University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1905
Page 1 of 269
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 269 of the 1905 volume:
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DR. THOMAS CONDON
lg 9 Q
EARL R. ABBETT, EDITOR.
FREDERICK STIEWER, MANAGER.
RALPH EACON, ARTHUR D. L.EACI-I,
ELLA M. DOBIE, VICTORIA MITCHELL
NORMA I.. HENDRICKS, C. R. REID.
W. C. WINSLow, J. W. INVICARTHUR.
Regents of the llniversitg
ROBERT S. BEAN,
SAMSON H. FRIENDLY,
CHARLES B. BELLINGER
NEHEMIAH L. BUTLER,
JAMES W. HAMILTON,
CYRUS A. DOLPI-I, -
WILLIAM SMITH, -
FREDERICK V. HOLMAN,
Sctcultg of the llniversitg
P. L. CAMPBELL, A. B., Harvard University, 1886.
President of the University.
JAMES FRANCIS BELL, M. D., L. R. C. P. tLoNDoN1.
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
OTTO SALY BINSWANGER, Ph. D., M. D.
Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology.
WILLIAM lD1NGRY BOYNTON, Ph. D.g A. B. Dartmouth College, 18905 A. M. 1893:
Ph. D. Clark University, 18973 Professor of Physics and Assistant Professor
of Latin, University of Southern California, 1890-933 Assistant in Physics
and Graduate Scholar Dartmouth College, l892-941 Scholar and Fellow in
Physics Clark University, 1894-973 Instructor in Physics University of Cal-
ifornia, 1897-19013 Professor of Science and Mathematics and Dean of the
Faculty, California College, 1901-03.
Assistant Professor of Physics and Mathematics.
LUELLA CLAY CARSON, A. M., University of Oregon and Pacific University.
Dean of Woinen and Professor of Rhetoric and American Literature.
THOMAS CoNDoN, Ph. D.g A. M. Pacific Universityg Ph. D. University of Oregon,
Professor of Geology.
EDGAR EZEKIEL DE Cou, M. S.: B. S. University of Wisconsin, 18943 Principal
High School, Evansville, Wisconsiri, 1894-963 Graduate Student Univer-
sity of Chicago, l896-97, M. S. University of Chicago, 18973 Professor of
Mathematics, Bethel College, Russelville, Kentucky, l897-99, Graduate
Student University of Chicago, 1899-19003 University Scholar Yale Univer-
sity, 1900-013 Professor of Mathematics, Bethel College, Russelville, Ken-
tucky, l9Ol-02, Acting President Bethel College, 1902. '
Professor of Mathematics.
RICHARD HAROLD DEARBORN, B. L.: A. B., Portland University, 18953 B. L.,
Cornell University, 1900.
Assistant Professor of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering.
FREDERIC STANLEY DUNN, A. M: A. B., University of Oregon, 1892: A. B., Har-
vard University, 1894: A. M., University of Oregon, 1899. Graduate Student,
Harvard University, 1902-03.
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
WILLIAM DAVID FENTON,
Lecturer on Medical jurisprudence.
CHARLES FRIEDEL, Ph. D.: A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1883, Student at Uni-
versity of Leipsic, 1887-89 and 1893-95: Student johns Hopkins University,
1892-93: Ph. D., University of Leipsic, 1895. Graduate Student, University
of Leipsic, 1903-04.
Professor of Physics.
C. U. GANTENBEIN,
Dean of the School of Law, and Professor of the Common Law and the Law of
Contracts and Evidence.
ANDREW -IACKSON GIESY, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Gynaecology.
WILLIAM BALL GILBERT, United States Court of Appeals,
Lecturer on Constitutional Law.
IRVING MACKAY GLEN, A. M.: Graduate California School of Elocution and Ora-
tory, 1889: Graduate California State Normal School, San jose, 1890: Grad-
uate Elwood Conservatory of Music, 1890: A, B., University of Oregon, 1894:
Graduate Student at johns Hopkins University, 1894-96: A. M., University of
Professor of English Language and Early English Literature. Dean of Depart-
ment of Music.
BENJAMIN JAMES HAWTHORNE, A. M., Randolph Macon College, 1861.
Professor of Psychology.
HERBERT CROMBIE HOWE, A. B., Cornell University, 1893: Graduate Scholar,
Cornell University, 1893-94, 1894-95.
Professor of English Literature.
JAMES MACDONALD HYDE, A. B., Stanford University 1901, Instructor in Assay-
ing Stanford University 1899-1900, Curator California Mining Museum Bu-
reau 1901-02g Field Assistant California Mining Bureau 1902.
Assistant Professor of Economic Geology and Mining.
HENRY E. JONES, M. D.,
. Emeritus Professor of Clinical Gynxcology.
WILLIAM JONES, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Surgery.
SIMEON EDWARD JOSEPHI, M. D..
Dean of School of Medicine and Professor oi Obstetrics and Nervous Diseases.
EDMIJND JOHN LABBE, M. D.
Acting Professor of General Anatomy.
KENNETH ALEXANDER 1. MACKENZIE, M. D., C. M., L. R. C. P. 8a L. R. C.
Professor of Theory and Practice of Clinical Medicine.
EDWARD HIRAM MCALISTER, A. M.: A. B., University of Oregon, 1890, A. M.
University of Oregon, 1893.
Dean of the College of Science and Engineering and Professor of Applied Mathe-
matics and Civil Engineering.
HENRY H. NORTI-IUP, LL. B., Columbia University, 1868.
Lecturer on Pleadings.
RIcI-IARD NUNN, A. B., B. C. H., M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat.
WILLIAM HENRY SAYLOR, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Genito-Urinary Organs and Clinical Surgery.
ALFRED P. SEARS, judge of the Circuit Court of Multnomah Countyg A. B., Dart-
mouth College, 1875g LL. B., Boston University, 1877.
Lecturer on Equity.
JOSEPH SCHAFER, M. L., B. L. University of Wisconsin, 1894, Instructor State
Normal School, Valley City, North Dakota, 1894-983 Graduate Student Chi-
cago University, Summer, 1895: M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1899: Pel-
low, University of Wisconsin, 1900.
Assistant Professor of History.
FREDERICH GEORGE G. SCHMIDT, Ph. D.3 Student at University of Erlangen,
1888-903 Student at johns Hopkins University, 1893-963 University Scholar,
1894-95: Fellow, 1895-96, and Ph. D., 1896.
