Nightingale and other famous singers of the
THE STUDY OF STYLE IN RHETORIC.
Student trecitingi : HIn order to get beauty you have to cultivate
ON THE CAMPUS.
Inquirer: liWhat university is in Denver Em
E-a M-th: llI think its the state University of Nevada.,,
That Louis Dodge is in love can be proved mathematically by the 4
theory of Tangent.
IN SOPHOMORE ELOCUTION. ,
Professor Glen ttrying to get emphatic expression to boolw in
sentence, mIt made his blood run coldU : IIHow would you say it if you
should come in telling us that it was cold outside ?W
Lengthy: IIIES cold?
Prof. G: IIBut supposing ifs much colder than that?
Lengthy: ITd say, it,s awful cold V
Lengthy, at the literary society
r reception, thinks that it will take
fifty cents to pay for all that
lemonade she drank.
!: Miss P.: IIYes, I flunked in
' Geom. .
Coke tsoothinglyy : IIO, well,
:' everybody does that. Why, I
had to take NGeom. twice before
Professor tin Physics Quiz,
November 18y: IIThat Will do,
Miss H. Now the next thing is
FOUND AMONG STRANGES BAG-
GAGE ON THE LAST GLEE
A DISCUSSION IN PHYSICS.
Prof.: IIOne of em, or more of "em?"
Student: IIMore of em?
Prof.: IIHow many more of ,em 7,
Student: IITwo more of em?
Ferd Strange, Who has been reading the papers, holds up Dr.
Lachman in front of the dormitory and asks confidentially: IIDr. Lach-
man, what kind of a mineral is this plebiscite, anyway ?"
Harold Glelfs customary remark to Dr. Sheldon: IIWherek that
It,s a way we have at old Harvard. -VVashburn.
Press both those Ruby lips to mineW-Ross P.
H0w firm a foundationf, VV. L. W.
Last night as I lay on my pillow
I dreamt that my bmmie were deade-Washburn.
Listen to my tale of woef' Sadie S.
qust because she made ,dem goo-goo eyesfi-Mary G.
My old Virginia sweetheart3 C0ndon.
Ste11a, Stella, who is that other fellow ?" Do1ph.
Lazy 13111., Wi11 Johnson.
Oh, to Grace how great a debtor
Daily Tm constrained to be.' ' M. B.
She. , Pr0f. Carson.
"Featherlegsf, Pr0f. W ashburn.
Johnf Prof. Straub,
01d Buck3 Pr0f. Hawthorne.
"George? Tiger Lilleyf Pr0f. Lilley.
Hda Bel.,, Miss Roe.
His Nibst-Prof. Dunn.
Sn1ith." 13r0f. Schmidt.
Whit3, Prof. LU VVhittlesey.
POOR LITTLE FIDO!
.. $vx3 ::xx x xh$ x$3$NA4
Contemptuously expelled from Sophomore Rhetoric, he mlds an
eager welcome in the Department of Education.
."aiH xi 6.4, rev. 1 .
SEEN AND HEARD EVERY DAY IN THE CLASS-ROOM.
Schmidt Ojead on one sideo 2 ooSuppose we? etc.
W. L. W.: ooWeH-a; then-well, but-a- ogesture annihilating
spaceo you see Hadley says? etc.
Lilley Gland at the back of his earo : ooWhere did you have Alge- llfgvfxt
bray Po, it go
Sheldon Heet piled up, hands in pocket, head disappearing down
the back of his Chaim : mfhe class will remember? etc. 5;;365
Prof. Carson owith benevolent smiley oClass, I want to com ijup'g
gratulate you? etc.
cg: o N ' , , b t 'gIGR
+- , . I m
TbE-uum HOI- ' x145 237J?Cw9J-.;"1'"151113 Hm
TOO MUCH FOR THE FRESHMANI
2 O 4. if M
The Baby Class.
is for Adams and the grades that we see
On all of her exls elen Trichometr .
is for Bessie, who German doth teach
To P. Gfs and Freshmen, the Teutonic speech.
is for COOICY, who always brings fun,
And also for Coffey, her work is well Clonefl:
is for Davis, all solemn and sad, ,
And also for Dillard, gay, merry and glad.
is for Eastland, with goodnatured smile,
For Eaton, itis Mable, not Allen, this whilexf-
is for Freshmen, what we are, you see,
No Class in the lVarsity brilliant as we.
is for Graham and G is for Gray;
Er spricht Deutsch, elle parle Francais.
is for Hertsche, hels one of the four
Who in rough-house quartets melodiously roar.
is for Holmes, modest, dainty and sweet,
Shels Amityls sister, the senior elite.
W? This is not intended as an obituary notice.
1 Poetic license.
I is for me, you know who that is,
Donlt ask any more, for its none of your biz.
is for Johnson, a person of fame,
In Pacific Monthly we oft see his namefk
is for Kinsey, and H is for Howe,
You cant keep them sepa17ate-why do so now?
1C5 also for Kelly, an artist of fame,
Elsewhere in this Annual youlll discover his name.
is for Leach, on the library staff,
A sociable youth, but too busy by half.
stands for music, in which McNiel shines,
For Moreland, for McMurrin tthe grafter of signsy
N is for Nobodies, of whom we have none,
The proof P All the deeds, great and small, we have done.
is for Oregon, and O is the letter
, Each Freshman hopes soon to wear on his sweaters?
is for Pennick, class orator bold,
Of Elijah P. Lovejoy the story he told.
stands for Quiz, the ones given by Glenn,
Where you tell all you know With four strokes of the pen:
7'7 Query: Why not in the Oregon Monthly?
Too limited a sphere,
f The feminine portion of the class not included.
1 Its so much better to condense onels knowledge, in writing.
7' MMM Edd chm. they 53
5:; it's we git out agini
ifrsa-e're not always itiz.
..-.::i.metttsltglst61' that in this qu'
:jallle Ihings you don't know.
18'! It means that
:th tn '
M; M ham .
' l i, I
352115 William and Waller and l
731's grid m g'n in.
Lai. r l -
:y M. most pmudly displayed.
'u'c're the Whole
2w..mn-u.n , v
is for Riddell, a debater this year,
Look out for the Freshmen, well make it, donlt fear.
is for Swift, Smith, Shelleyand Starr,
For Sherk and for Sheldon, that,s all that there are.
omlinson T's for, the Sophs he did bribejlz
Also for Tiffany, of class write-ups the scribe.
are the person who's reading this verse,
Thank your stars, though itls bad, that its not any worse. til
is for Veatch, with an air distinguej
All due to nose-glasses and gold chain, they say.
is for live of the Freshmen, all told,
White, Wilson and Williams, and Waller and Wold.
is the price we paid to git in,
And also by exls we git out aginjj
is for yellow, the pale lemon shade,
The ,Varsity color, most proudly displayed.
is for Zerowxyelre not always friz,
When thermometers register that in this quizh
stands for the things you dont know.
And also it means that tc'cV'e the whole show.H
2: We deeply regret to be forced to draw back the curtain or to reveal the truth of this tragic
storyebut you know that he bribed them to steal his glad rays. He didult want to go to
1 Thatls modesty. .
I Cite Code, p. 29, D. a.