Professor of Modern Languages and Literatures.
HENRY DAVIDSON SHELDON, Ph. D.: A. B., Stanford University, 1896, A. Nl.,
Stanford University, 1897, Instructor in Pedagogy, Stanford University 1896-
973 Lecturer in Education, Clark University Summer School, 1898-99, Ph.
D. Clark University, 1900.
Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Education.
ORIN FLETCHER STAFFORD, A. B., University of Kansas, 1900.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
GEORGE BURNSIDE STORY,
Professor of Physiology.
jOI-IN STRAUB, A. M., A. B., Mercersburg College, 18763 A. Nl., Mercersburg Col-
Dean of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts, and Professor of Greek
Language and Literature.
ALBERT RADDIN SWEETSER, A. 1Vl.g A. B., Wesleyan University, 18843 A. Nl.
Wesleyan University, 1887. Instructor in Cryptogamic Botany, Radcliffe
Professor of Biology.
ERNEST FANNING TUCKER, A. B., Nl. D.,
Professor of Gynaicology.
GEORGE MILTON WELLS, M. D.,
Professor on Paediatrics.
jot-IN WILLIAM WHALLEY,
Lecturer on Pleading.
HOLT Coucn WILSON, M. D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery.
GEORGE FLANDERS WILSON, lVl. D.,
Professor of Military and Operative Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
FREDERIC GEORGE YOUNG, A. B., johns Hopkins University, 1886, University
Scholar, johns Hopkins University, 1886-87.
Dean of the Graduate School and Professor of Economics and Sociology.
Bnstructors one Assistant 3nstructors
0 0 O
PERCY PAGET ADAIvIs, B. 5.3 A. B., University of Oregon, 19013 B. S., 1902
Instructor in Civil Engineering.
JOHN P. BOVARD, B. S., University of California, 1903.
Assistant Instructor in Biology.
CHARLES ARTHUR BURDEN,
Director of Physical Education.
VIRGINIA CLEAVER, A. B., University of Oregon, 1904.
Assistant Instructor in English Literature.
FRANK D. FRAZER, A. M.: B. S., University of Washington, 1897g A. M., Prince-
ton University, 18983 Tutor in Mathematics, University of Washington, 1899-
19003 Graduate Student at Harvard University and Chicago University
Instructor in Mathematics.
EDWARD PAYSON GEARY, M. D.,
Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis.
Collector in Department of Biology.
Librarian and Instructor in History of Art.
Instructor in Music.
ALBERT EDWARD MACKAY, M. D.,
Lecturer on Bacteriology.
ALEXANDER DONALD MAOKENZIE.
Lecturer on Clinical Medicine.
SUSIE FENNEL PIPES,
Instructor in Music.
IDA BELL ROE, A. B., University of Oregon, 1897.
Instructor in English.
, , rr' , i
Louis ARTHUR SHANE, M. D.
Assistant' Demonstrator of Anatomy. .
BERTHA ELLSWQRTH SLA'i7ER, A. B., University of Oregon, 1899.
Assistant instructor in Rhetoric. and English Literature
ANDREW CHARLES SMITH, M. D. '
Lecturer on C1inica1iSurgery.
EVA I. S'r1N,soN, B. M.
Instructor in Music.
Siam. Tnunsfron, A. B., University of Oregon, 1898.
Assistant Instructor in Romania: Languages.
A. RL VEAZEY,
A Assistant Instructor in Chemistry.
CQRTES I-IQLIDAY WHEELER, M. D.
.Lecturer on Hygiene.
Instructor' in Musict.
i . uf i. .i-. :sun Li.. .f ' -'..I..,-Q-.nil .K .' JT' ' 1.
PRESIDENT P. L. CAMPBELL
iiuella Clog Carson
Dean of Women.
Every woman who has registered in the University of Oregon since 1888 has
met, and in some degree been influenced by, Professor Carson. Those women
who have taken courses in her department have had the advantage over women in
all other departments in knowing her as an interesting though thorough, an exact-
ing though optimistic instructor in the
rhetoric and English courses. But her
influence is not bounded by the walls of
her class-room: freshmen who have a
habit of skipping gymnasium and fall-
ing below the passing grade in trigo-
nometry come to know her as well as
those other women who, in their fresh-
man and sophomore years, delight in
escapades from which the timorous
shrink abashed. These latter, tc-o, find
a helper in a woman quick to see the
right course and seldom failing to
guide the untrained into the line of
study for which she has special apti-
Many students grow weary of the
constant persevering toil long before
the course is finished and to these
Professor Carson is ever an example
of hopeful ambition. High ideals of
scholarship and character are set be-
fore thge women of the institution.
"Not slothful in business" might well be the motto under which they work.
Through four years of college training Professor Carson labors earnestly to
give to the state young women who may take their place in any position bringing to
it helpful personalities and firmly grounded ideals of the life beautiful.
Dean of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts.
In this position Professor Straub comes in touch with the men and women
from whom, in ever increasing numbers, Oregon's leading newspaper men, teach-
ers, lawyers, and all other professional men, rise.
The college of which he is dean includes six regular courses, besides a col-
legiate course preparatory to Law or
journalism, and a School of Com-
merce. The six regular courses
lead to the A. B. degree, and vary
from the strictly classical to the
semi-scientific nature. The Gen-
eral Classical Group has its mojor
credits in Greek and Latin under
Professors Straub and Dunng the
General Literary Group takes up
Anglo-Saxon and Modern Lan-
guages and Literatures under Pro-
fessors Carson, Glen and Schmidt
and their assistantsg the freshman
and sophomore years of the General
Scientific Course are essentially like
corresponding years in the courses
already described, but the elective
credits in the advanced years are
required in scienceg Professors
Young and Schafer furnish the work
in the major credits in the Civic
Historical Groupg the Educational'
Group is designed especially for those who would fit themselves to teach master-
fully, and the work under President Campbell and Doctor Sheldon is fascinating.
The Mathematics-Science Group differs most widely from the classic nature, but
is broader than the purely scientific courses.
Srcbcrich 05. Lloung
Dean of the Graduate School
The Graduate School of the University of Oregon was organized to offer ad-
vanced instruction upon the basis of work completed in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, the College of Science and Engineering, and the School of
Mines and Mining. Its purpose is
threefold: to extend general culture,
for which the Degree Master of
Arts is granted: to encourage the
mastery of a specialty, for which
the degrees Master of Science, and
Doctor of Philosophy and the vari-
ous engineering degrees are grantedg
and to provide for those who desire
a more thorough acquaintance with
particular subjects than is offered
in undergraduate work, but who are
not candidates for degrees.
Since its organization the demand
for the work has constantly increas-
ed, thus attesting the wisdom of the
faculty in establishing such a school.
The advancement of the high schools
throughout the state has relieved
the University of all preparatory
courses so that greater attention
can be given to higher branches.
This fact shows not only the growth of the University, as such, but also the devel-
opment of the schools throughout the state.
It is a source of satisfaction to her citizens, that Oregon has been able tor
take up the work of the great eastern universities, and that there is, as the dean of
this school, a man of untiring faithfulness to the highest interest of the state.
3rning lil. Glen
Dean of the School of Music.
The School of Music offers some of the most pleasantly profitable work in the
University. It includes, besides two lecture courses by the Dean, four depart-
ments: Piano, Voice, Violin and Mandolin. Each of these is in direct charge of a
competent artist, and the University
has been justly proud of the success
it has attained in this school.
The musical ability of the Uni-
versity students is best known to
persons outside of the institution by
the work of the various musical so-
cieties, which receive their training
under the Dean and the various in-
structors, The Glee Club has made T
itself and its institution know n '
throughout the state, largely through
the help of Professor Glen. Though
the Treble Clef is less widely known,
it has furnished good training for
the women of the University who
could avail themselves of the op-
portunity. The Eugene Oratorio
Society has contributed much to
musical culture by the study, every
winter since its organization in 1896,
of one or more of the standard ora-
torios, including " The Creation," " St. Paul," "The Messiah," " The Redemp-
tion," " Elijah," " Stabat Mater," and " Hymn of Praise."
Professor Glen has contributed his full share to all the success of the Univer-
sity in musical matters, and, as Dean of this School, exercises a lively interest in
the strengthening of his departments.
Dean of the School of Engineering.
The School of Engineering is divided into three departments: Civil and lVlu-
nicipal Engineering, Electrical Engineering and Chemical Engineering. The four
years' course in the first department leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Engineering, after which a post-senior
year is offered leading to the degree of
The course in Electrical Engineer-
ing leads to the degree Bachelor of
Science in Electrical Engineering and
is followed by a post-senior year upon
the completion of which, the degree
Electrical Engineer is granted.
The third department, Chemical
Engineering is a recent specialization
demanded by men who would combine
with the chemical theory necessary to
understand the chemistry of technical
processes, such knowledge of mechan-
ical engineering that they may be able
to construct whatever machinery or
apparatus may be necessary for the
practical application of chemical prin-
ciples to the various industrial enter-
prises of the time. E
ln each of these departments origi-
nal theses are required before the de-
grees may be granted. These theses
do much to promote a spirit of scientific investigation and to train the faculties for
later original research that shall be of value to the state. The School of Engi-
neering offers great advantages in equipment for satisfactory Work to young men
inclined toward a scientific-industrial career, and is especially fitting in the Pacific
Northwest where enormous resources are still awaiting development.
Simeon Qfbwaro josemphi
Dean of the College of Medicine
Dr. josephi has been at the head of this department of the University ever
since it was organized in l887.' Unfortunately, because of the separation of the
College of Medicine from the departments
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at Eugene, few students except those of
the medical department have had the
privilege of coming in Contact with Dr.
josephi, who is a most pleasant and affa-
ble man to meet.
The work of the College of Medicine
comprises a course of four years, lead-
ing to the degree oi Doctor of Medicine.
The location of the college in the metrop-
olis of the state, enables the students to
have the very best of professional in-
struction. St. Vincent's and Good Sa-
maritan Hospitals are located very close
to the college. These hospitals, already
established and in successful operation
for many years, present excellent facili-
ties for the study of diseases at the bed-
side. Clinics, medical or surgical, are
held every day of the week during the
From year to year the efficiency of
the college is growing, by additions to
the faculty, and improvements in the
laboratories. The faculty now consists
of sixteen members, with fourteen special lecturers. The college will graduate this
year a class of twenty-eight, and has a junior class of nineteen. The four years'
pre-medical course given at Eugene is intended for those anticipating a course in
medicine, and enables the student to graduate with the degree of M. D. after three
years at Portland.
01. ll. 6Olll'Qlll3t2ll!
Dean of the Law School
The Law Department of the University, organized in 1885, has as its Dean
Mr. C.iU. Gantenbein, an able lawyer, lull of youth and enthusiasm, having about
him a faculty of instructors chosen from men in the highest judicial stations of the
state and from the foremost attor-
neys at the Oregon bar.
As a mark of the thoroughness
of the instruction given in this de-
partment, stands the record that
not one of the many graduates has
ever failed in the examination for
admission to the state bar. A large
number ot the graduates have risen
to important official positions, and
many others are among the most
successful practitioners in the
courts of the state.
The Law School, like the College
of Medicine, enjoys many superior
advantages because of its metropol-
itan location. The District and
Circuit Courts of the United States
hold regular sessions, the four de-
partments of the Circuit Court
of the State of Oregon for the
Fourth judicial District, the County Court of Multnomah County, and the Munici-
pal and justices' Courts are constantly in session, where questions touching every
branch of the law are daily heard and determined. The large and complete law libra-
ry of Multnomah County is open to the students of the department, and most ot the
students have access to the offices of prominent Portland attorneys. The attend-
ance is yearly increasing, and the instruction is being continually broadened.
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THE FIRST. FOOTBALL GAME
PHYSICAL LABORATORY CLASS ROOM BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY
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THE CONDON MUSEUM
STUDIO, MUSIC DEPARTMENT
STUDENTS' ROOM IN DORMITORY
THE DORMITORY RECEPTION HALL
TI-IE DINING ROOM
The Q3tt11m1'D lltttrcb of the State
The University management is very greatly encouraged this year by the gen-
erous appropriation of the state legislature which provides for many needed addi-
tions to the equipment. The high ideal of scholarship and thorough mastery of
subjects taught, which the University tries to attain requires the best equipment
possible and this is being provided by the state with a fairness that shows how the
work of the institution is recognized and commended.
The most seriously needed building for which the apprcpriation is designed is
that for the library. Students and faculty have long felt the imperative need for
such a building and are rejoiced that it is now assured. The library. at present, is
in rooms of the Dormitory much too crowded to be of the greatest usefulness.