$ Frequentlyehot! '
H If any of our illustrious number are omitted, it is because we were in doubt as to whether
they were not Divinities.
In these days of senior caps and gowns, the similarity in appear-
ance of the various individuals has become most perplexing. As a
preventative of embarrassing situations, therefore, we suggest some
characteristics by which the seniors may be distinguished from one
another. Apply the formulas.
The Most Notable Thing About
William Johnson is his mile-run walk.
Isabel Jakway is the omnipresence of Ned.
Mr. Converse is his engines.
Waldo Adams is anecdotes of the army.
Charlie Redmond is a gob of newspapers.
Grace Plummet is her love for geometry.
Leston Lewis is his long hair.
George Goodall is his puns.
Ned Blythe is his extm credits.
Ross Plummet is a general absence from classes.
Marvin Scarbrough is his love for the frat.
Kate Wilson is a long list of adrhirers.
Ansel Hemenway is Fruhlings Blumen.
Amy Holmes is her imperturbability.
Fred Ziegler is that wink.
Mr. Glass is a P. U. air.
Sadie Sears is the constant attendance of iiWinnie."
Grace Elsie Smith is her intense interest in the Biological Jour-
Arthur Gamber is his preoccupation.
Elizabeth Logan is her friend at Yale.
May Hemenway is "Sa-a-y V,
Oscar Gorrell is his domestic propensities.
Ida Calef is her literary courses.
Allen Eaton is the presence of a broad grin on everybodyis face
but his own.
HEARD OVER THE I'PI-IONEeTIME, I IIO A. M.
Hello! That you, Shepherd? What in thunder are you doing up
at this time of night? Werenit at the dance, were you?
Waiting for what? For whose light to go out, did you say? I
cant hear, Shep. O, at the Craig house. Hopeless case, Ray, its never
IN BIOLOGY LABORATORY.
The cats brain with which Grace Elsie is working is not yet suffi-
Prof. Washburn, in his peregrinations stops suddenly. iiWhy,
Miss Smith, your brain seems a little soft, doesnt it ?,,
Mr. Lord: Prof. Smith, you will have to excuse me from reciting
today. I didnt learn my lesson.
Dr. Schmidt: Did you ever learn it? -
Fred Staver is set to work to iind in the Bible Hezekiah I :8. After
a wild search of some minutes, he looks up with an expresssion of re-
lief. iiO, yes, I knew it was here somewhere. Here it is: Eze-ki-el 1-8,
iAnd theyf ii etc.
Dr. Lachman explains to Chemistry students how he wishes them
to answer the questions in examination: iiAnswer them just as you
would take a little brother by the hand and explain to him these mat-
ters, in words of one syllable ilooking at Winnief English preferred?
Dave Graham tapropos Mary Grayl : Yes, and the best of it all
is that all I'll have to give her is a thani' and she'll be minef'
After Glee Club concert Bertha raves over Eyre. A little later,
some one opens a window. Bertha continues: llO, that delicious air l'l
tor Eyre, which did she meanPl
Gallogly: Schneider, I want a new blue suit.
Schneider: Just like this one?
Gallogly: 0, no; I dont want another one just like this!
Schneider: Why, I thought you always had to wear that kind at
Gallogly: At the barracks! XVhat barracks?
Schneider: Why, Salvation Army, of course!
To MR. ARTHUR STUBLING, on the occasion of his assumption of heavy
ThouNrt g0ne-but thou'lt return! and shall it be
T hat thou wilt speak Will SHAKESPEAREJS paltry lines
Without the aid of genius all thine own?
N ay! rather so: thy words shall serve his thought,
And seem far fitter to th, occasion wrought,
As thus :
thtts up to meeor I am up to it.
Wot thell! say, put me wiseefer dafs de squeeze!
Give me a hunch if Fm to bluff de bunch
And run a graft against de woild and all,
Or pass dem up?
re A tr . 'b 'D
u, q- q,
qx .p r x
q. q, x" d,
.0 .,. .,. 4e
How far that beats hTo beeor not to be !"
x 2': x e: 2::
mNOW herds where you get next, you Roman gees-
Fm here to plant 01d Caesar, not to puff him ft
pk $ x :k ?F :L 2:: :1: :k :k
But why repeat? A11 join the glad acclaim
And give to STUBLING generous meed of fame.
T HE BUGOLOGIST .
All Broken Up.
They say McArthurs signed the pledge since that terrific night
When shot-guns popped around the Dorm because they had no light'a
His wild attempt to learn the cause they say has hurt his brain:
His head has pained him ever since his head went through the pane!
IN THE DORM. SINCE THE RADIATORS WERE PUT IN.
When the sentries of Napoleon used to tramp before his tent,
Guarding well their treasured eagles, and their lord, on conquest bent,
If a shape aroused suspicion it was halted with iiAha!
iiPrenez gardelh the soldiers shouted-iiHola!
Thereis a certain wise professor who might well adopt this plan;
Every one who sees that fence will know that hes a mueh-wronged
So hereis a tip that daughter ought to whisper to papa:
iiYou ought to post a sentry, with his
Answers to Correspondence.
F -d Cr-k-r: Potatoes and gravy should be eaten with spoons; one
in each hand.
W. S-h: Every Monday evening at 7:30. We sympathize with
you, but know of no remedy.
Barb: We would suggest that you join the Fraternity, as in no
other way can you hope to obtain an office.
S-h K-n: Good form would certainly demand a written apology
to the lady, in such a case as you describe.
F-riar J-s: Grape nuts and crackers are the best preventative of
baldness that we know of. Cutting the hair occasionally will also aid.
I-g W-d: It is considered the correct thing to ask as many young
ladies as possible for their company to an entertainment, continuing
the process till a partner is secured. If possible run up a list of eight.
This shows popularity.
C-s R-s: Your poem, llOde to Snowflakes? is certainly a gem.
You should not hestitate to give it to the world.
One night a handsome Chemist sought the mansion of a maid
Whose own fair head contained a brain by no means second grade;
And so, when llion theories'l he labored to expound,
She passed lrdissociation" by, and other subjects found;
She mentioned llcombinationsf, llaffinitiesfl as wella
He parried by allusions to the ions of Cl; .
The parlor lamp burned lower-in the dun, romantic glow
His voice was strangely softened, as he spoke of Hi HQit
It was lmost too dark to arguee-yet she coyly looked a51de,
Asking whether sulphur mingled with potassioiodlde;
He denied the combination but she proved 1t 1n a tr1ce:
As the lamp went out, she whispered,
The Test of Scholarship.
FTER one has registered in a subject and manifested a
more or less intermittent interest through the dreary
hours of lecture, recitation and quiz, he is apt to find
himself confronting some malign arrangements known
as examinations. Y. M. C. A.-ers, people who have
contracted the habit of looking up references, and some
others, have peculiar methods of getting through such
crises, but this paper is intended to suggest ways and
means to the average student. It is obvious that help
must be obtained either before, during or immediately
after the actual conflict, and either single-handed or in
The most satisfactory procedure is to obtain the questions before
hand, and then to prepare for the examinations on almost identical
lines. This plan is of much difficulty, involving access to the pro-
fessoris study and possession of the needed keys, eto, hence it is con-
hned to the masterfully few, by whom some brilliant successes have
been scored. Such operations are all the safer from their very bolde
ness, as the inquisitor is then usually unsuspicious, confining his
watchfulness to the period of trial. The masterly strategy is to take
your opponent unaware.