While the library room itself is inadequate, the Dormitory is thus encroached upon
and several rooms that otherwise could well be used in the Dormitory are occupied
as reading rooms. The new building, besides library and reading rooms will, for a
time, relieve the demand for class rooms which for the past few years has been
urgent and somewhat embarassing. The music studios now in the Dormitory
will probably be more conveniently situated in the Library building, thus leaving the
Dormitory free from class or library work of any kind. As the Library increases
all the rooms in the building will be required for it, but in the meantime they may
serve many helpful purposes. In proportion as it has been a long desired addition
to the campus it will be a highly appreciated one.
lt should also be a matter of much satisfaction to Oregonians that the govern-
ment has selected our University as the place for a testing station under the For-
estry Department and in connection with the Engineering Department of the Uni-
versity, under Professor lVlcAlister. There are only five of these stations in the
United States: the only one in the West is at Berkeley, California, so that there is
a large field for the influence of the department. The great forest and mineral
resources easily reached from Eugene make this a fitting place for such a station.
The five thousand dollars appropriated for this station will be used to erect a build-
ing probably in the form of an annex to the Engineering Building, and to put in
testing machines of sufficient capacity for testing of all kinds of timber and build-
ing stone. This movement shows as much as any other one thing the adaptation
of the institution to the needs of the state it is designed to benefit.
Another proposed improvement is a scheme for getting the women of the Uni-
versity together into something of the nature of a dormitory. The finding of com-
fortable rooms and agreeable boarding places has always been a serious problem
among the women students and, though it is not hoped that this present plan will
settle the difficulty on account of the small scale upon which it will be possible to
begin, it will, at least, demonstrate the advisability of a dormitory for women. For
many reasons it seems that this should succeed and the women of the institution
will doubtless show their appreciation of this effort in their interest by hearty coop-
eration with the faculty.
Besides these more noticeable improvements there will be others in the vari-
ous departments in the nature of better equipment for the laboratories, new books
for the library and new instructors in over crowded courses. Altogether the nia-
terial growth of this year will be very evident.
Obviously, for the dwellers of Eugene it is not possible to know as much of the
removed departments of the University as of the ones at home. ln the same way,
however, in which the part of the University located in Eugene is going ahead, the
two departments at Portland are keeping pace with the ever growing demands.
Both the College of Medicine and Law School have recently lengthened their
terms by a space of one or more months, and the addition of another whole year is
contemplated for the course in law, making this a three years' course instead of
two. The course in medicine already consists of four full years. The lengthening
of the terms has made it possible to cover the desired ground much more thor-
oughly and to do work in additional important matters of instruction.
In all departments of the work of the University the standard is being lifted
higher, and the constantly increasing number of students coming in under these
conditions and the excellent work that is being done, are causes for gratification.
u ffl' 9
Some Dalttnblc ltcscttrcb
The University is demonstrating that its usefulness is not to be confined to its
curriculum. lt is beginning to show that educating men and women and prepar-
ing them for active places in the state is not the only realm of usefulness open to
an institution of learning. In return for liberal support by the state the University
feels that it has a duty to perform for the commonwealth aside from the strictly
educational. This feeling has caused research work to be taken up by members
of the faculty through which the progress and development of interests vital to the
state may be aided.
Professor Youngs bulletin on "Tendencies in American Road Legislation"
published this spring, is an example of the help the University may give its state in
solving the larger problems of government that enter into the field of every day life.
and activity. This bulletin gives an exhaustive review of road legislation in all the
states in the union covering a period of fifteen years dating from 1889 to 1904.
By this careful review the foundation is laid for effectual and systematic road build-
ing in Oregon.
V In another line Professor McAlister is contributing valuable material to the
state through his bulletins on the water power of the McKenzie and Santiam rivers.
Professor lVlcAlister, assisted by University students, made the surveys that fur-
nished the data for these bulletins in the summer vacations of 1903 and 1904.
Some results of the surveys are given as well as numbers of suggestions as to the
most effective and economical methods of developing the power of these streams.
These bulletins represent the careful work of men who have made careful studies
of these subjects and are competent to suggest ways and means to persons inter-
ested in the development ofthe state.
In its broader field of activity the University is elevating its standard among
like institutions of the country. By such practical work as the University is now
doing the state is receiving additional returns for the money expended that fully
repays for the support given, to say nothing of the splendid results attained in its
direct educational work.
s 5- v4
Seniors Saw Qepartment
Seniors School of Zlieoicine
juniors Saw Department
juniors School of Nteoicine
5: AR: Tan! whi
all cams oui f
A Bit of Distorg
There is something peculiarly fascinating about reminiscences, whether our
own or those of others. They seein to have in them a trace of the magic that be-
longs to fairyland. They teach us that what we thought was gone is not entirely
The class of 1905 being of great worth and this having become noised abroad,
urgent requests have been made for a history of that noble class.
ln September, 1901, we gathered at a new little-red-schoolhouse-on-a-hill.
Ch, we were wondrous wise and proudly produced our parchments to show that we
were quite prepared to favor the University of Oregon with our presence. Our
ideas were far more lofty, of course, than those of Freshmen who had preceded us
or who might follow us.
Our four years' experience has been wide and varied. The trials of the first
year were great but for a whole year we retained that fresh, courageous buoyancy'
of youth. We held our heads continually in the lofty atmosphere where angles,
circles, arcs, sines, logarithms and complements fanned but never disturbed our
It was in our sophomore year that we found how little we had appreciated our-
selves. But contrast is one of the best means of determining your own worth.
A crowd of light-hearted, innocent young people entered college that year. We
considered them "quite harmless and amusing as children will be," but soon they
proved to be "a cloud of cumbrous gnatles" molesting our peaceful, studious exist-
ence. The history of that year is not glorious, but victory is not always granted to
the right. Our modesty was outraged when an audacious Freshmen class persisted
in claiming distinction beyond its due. That year inaugurated the cap-rush, for no
Freshman class before had presumed to violate the dictates of custom and prece-
dent. We may not dwell on the subjectg memory conveniently fails us.
ln our junior year we cheered up. Such a bright, intelligent lot of Freshmen
came that year. We really loved them and would have taken them into our hearts,
but we were naturally so reserved, you know. We always did say they combined
energy and common sense, and when they dutifully turned the tables on the '06 class,
how our hearts warmed to them 1 The year itself was uneventful. Of course junior
Day came and again justice must have broken her balances. The '06's said the
juniors should not fly their flag and the juniors meekly obeyed.