If all preliminary attempts fail, the student may fall back on
the world-old device of concealed aids. The simplest and most brutal
is to place the text in some unobtrusive yet helpful spot tas under
your coaty, thus getting the required knowledge at first hand. This
results in a happy accuracy of scholarship, but cannot be recom-
mended, as the strain on eyes and nerves is very wearilig. Abstracts
or notes may be taken in, on suitable paper, cuffs, etc., thus obviating
mental friction and reducing an otherwise distressing function to a
test of skill in deciphering and copying. These methods are, however,
all so old and wellaknown, as to necessitate the utmost circumspection
on the part of the user.
Help from classmates is not to be relied on, unless definitely ar-
ranged before hand and divisions of the subject assigned. The ob-
jections are two: study is inevitable, and communication is easy of
detection. With the collusion of outsiders any inventive collegian can
devise his own system of amelioration to meet the specihe exigencies
of place and time. A seat by door or window may be made to yield
valuable results while the authorities are otherwise engaged. A copy
of the questions may be handed the messenger boy who brings the
expected telegram, and the needed information may be brought to
hand an hour or so later by a second friend who seeks an interview on
college or other business. This is the artistic plan, and, if confidently
carried out, may be adapted to almost any environment.
But even if all these shifts fail, our intellectual Ulysses need not
despair. He may still rely on fulfillment by substitution. Let him sit
composedly an hour or two and scrawl over several sheets with an
account of the latest footballgame, the merits of his favorite professor
or any other timely topic. Having turned in this composition he can
then repair to his room with a light heart, a copy of the questions and
a supply of the orthodox paper. Here, in privacy, and under condi-
tions more favorable to scholarship than the noisy, crowded recitation
room, our student may turn out a paper fairly representative of his
ability. He must, of course, have access to the professors desk, that
he may be able to effect the necessary eXchange at once. This plan
is of known and tried merit among the scholastic elite. Failure here
leaves only the grosser methods of direct tampering with the records,
a procedure which cannot be too strongly condemned as Clumsy, dan-
gerous and dishonorable.
Finally, the importance of this much-neglected topic of circumlo-
cuting scholarship is urged upon the attention of all thoughtful col-
legians. W ith the other aids in language and composition now offered
by enterprising publishers, a college course can thus be made to
yield ample time for social, competitive and other duties. The indi-
Vidualls further gains in keenness, self reliance, etc., are too obvious
to mention. The professor is relieved of the sadness and distress
consequent upon the discovery that his sowings have failed to take
root in the minds of his putative auditors. The most untoward Sign
in American education is the tendency to frown down the practice
herein set forth.
How It Happened.
A bunch of Dormitory boys who didlft care to dig
Found out a prof. was there one night-the plan they formed was big!
While he was busy in the room they stole along the floor
And tied a radiator fast to that unlucky door.
The hour was late, the night was damp, the prof. was sleepy, too;
He placed his hand upon the knob, and said, llMein friend, adieu"-
The door refused to open at so tender a caress, '
So he twisted on the knob again, with not much gentleness.
And then he fell a-knocking, and he knocked with might and main-
Till a voice said, ilYouire a knockere-you give studious guys a pain 1"
It is said a sudden fury seemed to seize upon him then;
And the words he chose to utter would if written break the pene-
F or the room was shortly kalsomined a brilliant azure hue,
And elen the other fellow there began to look quite blue!
The knocks became bombardmentse-the culprits muttered llcinch P
A panel wentea hinge came eoff-it didnit budge an inch!
With a howl of rage he Charged it, hands and feet and maybe head,
And he landed in the hallway, right side up, but nearlyedead.
p x :k x; x x $5 2: 24 2:
As the Dorm push slowly gathered, rubbing study from their eyes,
So the man who broke the door down rubbed his head, in mild sur-
Gazing on the devastation he had scattered all around-
He remarked, le very sorry dat de
She s a peach? some fellows say;
She,s the apple of my eye?
h She s cheap? some others say,
But her tempefs pretty high?
. What do you take me for ? , she said,
In language rather terse,
And then the senior made reply:
Tor better or for worse."
x52? 4 46
. . , e
What is this? This is an A. Where did it come from? A student
got it in ex-ain-i-na-tion and has very kindly lent it us for exMhi-bthion.
Take a good look at it, as the species is fast be-com-ing extinct in
these parts. Was this A got-ten in shop-work? No, it was not got-ten
in shop-work. Why was it not got-ten in sliopqvork? Because the
stu-dent would not sweep the H0012 Ob-sti-nate student.
15mm 9m 3
W m 11
Kbbc 6.3 1
: 55d 0;
ii Ms 5
As It Were.
P in a cupola of the ancient Dearly the has-beens used to
meet. Here on dark and dreary nights they were wont
to gather from the handy graveyard across the way
and prate on things of old. When the wind whistled
around the tombstones and the rain splashed and the
chilly waters trickled and gurgled, the graves were not
cosy and nice. So the forlorn skeletons wrapped their
bedraggled shrouds about their poor bones, tied a ClOthCSe
line wire to their coffins and hied them hence to the better
shelter with a rattle and a clatter and a thumpety-bump.
And they couldn't be blamed a bit, either, the poor, slim
When they got together they talked and grinned and ogled, and
in this Old Bruggles was high Mogul of them all. It was his custom
to draw a rotten splinter from his coffin and tickle his Chin where his
whiskers had been, and when he harangued the others would sit wisely
and rattle their shins together with much accord. One night he re-
Hectively chewed his splinter and scratched the place where his nose
formerly was with a stubby knuckle the had lost all the fingers in a
fright one night when he stepped in a warty toacU, and chuckled unto
himself in glee.
III donit know why it isfi said he, IIbut this Cheerful cubby hole
makes me think of when I was in my prime. I always had a fair ap-
petite and once I won a glorious name in Chop-house lore. Further-
more I raked in a few Shekels on the side. According to the terms I
was to consume everything on the Cachou bill of fare, and so I
started in with a thick, rare, fat, ninety-cent steak. The next was not
so juicy and when I finished it the boys thought I was a bit logy. ,The
betting was seven to one that Ild never pull through. But I wasnt in
that Class, and a third and a fourth steak shared the fate of numbers
one and two. Then I turned to and tlecked up a couple of dainty Chops
and washed down a dish of peas on the side with a couple of pints
of douchee fizz. Then just to show that a little thing like that wouldn t
phase me, I took a quart of- . '
Old Bruggles had waxed exceeding warm and swung his alm out
against two wires. . '
Zip-s-z-z-z! A bllndln;r flash ! l ! . !
J. Jr J; xl. J, J, b
4. 4s 41 .1. 4t ,;t at
Down at the light plant the station tender savaoely chewed his
mustache and muttered as he walked around the groaning dynamo:
hDarn that Dorm outf1t to blazes any way! Can t tell when thy 11 get
us into trouble next?
In the VeArg'il Class.
llMihi si linguae centum sintf'
hhHad I a hundred tonguesfi she said;-
Of course ,twas Vergills words she read,
And yet almost I fainted dead.
It held my thoughts in deep suspense,
It stopped my breath, it chilled my sense,
To contemplate the consequence.
For well I knew when she begun
To talkin, tlstuffl, and makini fun,
gTwas bad enough with only one.
A Different Strain.
iTwas April and the sun was bright;
The poetls soul was full of light;
He madly loved a college belle,
Who loved 111.771 too and all was well.
The poet penned a lightsome song
But cut it short ere it was long. ,
th April with your bloomingb flowers,
You come with sun you come with showers;
With tears you till the blossoms up,
The lily,s tender chalice cup;
With radiance bright you smile anew
Till all the world seems smiling toof"
But April came around again
With changing days of sun and rain.
The girl he loved last April's morn,
Had left that poet all forlorn.
His soul was crushed with grief and pain,
And so he sang a different strain:
YO April with your rain and shine.
You seem to mock this life of mine;
You seem to mock these changeful years
Made up of smiles and bitter tears;
And with your ever-changing days,
You seem to tell of womanls waysfl
' 131111111211 lobe of
, 11110111111 from
fta Hsudent tof
.5! "Foundations of
5111111111111 of the
11:11chted in that
1121,11: The brain
.31 seen to be
ffjgehtd and trans-
21 the magni.
Ah the figures,
3:511 he noticed
lime thllS" 0f
ll 1115 T
we HiOHS? in
are baa .
1 utlf l
3:131 313111?me 1:11 tlssu '
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Microscopy In Education.
During the examination period not long past, material was af-
forded for very unusual and instructive research in the abnormal
histology of the brain, by the decease of three students from over-
examination. Through the courtesy of the surgeon performing the
autopsies, special investigators from the tTWebfooth staff were enabled
to secure material for the following preparations:
This is a section of part
of the hypothetical lobe of
the pons asinorum, from
the brain of a student of
Ostwaldts TTFoundations of
t Analytical Chemistry. It
affords an invaluable proof
of the absolute truth of the
theories enunciated in that
immOrtal work. The brain
substance is seen to be
totally liquefied and trans-
parent, but at the magni-
fication of all the figures,
6500 diameters, small round
bodies are to be noticed,
which are the bionst, of
Ostwald. The tissue was
luckily sectioned a n d
mounted just as the process
of analytical dissociation
induced by over-examina-
tion was affecting the
brain, and the Ktionsft in .
various stages of combination, are beautifully ev1dent.
A similar wasting of the brain tissue is evident in the next prepara-
tion a section made from the sadly atrophied and w1thered bump of
reverence in the brain of an unfortunate student in the biology depart-
ment. As will be seen,
nothing is left but the use-
less connective-tissue retic-
ulume-the brain cells hav-
ing been ruthlessly devour-
ed and destroyed by the
huge parasite so beautifully
shown in the center of the
field. This organism, armed
as it is with insidious weae
130115 of offense, and pro-
vided with a large number
of feather-like Cilia 01: its
hinder limbs, is known as
W ashbm'nia biologica, and
is frequently accompanied
by the small organism seen
to the right. Students in
the biology department
have frequently reported
the observation of this par-
asite with the unaided eye.
Of late, however, no fur-
ther cases have been re-
corded in this vicinity, and we trust that the recent appearance of
similar ainctions in Minnesota may prove the theory that this organism
is migratory, and that we are no longer endangered by its attacks.
The last, and by far the most impressive example of mental decay,
is a section from the lamina rhetorica, immediately posterior to the
corpus anglico-linguale, in the crammed and overcrowded brain of a
student of Sophomore rhetoric.
httnidi Pmducmg the
,3; of continuous lines.
im'estigatiou 0f the d6-
aihnent and classiheation
:tthdh organism is a
held for original
:izesahng the line of
meld suggest as a basis
iriszure work that they
"Eiti all determine what
site use or aid to the
inmate victim could be found
71131 more or less voluntary sup
- m in:-
htm ye- '
CW 33?; we 3:5;
En Mam mi 5
55 w: 1!? :33 E25;
The tendency here is evie
dently the gradual exclu-
sion and effacement of the
normal brain-cells by the
encroachment of innumera-
ble tiny organisms, as yet
unidentified, which tend to
take the shape of various
letters of the Roman alpha-
bet, and in certain localities
are largely aggregated 0r
thickened, producing the
effect of continuous lines.
The investigation of the de-
velopment and classification
of this singularly obnoxious
and deadly organism is a
broad field for original
workers along the line of
abnormal histology; and
we would suggest as a basis
for future work that they
hrst of all determine what
possible use or aid to the
unfortunate victim could be found in such an
though more or less voluntary supersaturation of the brain with ex-
Long neck, shocky hair,
Diploma and awkward air.
Little cap, swelled head,
Corn-cob pipe, 'nuff said.
Turned-up nose, Hashmg eye,
Awful smart, oh my!
Muddy brain, criminal phiz,
Almost crazy1too much biz.
Met a lass,
To have a little talk,
N ext day1-
Had to take a walk.
' Had to cram
Did my very best;
Flunked out on the test.
11111261 6156! 11:16 d1sc01 ere
1111103; thj: Waters at
1111: 1101311113?"r 1"
, 111111111111 Mrs- TER R
. 11111111151'b1e tram of e
1:: 11111111125 wnh trembhng 11
5; 11111111: Mister Redmom
L11- 111501111111 conduct D0 11
i:11:'11511111menng1. 11111.01 gm
251111111115 some fifteen minut
-3111111mshed1: Young man.-
3111: C .1. Redmond, s-sir!
1111115110111 honor, the 11111
Hi ,. g...m,t.om...;,..+ztmmwwaim. A '
Scene-Court-room in Portland.
CharacterseChas. Redmond, clerk, judge, spectators, etc.
Clerk and judge discovered in their places. Redmond sits
among the spectators at the back of the room.
Clerk trises, looks at a paper in his hand, and calls out loudlyy :
Clerk tloudery :Mr. Redmond!
Clerk tthunderingy: MIs-TER REDMONDH
Charlie twith Visible traces of emotion in his countenance, rises
slowly and advances with trembling kneesy :Sir!
Judge trisingy: Mister Redmond, you are charged with drunk-'
enness and disorderly conduct. Do you plead guilty or not guilty?
Charlie tstammeringy : Nen-ot guiltye-tasidey this time.
Judge devotes some fifteen minutes to wise saws and moral ree
Judge: Now, Mr. Redmond, guilty or not guilty?
Charlie twith convictiony : N 0t guilty.
Judge tastonishecD : Young manr-ttrhaf is your name?
Charlie: C. A. Redmond, sesir!
Clerk: Please your honor, the initials of the accused are Z. M.
Redmond ! !
CATS ! CATS l! CATS ! I!
OH, HOW I LOVE MY MARY!
tVVith apologies to our Salem friend, C01. Hoferj
When the starry sky is winking,
And the folks are gone to bed, .
And my Mary's in the kitchen
Softly kneading down the bread;
Then I kind-a sneak up slowly
Through the back-gate to the door,
And I, looking through the window,
See the Mary I adore.
Oh, it,s when her arms are doughy
And her brow is damp with dew,
When she,s washing at the dishes
Or is spicing up the stew,
Then my heart is filled with passion,
And my feet no longer tarry,
And I slip into the kitchen,
And-oh, then I love my Mary!