And now we are Seniors. Soon only our noble example will be left to guide
you aright. Our history has not been long nor fully given. Bitter has been mixed
with sweet, yet many pleasant memories that can never be shattered cling around
these four years.
Those who compare this age in which our lot has fallen. with a golden age
which exists only in their imagination, may talk of " inactivity" and H insignifi-
cance," but no one need to take a morose or desponding view of the present.
" We came and went" is not so ignoble after all. We are not to be rebuked for
it is only in comparison with our small light that your own seems large.
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DAFOE SHERK, Mining Engineering
Sigma Nu: Baseball Team, 1, 2, 3:
Class President. 41 Clee Club, 3, 4.
MARY AUGUSTA GRAY, Early English
Class Vice President, 11 Treble Clef,
1, 2, 3,-54.
FRANK DILLARD, Civil Engineering
Secretary Laureans, lg Manager Ore-
gon Weekly, 43 Class Treasurer, 4.
MARY DALE, Rhetoric and Eng. Composition
Beta Epsilon: Class Treasurer, 1.
VERNON WAYNE TOMLINSON. Economics
Kappa Sigma: Class President, lg
Secretary Philologians, lg Debating
Team, 1, 2, 3: Associate Editor Ore-
gon Weekly. 2: Manager Track Team,
3, Interstate Orator, 4: Athletic Coun-
cil, l, 2, 33 Manager Oratory and De-
ELIZABETH Woobs, Early English
Class Editor, 25 Associate Editor Or-
egon Monthly, 25 Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4:
Class President, 3g President Eutax-
ians, 3, junior Day Orator, 3.
ALBERT R. T1FFANY, I-listory
Indoor Baseball, l: Vice President
Laureans, lg Assistant Manager Ore-
gon Weekly, 25 junior Day Orator, 33
Vice President Student Body, 4: Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Manager Glee Club,
MABE1. COPLEY SMITH, Biology
Beta Epsilong Secretary Eutaxians,
lg Class Orator, 2, Editor Oregon
ADELE MCMURREN, Modern Eng. Literature
Class Secretary, 25 Manager Girls'
Basketball Team, 3.
MABE1. EATON, Early English
Class Secretary. 3: Class Vice Pres-
CHESTER WASHBURNE, Science
AUGUSTA HOLMES, German
Class Treasurer, 2.
RUTH FLINN, Modern English Literature
JOSEPH I-Ioi.T TEMPLETON, Biology
Sigma Nu, Indoor Baseball, Football,
1, 2, 3: Captain, 43 Editor Oregon
Weekly, 3: Intercollegiate Orator, 45
President Student Body, 4.
CORA ISABELLA 'RIGGS WOLD, Biology
Treble Clet, 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOLA HOWE, Modern English Literature
junior Day Orator, 3.
FRED STUMP, Economics
NELLIE Vy1i.i.1AMs, German
Assistant Editor Oregon Monthly, 35 .
junior Day Orator, 3.
CARL DAVIS, Biology
Secretary Philologians, 2: Treasurer
Y. Nl. C. A., l: Class Orator, 3, 43
President Philologlans, 4.
MAE DECAMP KINSEY, Modern Eng. Literature
j. F. FROST, EiOlOgY
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. l
HERBERT EASTLAND. Biology
Vice President Laureans. 1.
VANDA COFFEY, Modern English Literature
Treasurer Y. W. C. A., 3.
HERBERT MOULTGN, Mining Engineering
lVlIl.DRED SYBIL LISTER, Latin
Secretary Y. W. C. A., 3.
C. F. RHODES, lVlining Engineering
Indoor Baseball, lg President Lau-
reans, 45 President Engineering Club,
ALICE BENSON, I-listory
Associate Editor Oregon Weekly, 4.
J T' ,
' lf' T IT'
CORA SHAVER Modern English Literature
Treble Clef, 2 3, 4: Secretary Eutax-
Qi ians, 3:fSecretary Student Body, 4.
DAVID GRAHAM, Economics
. Kappa Sigma Class Treasurer, 1:
l ClassLPresident 2: Debating team, 2:
ball Team, 3, 45 Athletic Council. 3.
in CECILE ADAMS. German
i junior' Day Orator, 33 Manager Foot-
- E at
l ' 46
SENECA F. F'ouTs, President.
Frank B. Rutherford,
Arthur R. Stringer,
john F. Cahalin,
james A. Beckwith,
john W. Graham,
L. L. l-lartley,
Albert E. johnson,
V .. A
Howard F. Latourette
Yori S. Matsui,
Walter l-l. Stivers,
joseph T. Ellis,
W. l-l. Evans,
G. j. Kelley,
W. C. E. Pruitt.
School of lliebicine
A. C. HANSON, President.
Ross, j. G.
Hester, T. VJ.
Reitzel, NI. E.
Holt, W. W, P.
Hickman. H. O.
Boals, R. T.
Applewhite, J. A.
Start, H. A.
Lemon, Miss C. B.
Bilderback, j. B.
Hosch, j. F.
Armes, R. S..
Ross, T. W.
Wiley, P. j.
Day, H. B.
Gregg, N. R.
Ullman, F. G.
Patton, Miss B. T
Hill, G. W.
Snively, j. H.
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F I 5 A
SETH KERRON ELLA M. DOBIE CARL M'CLAIN
Uzoot from the 311Ill01'5, om
Rickity, Rackity, what a fuss,
Earthquakes, Cyclones, no it's us,
Here we are and need no fix,
Oregon 'Varsity naughty six,
was the way we came into the University. We startled the sophs, amazed the
upper Classmen, and took the faculty so unawares they almost lost their equilibrium.
EARL R. ABBETT FREDERICK STIEWER WALTER C. WINSLOW
LORIS JOHNSON ALICE BRGTHERTQN MARIOV M CLAIN
A ln 3 L,
We were bubbling over with enthusiasm, for college life was new and untried by us.
Sometimes the faculty frowned on us, sometimes they acted on us, but they always
forgave us. President Campbell, a freshman, too, in his department at Oregon,
realized our position and helped us all he could.