A Heeting year has passed away,
Has notched again the stick of life,
Has given me a happy home
And Mary for a useful wife.
I gather clothes from all the town
To keep her busy at the rub
I love her strong and brawny form
There bobbing oter the steamy tub ;
I love her when she boils the clothes,
I love, I love her when she rubs,
I love her when she hangs them out,
And when she empties all the tubs!
But most I love my Mary when
She kindly gives a half to me,
And then I saunter off to town
And have a harmless little spree,
And when IIm standing at the bar
And drinking down my rum or sherry
Itis then my heart beats quick and fast,
ITis then, oh then, I love my Mary!
T0 the f
I'm no fool," said
T0 the maid Who I
6" Preparing f0,
aid the friVOl
1"! W ES pm may: .,
;W Igim the m 01 9
lg!!! n 2W Inge
i W in! 2 m1 mt:
ch15 him $1 Ike w
tax: a! the mb .
Win n0 fool,H said the senior
To the maid who had jilted him twice,
To the frivolous maid of sophomore rank
Then preparing for jilting him thrice.
Said the frivolous maid
Of sophomore rank
W ith a Paris pronunciation.
hPardon, Me'sieur, perhaps you are not,
Just only a good imitationW
Some one broke through the ice one day;
Some one shivered and-swore, they sayaa
u'Oh, dear? said I, Iithat wasn,t nicee-
Too big a Burden has cracked the ice F,
Some one wounded his hand full sore;
Some one feared he could dig no moree
IIOh, no, Moultonf, I softly said,
IIYou wonIt quit digging till you are deadV
Someone sat in a library chair ;
Some one else was iistudyingy there-
IIOh, girls? I said, as I Hed away,
IiIf this be study, excuse me, pray!"
Some one ran like a deer set free,
Some one hurriedly climbed a tree
IIOh, Harry? I said, as I heard a splash,
ttIfs really a pity you,ve been so fresh V
Some one was accustomed to employ a polysyllabic vocabulary:
Some one,s admirers were compelled to resort to the dictionarye
NOh, dear, VVinniefi I had to say,
IiTheyill never propose if you talk that way V
tEditofs Note: This poem has for its theme a phenomenon so rare in
Oregon that we publish it as a curiosityJ
Hear the falling of the raine-soaking rain!
What a world of mudepuddles it bringeth in its train!
How it roars ! how it pours ! How it swallows ul? out-doors
In a dripping, drizzling, soaking sheet of rain!
Such a wetness would give pain to a frog or to a cranee
Even fishes would be fain from such fate relief to gain
From the madness and the sadness of the raine
Of the rain, rain, rain, rain, rain, rain, raine
From the dropping and the dripping 0f the rain.
LEWIS DOING SOME OREGON T-RAINING.
gaussrgs ac H DDLT- 19ml.
Phiz In Squizzics.
Quake, quake, quake,
Oh thunder! hets called on me!
And I would that my tongue could utter
My thoughts, on the strict Q. T.
0, well for the care-free maid
Who IIhad it before she cameW
0, well for the lucky youth
Who cheerfully swears to the same!
And the lagging minutes drag by
And still I am kept on the mill,
But oh! for a glimpse of that Vanished book,
And the sound of a voice that is still.
Quake, quake, quake, -
Pm as rattled as I can be!
And the chance to shine in this Physics quiz
Will never come back to me.
'Fgoseare fornLou," 531d N
180V sent me.
1x not May naught-y?
?J-verthe fence she went, ;
cushetook them to Lou
UWS ver-y hap-py; bm
:93" had Roy come.
Hwent to see Lou,
Etefxrst thing Roy saw wa
' AP-PLE BLOS-SOMS.
Roy was a good lit-tle lad. He told Lou he would
bring her some pret-ty flow-ers. She said, ttOh, how
nice! Run, Roy, runlll
Roy rah home and climbed a tree. It was an ap-ple
tree. The blos-soms were pink and white. Roy plucked
some fme, large twigs, and laid them on the ground.
Then he went a-way. '
Lit-tle May knew Roy and Lou. She knew Roy liked
Lou, She passed by the tree, and saw the pret-ty
ttThose are for Lou? said May, ltl will take them and
say Roy sent me?
Was not May naught-y?
O-ver the fence she went, and got the blos-soms.
Then she took them to Lou.
Lou was ver-y hap-py; but she would have been more
hap-py had Roy come.
Roy went to see Lou.
The flrst thing Roy saw was her blos-soms. Was he
Then Lou thanked Roy for send-ing them. Did Roy
Not at all. .
May was lis-ten-mg.
All girls gig-gle. .
Then Roy knew who had done it. Dld Roy swear?
N0, Roy was a good lit-tle lad.
This is all a-bout the ap-ple blos-soms.
LlT-TLE ALF AND HIS BIRTH-DAY CAKE.
Lit-tle Alf had a birthday.
His mam-ma made him a cake. Was she not kind?
It was a large cake. It had nuts in it. How hap-py Alf
should have beenl
But he was a greedy boy. He hid it in his tie box.
A tie-box is not a good place for a birthday cake. He'
should have given his friends a party.
Pret-ty May was his friend.
May lik-ed cake, but she had no birthday. Girls do
not of-ten have birth-days.
Hal and Emcmy and Lou were sor-ry for poor May.
What did they do?
Hal got the cake and took it to Em-my and Lou. He
put an Oregon Week-ly round it to keep it dry. He ran
very fast to Em-my and Lou.
Did they eat the cake? Oh, hol It was all for May.
They took it to her and did not wait for thanks.
Alf went to see May. He had done this be fore. He
told her how his birthday cake was gone. Then May
gave the cake back to Alf.
Was he glad?
He cried for joy.
Then Hal and Em-my and Lou came to give Alf a sur-
prise. They knew where to find him.
Were May and Alf glad to see them? They locked the
door. Did they let them in? Yes. They would not go
Did Hal and Em my and Lou get 2111- y cake? Oh, yes.
May and A11c waht- ed them to go home.
Did they go? The sil- ence made them sleep-y and
they went home.
1.1le 11135511119h fun
1111311111 1115 66111ng
71111111 111111135 5011
11:11 111 beatw11 ell--D1111nl
3111111111011 must rememl
3111' 11111 111 last September
11111111511113 like Dece111ber
' 111 111' 1110111 remember
"ll might have been Prex
11111111111111 the Ex."
'f '1: 1L;
31131111 11111111ng 601111
.1: Wider? 1
iVS. Youth to Fortune and to Fame Unknown?
Young Si Pumpkin cameup from Squash Holler,
iHeid decided to be a great scholary,
And he offered to bet his last dollar
That he,d graduate here with high honor.
Thatein Calculus 0r Analytics
Mechanics, e,en, 0r Graphic Statics,
Or i, fact any mathematics-
Heid never meet his Appomattox.
As for Lit, itwas simply fume
And he swore by his Genung-
In translating Aureliais son
He could easily beat-welleDunn!
This, my friends, you must remember,
W as ,Way long in last September,
Now his thoughts are like December-
And, expressed, iiI dorft remember?
nHe might have been Prex
But he failed in the. EX?
JUNE 18, 1901.
BERTIE THE LAMB Ulippmg a coinl,
iTll consider !"
Asked and Answered.
Cougar Creek, Oregon;
Janu. 8e-19 hundred
To the presedent of The oregon Universite.
Honored Sir! as I have a bout decided to go to Your Skule a spell, I
thot I wood like to no a bout sum of them things that you all do down
I have hern tell a bout a Lettery socity or sum such Institooshun
of Larnin. As I informed You preevious t othis I am kalkilatin on
preechin when I get throo: so I thot may be this here Socity might
teech a F eller about things like speech makin and such like.
I hope the young fellers in that there socity aint a disipated lot,
cause I would feel as if I could not jine, if they air.
Eugene, On, Jan. 12, 1902.
Mr. Caleb Cloverpatch, Cougar Creek, Oregone
Dear Sir: As the president of this university was a little rushed
the day he received your letter tit was one of his busy daysh, he just
asked me to give him a lift with his correspondence, and I write at
once to give you the information you desire.
You know some people can draw a crowd by talking, and again,
some canit. For this latter class societies have been established, where
the members agree to listen to each other once a week. The Philologian
is one of these societies.
There are about thirty-five members of the Philologian Literary
Society, two of which have paid their dues this year. tYou see, every
member has to pay clues,eexcept the treasurerj The attendance
varies from three upwards. The president, secretary and censor are
usually there, but on election night there is aways a good attendance.
The program begins with three little taps of the presidents mal-
let, upon which the secretary calls the roll, and the censor responds
with a quotation. If there is a visitor present the president appoints
the'censor sergeanteat-arms to preserve order, and then delivers an
address of welcome to the Visitor. The censorls report is then called
for and the meeting adjourns. I
But on election night there is most always a debate. Each speaker
has eight minutes all to himself. If he makes a point, the secretary
P. SrYOll know you have t
i l. BrOh, the fellows aren
for he sergeant-at-arms. b1
ingEIS his wild oats sown, you
Es ii'ar ein pretty MI
.th took Biologii
is musste cut ein e
Acht wel erschreck
x at ier sich twisted
1 re Finger wh
1:631? and Said
records a fine of twenty-hve cents. 1N0 fines have been recorded for
three yearsJ Then the question is open to the house, and candidates
for office speak on Hthe duties we owe our literary societies."
. Occasionally, the president invites some one from outside the so-
c1ety to glve a prepared address. Then the number present is some-
what increaseda-the increase being dependent upon the size of the lee-
The Philologians who have gone out from these halls have taken
up work in many avenues of life's activities. More members have
gone into the ministry than any other professionaa few have gone
into the penitentiary. Wherever you find a Philo1ogian, be he in the
ministry or penitentiary, or any other institution, you will find a talker.
I am sure whichever profession you are going to follow you will
receive great benefit from this training.
Hoping to welcome you soon as an enthusiastic Phi1ologian, I re-
main, very truly,
P. S.-You know you have to pay your dues right away when you
join. Don,t forget.
N. B.-Oh, the fellows arenit so bad. You have to watch out a
little for the sergeant-at-arms, but then 11611 turn out all right when
he gets his wild oats sown, you know.
Es War ein pretty Maedchen,
Who took Biologie,
Die musste cut ein earthworm upa
Ach, Viel erschreckt was she!
xDas Tier sich twisted auf und ab
Um ihre Finger white;
Sie squealed and said, NHerr Atkinson,
11Bin sehr'gefurcht heill bite 111
Ein braver Mann war Atkinson-
Though k1ein, doch stark and firm-
Er brachte schnell das Chloroform
Und mordete the worm!
One pin little bent,
One boy bending,
Both met. Up went
A howl heart-rending.
,Nother boy layinR Hat
'On teachefs knee,
Getting everlastilf spat,
That boy was me.
V M 1W
. w 'W
HTHEORY OF LIMITSHRZ A. M.
Eastman Kodak Agency Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pen
Eugene Book Store
University Books and Students, Supplies
Cameras and Photo Goods
Whafs Best and Most Up-to-Date in Stationery
TROY LAUNDRY CO.
GARDNER 8c HESS, Proprietors
ALL WORK DONE IN MODERN STYLE
562 OLIVE STREET Between 8th and 9tm EUGENE. OREGON
Strongest and Prettiest
F. L. CHAMBERS 6: BROTHER
4 69 May 6
May 6-Berke1ey meet. Plawy of California throws
the hammer and gets a free ride home
with the girls.
Reception at Dr. Lachmank.
May I8 Washingt0n meet. After Payne's big run
the meet is postponed. Condom Bean
finds an overcoat rather insecure footing,
even when laid on Oregon mist.-
Debate with Washington.
M ay 27-M ultnomah meet.
3 133729 The trac1'-team manager dispenses cups in
PHOTO COMEA NV.
518 WillameHe Sfreef
Having qualities in advance
of mere mechanical
WWW.W. ,Mw M...4.....W......w -A-u... g
June I 5-'02
June 3wProf. Carson propounds a conundrum to Dr.
Strong and the Rhetoric class.
June 7ettA historic day,t-L.C.C. Soph. Rhetoric
students illuminate Skinnefs Butte.
June 12-Chas. Redmond issues a new fifty-page edi-
tion of Schwillts Modern Europe?
June I3eFred Ziegler desires to be ttmentioned in de
conversation," apropos the illumination of
June I Setoz undertakes to decorate for Baccalaureate
Sunday, and the nation,s Hag suffers vio-
lence in consequence.
June I6-Baccalaureate Sunday.
June I7eSenior class picnic. Seniors for the first
time eat ,01 ice-creamn
The Class president hseesh snakes?
June IS-Class day exercises.
Flower and fern procession.
June IgeAlumni banquet. A 'lthamd-outn to the hun-
gry intercepted by the angry steward.
June 20--C0mmencement exercises and the senior class
June 2I-ttThe Exodus?
g d I If"
CORNER DRUG STORE
VINCENT 8: CO.
DRUGS RC : MEDICINES
C I G A R S
Cor. Ninth and Willamette EUGENE, ORE.
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
H. G. MILLER, Proprietor
School Books and School Supplies
Tablets, Slafes, Pencils, Pens, Inks, Blank and
Miscellaneous Books of all kinds. Sheet Music,
Typewrifer Paper and Supplies. New Idea
Paper Patferns 10 cenfs any sfyl'e : : : : :
THE ONLY PLACE IN TOWN TO GET THE
PARKER LUCKY CURVE , FOUNTAIN PEN
Willamette Street EUGENE, OREGON
3 f September
1p September 1
September 12-NCW students begin to arrive.
September I6eD01ph smokes a Cigarette in his room
at Prof. Straubes.
September I7-Dolph smokes a cigarette on the porch.
September IS-Dolph smokes a cigarette on his way
September I8ePI'Of. Lilley begins his Inquisition.
September ZIeY. W . C. A. reception. Rooting songs
a special feature.
September 23-The verdure 0f the campus is percept-
September 27e-Faculty reception. Miss Dodge wins
the nick-name hOlivesW.
September 28-Association reception and promenade.
TWO and thirty Juniors
Sat to us, in holy fear,
And in the ,03 WEBFOOT
Their fair faces do appear.