No class, perhaps, has introduced more college Customs in the University than
ROY REED CAROLINE BENSON CHARLES CLEVELAND
L fl," All
IXIILTUN B. C-ERNIONIJ ' iI.I,Ili PUSH. '
XYI LLIAKI C H.-XYDLE
M, 5.5 In
1 gr .
Al -XX R
the class of 'O6. Freshman caps had never been heard of and when one day we
appeared crowned with emerald, the Seniors objected with opinions almost as stren-
uously as the Sophomores did with strength, but to no avail. ln the rush that fol-
lowed we were victorious and after that were allowed to wear our caps in peace.
Gurs was the first Freshman Glee to which all other classes were invited. and we
GEOLGE H . RIERRITT
CLYDE RIl1I'llil.L NIJRXIA I.. H EXIDRILQKS RALPH POPPLETON
set an example which all others followed. Who but a member of the '06 could
have discovered the Observatory, and "painted it red," as we did with green 'O6's?
We ended our freshman year, so full of pranks and escapades, but with plenty
of room for hard work and study, with a freshman banquet, and We regretted that
in a short time we would be Freshmen no more.
avg ,. 5,
HARRY H. HOBBS CAMILLE CARROLL CHESTER H. STARR
CLIFFORD BROWN FLORENCE D'BAR GEORGE W. MURPHY
But when we were Sophomores it was not as it looked from a F-'reshman's
standpoint. We began the year with the usual seriousness that the previous year's
experience and the thought of sophomore rhetoric gives. Our enthusiasm, less
evident now, had sunk deeper, and the defeats we met at the hands of the worthy
class of 'O7 were not the outcome of waning class spirit, but lack of strength and
A, A. ANDERSON MARGRET CUNDIFF ARTHUR LEACH
CHARLES F. VVARNER IXIARY VVARFIELD j. XV. IXVARTHUR
numbers. junior Day proved this to the members ofthe class of '05, who had
been half inclined to think otherwise of our enthusiasm. As Sophomores we held
an envious place in the affairs of the University. We were well represented in
every department, and it was a member of the class of 'O6 that won for Oregon
the interstate oratorical contest.
IVAN OAKES THOMAS HAVVTHORNE RALPH BACON
GERTRUDE JOHNSON CLOAN PERKINS MARY KENT
As juniors, we have kept up our standard. Our members hold more import-
ant places than before, and have won honors for the 'Varsity in athletics and in
other contests. fOur class ingenuity is again to be tried on junior Day, and then
our rushes will be over and, in a few weeks after that, the happiest year in our col-
lege course will be ended. 4
THOMAS I-I. WEsT, President.
C. A. Ambrose,
A. D. Anderson,
C. A. Bradley,
G. W. Bumpus.
L. j. Garbett,
A. H. jones,
A. F. Leonard,
E. L. Minar,
A. W. Parshley
T. M. Peters,
jUNIOR CLASS, LAW DEPARTMENT
School of meoicine
0 -4 4
A. E. BUCKEL, President.
Wooden, j. L. Inman, W. j.
Thompson, F. F. T. Kavanaugh, H.
Bittner, S. F. Monroe, W. A.
Townley, T. Babbitt, O. M
Estey, H. E. Harris, F. W.
Zieber, T. E. Norris, E. R.
Fisch, F. Desmond, E.
Starbuck, A. B. Moad, C. L.
Ettelson, j. Wiltsie, R. W
Che Sag Qoung Sopbomores
Our first ten days in the University were spent in learning to distinguish be-
tween instructors and Freshmen. At the end of that time the class of 1907 was
With the modesty that has always been characteristic of the class, we failed
to realize our importance until we were recognized and royally entertained by the
Sophomores. Of course the Sophomc-res were entertained, too-and likewise
some juniors. The feeling of importance was not decreased by the success of the
class dance. But the climax was reached on the second day of March when the
long expected caps first appeared. For the first time our enemy, '06, felt the
sting of defeat. Then, the campus was not big enough for the Freshies and no
back street was too obscure for the Sophs. After our flag had floated over the
heads of the upper classmen for an afternoon we were satisfied for the year.
ln the first contest this year we completely defeated the Freshmen. ln the
second, the cap rush, after a hard struggle in which the Red Cross did noble work
where it was most needed, we were defeated. Out of four interclass basketball
games in the two years '07 has lost only one.
But all our energies have not been used up in class affairs. ln football we
have furnished everything from assistant managers to captain and All-Northwest
players. We have had a basketball manager, captains and players, abaseball
manager, a track captain, several Glee Club men, and last but not least, '07 had
two representatives on the first winning debating team that Oregon has turned out
Bebolb, Gfbere Qzame resbmen
0 0 Q
jg -f We are Freshmen, unadulterated yet by the effects
fc- m ei ' of higher learning. We have done everything a Fresh-
! !-N, 'L man ought to do to be really and truly genuine, and per-
VKL-- l - haps a little more. Each time we flunk each time we
:PE ,L ! '
M365 commit some rash deed, we hear an upper classman
Jr.-1 5 say, "Never mind, they're only Freshmen. They will
' know better some time."
Such is the life of a Freshman, but, were we obliter-
ated from the roll of the University these same people
would feel our immense importance, and perhaps even
the haughty Sophomores, who have already suffered
a g , three dire defeats at our hand, would be glad to have us
1 t llf' back'
" '4' -'V Our class party was the affair of the year. Our
basketball team is the champion of the 'Varsity. We
painted '08 on the Observatory, and were successful in keeping it there, as a result
of a rush that ensued in which tar played a conspicuous part on the heads of a few
of the Sophs.
Following the example set by '06, we wore caps, and again were victorious
in the rush that followed, although for awhile the outcome was doubtful. Our abil-
ity lies not only in rushes, for we are well represented on the football and baseball
teams, Glee and Mandolin Clubs, and there is every indication that we will play a
prominent part on the track.
fThis is the last of the series of autobiographical class essays, prepared ex-
pressly for this number of The Webfoot.j
P2 "Se that I5 tlrst In 1215 own cause seemetlq
,.5. ' '.
F, justg but his neighbor cometh ano searclyetly
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'SU 51533 A um-K N Secretary-Treizffl-,R - Jl
E-H.lVl'I ALISTER .Vice President.
The Alumni Association of the University of Oregon was organized in 1879,
and includes in its membership the graduates from all departments of the Uni-
The University has no better friends than the Alumni. As individuals and as
an association, they are always deeply and earnestly interested in the welfare of
their alma mater.
The Association bestowed a munificent gift upon the 'Varsity in 1903 in the
shape of a capacious grandstand for the athletic field, at an expenditure of over one
thousand dollars. A handsome gold medal is offered each year to the best indi-
vidual debater in the Universityg this contest was instituted by the Alumni Associa-
tion in 1904.
Three members of the Alumni hold seats in the Athletic Council of the Uni-
versity, and an Alumnus handles the funds of the Associated Students.
An annual reunion is held at' Commencement time in Eugene, and a banquet
is tendered the Alumni at the same time each year by the University itself.
The Association publishes an Alumni number ot The Oregon Weekly at the
time of the annual reunion. Each fall, also, eleven of the old stars come back to
Eugene and do battle with the 'Varsity team on the gridiron.
tihosc rnurlccb with an asterisk are Dc-ceusrb.1
il:Protessor Mark Bailey, Ph. D., 1880.
O. C. Pratt, LL. D., 1886, Portland, Ore.
1-lon. William P. Lord, LL. D., 1895, Salem, Ore.
I-lon. Robert S. Bean, LL. D., 1895, Salem, Ore.
Dr. j. Block, LL. D., 1897, Portland, Ore.
Professor J. L. Wortman, M. A., 1885, Yale University,
Professor Luella Clay Carson, M. A., 1894, Eugene, Ore.
B. S. Pague, M. A., 1898.
O 0 6
Grabucxtes from tlyc Bepartnients at Eugene
R. S. Bean, B. S., 130 E. 11th St., Eugene, Ore.
Ellen Condon McCormack, B. S., 148 E. 11th St., Eugene. Ore.
M. S. Wallis, B. S., Eugene, Ore.
'kCeorge S. Washburn, B. S.
iijohn C. Whiteaker, B. S.
julia F. Adams McDaniel, A. B., 557 1-2 Williams Ave., Portland,
Harvey C. Condon, B. S.
Carrie Cornelius McQuinn, B. S., 370 jefferson Si., Portland, Ore.
Mary 1-layes, B. S., Portland, Ore.
john A. McQuinn, B. S., 295 2nd St., Portland, Ore.
joel N. Pearcy, M. A., 709 Chamber of Commerce, Portland, Ore
New 1-laven, Conn
john W. Bean, M. D., 203 Provident Bldg., Tacoma, Wash. .
Whitney 1... Boise, B. S., Chamber of Commerce, Portland, Ore.
'lilone Crabfield, B. S.
Charles F. Clark, B. S., Clackamas, Oregon.
Nettie M. McCornack Collier, Mrs.. B. S., 144 W. Sth St., Eugene, Ore.
Alfred Colledge, B. S.. 1916 2nd Ave., Spokane, Wash.
Edward P. Geary, M. D., 406 Oregonian, Bld., Portland, Ore.
Agnes McCornack Geary, Mrs.. B. S., 739, lrving St., Portland, Ore.
Charles K. 1-lale, B. S., l-lale, Ore.
jacob F. l-lill, B. S., Davenport, Wash.
Adolphus F. McClaine, B. S., 41 C. St.,'l'acoma, Wash.
"tWilliam j. McDaniel, M. D.
George Noland, B. S., 667 Exchange St., Astoria, Ore.
Owen Osburn, B. S., Brownsville, Oregon.
Thomas C. Powell, M. A., 195 14th St., Portland, Ore.
Abraham S. Rosenthal, B. S., 348 7th St.. Portland, Ore.
Eva S. Rice, B. S., Portland, Ore.
Minerva Starr, B. S., junction City, Ore.
"tClifton A. Wass, B. S.
Laban 1-1. Wheeler, B. S., Seattle, Wash.
,'fEmery E. Burke, B. A.
George E. Bushnell, M. D., 1422 Van Ness Ave., San Francisco, Cal.
Clayborne M. l-lill, D. D., 2612 Beuvenne Ave., Berkeley, Cal.
Edgar 1. Maxwell, M. A., Portland, Ore.
Anne Whiteaker, B. S., 640 Charnelton St., Eugene, Ore.
Charles S. Williams, B. S., Eugene, Ore.
Clayborne A. Wooddy, D. D., 367 12th St. Portland,1Ore.
Edward Bailey, B. S., Manilla, P. 1. V
Alice Dorris Boardman, Mrs., M. S., 1254 11th Ave., East Oakland, Cal
Seymour W. Condon, B. S., White Salmon, Wash.
Maggie E. Sargent Conn, Mrs., B. S., Paisley, Ore.
Arthur L. Frazer, M. A., 970 Ellsworth St., Portland, Ore.
91iGeorge M. l-loyt, M. A.
Mary McCornack, B. S., 144 West 7th St., Eugene, Ore.
Chester F. Miller, M. A., Dayton, Wash.
George Noland, M. A., 667 Exchange St., Astoria, Ore.
lda Dunn Pruett, Mrs., B. S., Cal.
Eva Rodgers, M. A., The Dalles, Ore.
:lfReubena P. Spiller, B. S.
Mary Dorris Condon, Mrs., B. S., White Salmon, Wash.
4fEtta Cogswell, B. A. '
Alwilda E. Dunn, B. S., Corvallis, Ore.
Elma E. Lockwood Eakin, Mrs., B. S., Rickreall, Ore.
john N. Goltra, M. D., Saulte St. Marie, Mich.
Anna F. Pengra l-Iill, Mrs., B. S., 2612 Beuvenne Ave. Berkeley, Cal.
Emma Cornelius Howell, Mrs., 408 E. 8th St., Portland, Ore.
Thomas C. judkins, B. S., Mills Bldg, San Francisco, Cal.
3gSamuel Edgar McClure, M. A.
Wallace Mount, B. S., Olympia, Wash.
Carrie L. Walker Mount, Mrs., B. S., Olympia, Wash.
Minnie E. Porter, B. S., 1004 Washington St., Albany, Ore.
Woodson T. Slater, M. A., Church and Chemeketa St., Salem, Ore.
Eliza L. Spencer, B. S., junction, Ore.
jennie L. Spencer, B. S., junction, Ore.
A. C. Woodcock, M. A., Eugene, Ore.
B. B. Beekman, LL. D., 308 Cnmmercial Block, Portland, Ore.
William W. Cardwell, M., A., 231 jackson St., Roseburg, Ore.