Four and twenty Seniors,
Some in caps and gowns arrayed,
Reluctantly were photographed
To join the grand parade.
We have also been honored by
the following clubs and societies:
GLEE, TREBLE CLEF, BOHEMIAN,Y.
M. C. A., PHILOLOGIAN EUTAXIAN
and INDOOR BASEBALL. ' '
October 5 Literary society reception. Allen Eaton
introduces a novelty .U inthe form of
entertainment. W . L. W. loses the
point of his story.
October I I Condon Bean learns that some Cigars cost
as much as fifteen cents.
October I2 PicniC at Spencer's Butte.
Night The freshmen are hazed.
Octobe1 I4- Proff' Whittlesey discusses i7 Lsanti-
7501? in Economics.
October I6-The Chinese theory 0fthe omnipresence 0f
devils is demonstrated by Prof. Friedel
October 18 The new heat and light plant begins op-
erations. As a result the students are
obliged to leave the hall.
Junior class election.
October 21 Juni0r Annual WVebfoot Poster" ap-
pears in Villard Hall.
Senior and sophomore elections.
October22 Freshmen 0n Treble Clef desire their
Thursday afternoons kept open for
October 23-J'unior Annual VVebf0ot PosterU miss-
ing from Villard Hall.
October '24 K-r k S-dm prices diamond rings.
October 26 F0otba11 game-U. 0. vs. Chemawa.
FOR FINE FURNISHINGS
HATS, SHOES AND CLOTHING
FOR DRY GOODS, CLOTHING AND
GENTS FURNISHINGS CALL ON
HAMPTON BI OS.
J . U. GREEN 6: SON
GROCERIES, WOODEN AND WILLOW
WARE, CROCKERY, LAMPS, GLASSW'ARE
619 WILLAMETTE STREET
LIVERY AND FEED
CABS FURNISHED TO ORDER
November ZeU. O. plays Multnomah. N. B. gets
walked off the held by policeman.
November 4eFootba11 team leaves for the northern
November 7eClyde Payne maintains, in Physics,
that Prof. Friedelts head equals force
November 9-Pear1 Luckey receives a diamond ring.
Oregon vs. Pullman.
November IZ-Oregon VS. Whitman.
November I3eOregon vs. Pendleton.
November I6eReception to football teams. hMr.
Whittlesey strikes the key-note?
November IgeMoulton oversleeps in Chemistry labor-
atory and misses Physics.
November zoeMoulton adds an alarm clock to the
equipment of the Chemical laborae
November zwDoc Norris loses his hrst patient.
November 21 Mr. and Mrs. W inter entertain Sigma
Nu and friends.
Nnvember 23-F00tba11 benefit. G. O. G. sets up a
gambling establishment in junior
booth. ttPupsh are the Chief talk of
November 27eLewis Dodge goes to Tangent.
s. H. FRIENDLY
HEADQUARTE RS FOR
WHEAT, OATS, HOPS AND WQAQL
December 3hGene Crawford. Cats continued.
December 6hGlee Club concert.
December I 3hIce on steps of Deady. Miss Watson
and the steps come in contact.
December I6hMr. Dolph drops his pipe in elocution.
The Y. W. C. A. poster is guarded all
December 2IhChristmas holidays begin.
December 24-Mr. Gilbert receives a d011,hfr0m his
sister h D.
The Leading Graduate Optician. Manypatrons will testify in our behalf
M. R. J ANNEY
JEWELER ca. OPTICIAN
Diamonds, Watches Ca. Gold Jewelry-ApprOpriate
Gift Articles for all occasions-Eng'raving' Free.
We do all kinds of Watch, Clock and Jewelry
Repairing AND DO IT RIGHT.
DUNN BROS, Proprietors
Bakery : Confectionery : Short Orders : Lunches
Home-Made Goods 3. Specialty.
PHONE RED 554 35 EAST NINTH STREET
CAMERAS, FINE PE R FU M ES
SOAPS AND TOILET ARTICLES
FREEDARKROOM AT DELANGS DRUG STORE
W. S. GLADSTONE
GENTS, FINE SUITS MADE t0 ORDER
Cleaning and Repairing N eatly Done EUGENE, ORE.
- 4' i??? 717"? few i -..,-
January 8w So11g service', in assembly.
January 14- Six junior orators determine to be
Echolarlf, at all hazards, and to pre-
sent six individual Views of Windividu-
January I5 Ne1SO11, Scarbrough, Eyre and Thayer,
on account of lack of time to devote
to laboratory work, drop chemistry.
LV. B. Test Tuesdayj
January I7 Gene Crawford. Cats concluded!!
January I7 Ray Shepherd buys a Y. W. C. A. prayer
calendar. Price, 15c.
January 18-T0mlinson fails to attend freshman class
January Ig-Tat Murphy buys two tickets to the
Treble Clef concert.
January 211' Junior Annual Webf0ot Poster.H reap-
pears in Villard Hall.
January 24--Treble Clef concert. Mr. Dolph does not
January 25 Miss McKinlay takes a sleigh-ride.
January 29-Exams begin.
January 31-Band and Glee Club concert at Armory.
Mr. Dolph takes Miss H ,05.
IS MONEY ANY
OBJECT TO YOU?
If so we think you will be interested in us. We are
specialists in Ladies, Ready-Made Suits, Millinery and
We Win and hold our trade by carrying a large
assortment of the newest goods and selling them cheaper
than the other fellow.
uSeein is believin I Come and see?
j. V. KAUFFMAN
PAINE ca KAY
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS
CARTRIDGES AND FISHING TACKLE
BICYCLES AND BICYCLE SUNDRIES
SPORTING GOODS OF EVERY KIND
Electric Cutlery and Sewing Machines
Repair Work of All Kinds EUGENE, ORE.
February 4 Second semester begins.
February 7 Post-exam jubilee illuminated by one
February 12 The faculty appear at assembly.
February I4-Gamber wins the oratorical contest.
February15 Junior class party. Juniors display
February 19 -C01. Hofer demonstrates to the students
in assembly what true poetry is.
February 20 Juni0rs adopt a class cap.
February 21 Wi1l Johnson, in Eatonk hat, plays the
role of Dr. Strong.
February 22$Senior class are entertained by Miss
February 2 5-Scarbr0ugh falls into position of biology
The University Of Oregon
THE STATE UNIVERSITY
The University of Oregon comprises the following colleges and
The Graduate School.
The College of Literature, Science and the Arts:
The General Classical Group.
The General Literary Group.
The General Scientific Group.
The Civic Historical Group.
The Philosophical-Educational Group.
The School of Commerce.
1. Law and Journalism.
2. Course for Teachers.
The College of Science and Engineering:
The School of Applied Science.
The Courses Preparatory to Medicine and Dentistry.
The School of Engineering.
The Summer School.
The University Academy.
The School of Music.
The School of Medicine, at Portland.
The School of Law, at Portland.
March 3eMr. Jackson lets the 01d cat die in Latin.
March 7eSigma Nu hop at the armory.
March I4eDensmore,s new lid takes Densmore to
March IgeFor the first time the students hear Prof.
Howe in assembly.
March 21-The Frats entertain at Mrs. Eliot,s.
March 22e-Bohemians give a domino party.
March 27eSp0ntaneous outbreak of spring fever.
March 29eLord threatens to come back to college,-
C. HAMMOND C. CHESHIRE
The Cachou Cafe
Oysters 6Q? Candies RCJW Cigars ACJN Ice Cream
516 WILLAMETTE STREET OPEN ALL HOURS
DrS. WILLOUGHBY 8: SON
Specialties : Up-to-date Crown, Bridge and Plate Work ;
Porcelain Fronts neatly made and mounted. : : ALL WORK FULLY
Office Over McClungos Store EUGENE, OREGON
N. T. WILSON
Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE
PHONE MAIN 911
557 Willamette Street EUGEN E, OREGON
. DAVID LINK V
Exclusive Shoe Dealer
Latest Styles, Largest Stock, Lowest Prices.
Repairing at Short N otice.
ALL Goons GUARANTEED WILLAMETTE S11, EUGEN E
hForecast made April Ist, A11 Fool's Dayj
April IhProf. Lilley kicks a hat with a brick in it.
April 7 CroCker Hunks in all classes the day after
April 8w-Beautiful day. No rain just snow.
April ghEverybody is prepared in sophomore rhe-
Apri112-WVebfoot', staff leave college temporarily
to get the annual out.
April IMPrOf. Sheldon lassoes a dog for young Glen.
Apri117hD0g Chews his collar and escapes.
April 20-Faculty dig up liberally for the VVebfoot.
Apri123--Doc Norris attends a class.
April goh-Everybody wild to know who gets joshed in
T. G. HEAVDRICKS, Pmsidenl P. E. SA7ODGRASS, Cashier
S. 19. EA KIN, Vice-Presz'denl L. H. POTTER, Asst. Cashier
FIRST NA TIONAL BANK
CAPITAL, - - $50,000
SURPLUS, - $50,000
We invite your business. . EUGENE, OREGON
I THE BANQUET
GEO. SMITH, Propriefor
Say, ICES have some Oysters! They serve
them in any style at the Banguei. We also
have both home-made and imported Candies.
Ice Cream m Season.
SHORT ORDERS AND GOOD SERVICE
7'7. 7" .
77 Out 771001
777g 7077 the Future
77777 The X67 and 7777777
777771717797 Legend of .
717777777 Club. The -
3:777:77 Committee. The 01
1. ,1 1111., .. M.N.A....,..,.V.A..- 51hwwA 1-. 1.. A
Bohemian Club .
Building for the Future . .
Building, The N CW, and Heating Plant
Carson, Luella Clay
Christian Associations, The
11 Classes 11
Commencement W eek
Crater Lake, A Legend of .
Education Club, The
Executive Committee, The, of the Associated Students .
Faculty . . .
11Faculty and Officers "
Flowers of Other Days, The .
Football . . . . .
Football Coaches, Captains and Managers .
W. O. ZEIGLER, Propridor
T OILET ARTICLES
DRUGS AND CHEMICALS
LINN DRUG CO.
MILLINERY and a Complete Line of Fancy
Goods and Notions, at $$$$$Z$eg$$$
S. C. RANKINWS
502 Cor. Willamette and Seventh Streets ' EUGENE, OREGON
SNELL BICYCLES W
cycle Sundries, also repairing
GUNS AND SPORTING GOODS
WHEELS 6f GUNS TO RENT
BARKER GUN WORKS
9th Street, Eugene
Laureans . . .
Lectures. University .
Liierary Societies. .
Medial Department. T?
Mill-Race. The Old .
Monthly. The . ,
Musical Clubs .
Narrative of Freshie. .5
0n the Steps . .
gratorical Contest, T
TRUGS m CHEMICALS
Glee Club, The .
Glee Club Concert, The
Golf Club, Faculty
H. H. Club, The .
Hegel and Bakounin
In June .
Instructors, New .
In the Garden
h Joshes T
h Literary h
Literary Societies .
Medical Department, The
Mill-Race, The Old
Narrative of Freshie, A .
On the Steps .
Oratory . . .
Oratorical Contest, The
h Organizations "
Point Of View, The .
T Public Days h
WORK DONE WITH NEATNESS AND DISPATCH
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HOWER Ca. JENNINGS Eugene, Oregon
hu EUGENE RAZOR FACTORY
All kinds of grz'lzdfngdmze. sud; ax Razors,
Slzcarx. Scissors, Carjwnlmaw Tools, Paprr Knives
and all kz'ndx ofedged 1001.1. Tabla km'ms gromzd
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Made to Order. JJJJJJJ$$$$JJJJJJ$ Firsf-class Work
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IF YOU ARE IN
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Men,s and Boys9 Shoes Repaired
Next Door to Postoffice EUGENE, OREGON
11111511111 Golf. '-
hnnisChh. Xonpareh .
hethlef. The. .
hebh Clef Concert. The
hath. The .
hachTeam. 1901 . .
T1111 Team. A Forecast
hathTeam Meets . .
hachTeam Officials .
hack Team Records
1111115111. The .
hiebhot. 1903, The .
hehfoot Stah .
Weekly! The , '
:.XI:C.1X. Cabinet .
.h. C. A. Cabinet
mm Firms W
Real Thing, The
Regents . . . . .
Reign of Terror, The ePrize Storw
Scene, A, from the Comedy of College Life .
Seniorsi . . . .
SigmaNu Fraternity, The
Societies, Literary .
Soliloquy, Red Ma1fs, The
Strength Serene, A .
Study in Green, A
Sunshine and Mud .
Tennis and Golf .
Tennis Club, Nonpareil .
Treble Clef, The . .
Treble Clef Concert, The
T rack Team, 1901
Track Team, A Forecast
Track Team Meets
T rack Team Officials
Track Team Records
Webfoot, 1903, The .
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
THE PLATES in this
Book are enough of
Q an Advertisement
for us 49.04640 We
can do as well fOr you.
Electric City Engraving Co.
507-509 Washington Street
BUFFALO 40 0 .9 NEW YORK
North Paciiic Dental College
Tenth annual session begins October 1, 1902, and continues until May 1, 1903.
Students entering for this term can graduate after attending three full Winter Courses of Lectures and passing the
required examinations. Students Who enter for the term of 1903 and 1904, and thereafter, will be required to attend four
Annual Winter Courses of seven months each, before graduation. Instruction is complete in every detail.
Students desiring to matriculate should bring and present to the College any diplomas, literary or otherwise, Which they have.
Students are allowed to select seats in the Lecture Rooms and Laboratories in the order in which they matriculate, and
each student is required to occupy the seats selected during the session.
VIEPV OF LARGE CLINIC ROOM.
Matriculation . . . . . . .. .............. .$ 5.00
Fees for hrst year . . 110.00
Fees for second year . 110.00
Fees for third year
For further information and catalogue, address
Dr. HERBERT C. MILLER, Dean, 009 Oregonian B,1dg', Portland, Or.
I 848 1902
Union Mutual Life Ins. C0;
T. H. MCALLIS,
Manager Norfh Pacific Deparfmenf
556:7 Sherlock Building PORTLAND, OREGON
P RI N T ERS
92 Second Street, Pbrtland, Ore.
This book is a sample of our work
1.: 3.431.511.1131; , . iillri x C
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