Robert Collier, M. A., 2737 Laguna St., San Francisco, Cal.
Walter T. Eakin, B. S., Rickreall, Ore.
jefferson Davis Fenton, M. D., 509-510 Oregonian Bldg., Portland, Ore.
George W. 1-lill, M. A., Chofu, japan.
Betty E. Shaw l-lumphrey, Mrs., B. S., Eugene, Ore, '
Emma A. Bean Lucas, Mrs., B. S., 617, N. Broadway, Aberdeen. Wash
Pltj. M. Neville, B. A.
Casper W. Sharples, M. D., Burke Bldg., Seattle, Wash.
W. C. Taylor, M. A., Frankfort, Ky.
joseph R. Whitney, M. A., Salem, Ore.
Daniel W. Bass, LL. D., McMurray, Wash. P
Henry F. McClure, M. A., 65 Dexter Horton Bank Bldg., Seattle, Wash.
Anna Patterson Potter, Mrs., B. S., Eugene, Ore.
Royal F. Reasoner, B. A., Brownsville, Ore.
George W. Dunn, M. A., jacksonville, Ore.
William H. Gore, M. A., Medford, Oregon.
Frank A. Huffer, M. A., North 1 and 6th Sts., Tacoma, Wash.
jennie McClure, M. A., Seattle, Wash.
Ida Patterson, M. A., Eugene, Oregon.
William jackson Roberts, M. A,, Pullman, Wash.
William lra Vawter, M. A., Medford, Ore.
Eldon Marcellus Brattain, LL. B., Lakeview, Oregon.
Herbert S. johnson, M. A., 611 Commonwealth Ave, Boston, Mass.
Robert C. johnson, A. M., 302 Montgomery St., San Francisco, Cal.
jessie B. McClung Friedel, Mrs., M. A., Eugene, Ore.
44Frank L. Moore, M. A.
Laura E. Murch, M. A., Tacoma, Wash.
Emily Bristol Potter, Mrs., M. A., 812 Willamette St., Eugene, Ore.
Edwin O. Potter, LL. B., 812 Willamette St., Eugene, Ore.
E. L. Powell, M. A., New York City.
S. S. Spencer, M. A., 551 Willamette St., Eugene, Oregon.
Mark Bailey, jr., M. A., 4212 North Stevens St., Tacoma, Wash.
Hazen A. Brattain, M. A., Paisley, Ore.
Arthur james Collier, M. A., U. S. Geological Survey, Washington, D. C
Leathe C. McCormack Wells, Mrs., M. A., Portland, Ore.
Etta E. Moore, M. A., Bellingham, Wash.
john R. Pattison, LL. B., Eugene, Ore.
Lewis j. Davis, M. A., Union, Ore.
Frank M. Mulkey, M. A., Portland, Ore.
Ada W. Sharples, M. A., Seattle, Wash.
Emma Dorris Thompson. Mrs., M. A., Eugene, Ore.
Lennah Bain Kerr, Mrs., M. A., Mission Hill, South Dakota
'lfFannie C. Condon, M. A.
Sue M. Dorris, M. A., Eugene, Ore.
james R. Greenfield, LL. B., 569 First St., Portland, Ore.
A. G. Hovey, jr., M, A., Eugene, Oregon.
Fletcher Linn, M. A., Oregon Furniture Company, Portland, Ore.
George H. Marsh, LL. B., Portland, Ore.
Edward H. McAlister, M. A., 322 Pearl St., Eugene, Ore.
Horace McClure, M. A., 1505 East jefferson St., Seattle, Wash.
Walter A. McClure, M. A., Dexter Horton 8L Co. Bank Bldg., Seattle, W.
Clara Condon Nolf, Mrs., M. A., 215 Logan Ave., Pendleton, Ore.
Agnes Margaret Greene Veazie, Mrs., M. A., 695 Hoyt
Arthur L. Veazie, LL. B., 695 Hoyt St., Portland, Ore.
joseph M. Widmer, M. A., 710 Sixteenth Ave., Seattle, Wash.
St., Portland , Ore.
Loyal E. Woodworth, M. A., 724-26 Witherspoon Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa.
f'fLinna A. Holt, B. A.
XS. Etta Levis Macey,
Veina E. Adair-Sigler, B. A., 580 Fourth St., Portland, Ore.
. A., 745 Overton St.. Portland, Ore.
Mrs., B. A.
j. Clarence Veazie, B
'jerry E. Bronaugh, LL. B., 350 North 32nd St., Portland, Ore.
Herbert Thomas Condon, LL. B., 5047 Fifteenth Ave., N. E..
Frederic Stanley Dunn, M. A., 856 Alder St., Eugene, Ore.
john S. McClure, B. A., Box 541, North Yakima, Wash.
George W. Norris, B. A., 763 Patterson St., Eugene, Ore.
Frank H. Porter, B. A., Halsey, Ore.
Lenn Stevens, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
joseph E. Young, B. A., Cottage Grove, Ore.
Florence May Dorris Bronaugh, B. A., 350 Thirty-second St.,
Lawrence T. Harris, B. L., Eugene, Ore.
-Charles E. Henderson, LL. B., Bloomfield, lnd.
Harold L. Hopkins, Ph. B., 45 Warren Ave., Chicago, lll.
K. K. Kubli, B. A., Portland, Ore.
E. H. Lauer. B. A., 668 Everett St., Portland, Ore. '
Carey F. Martin, LL. B.. 290 Commercial St., Salem, Ore.,
Arthur Patch McKin1ay, M. A., 44 Langdon St.. Cambridge, Mass.
j. G. Miller, B. A., Dayton, Wash.
Myra E. Norris johnson, Mrs., B. A., Charnelton and 11th Sts., Eugene, Ore
iiDanie1 H. Roberts, B. A.
Thomas M. Roberts, B. S., 242 Massachusetts Ave., Boston, Mass.
Paul j. Brattain. B. A., Paisley, Ore.
Mary H. Collier, B. A., Chulavista, Cal.
Carrie Friendly, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Melissa E. Hill, B. A., McMinnville, Ore.
George W. jones, B. A., Salem, Ore.
Irving M. Glen, M. A., 254 East Ninth St., Eugene, Ore.
james A. Laurie, jr., M. A., Hoquiam, Wash.
Amy G. Powell McClure. Mrs., B. A., 426 Belmont Ave., Seattle, Wash.
Elias M. Underwood, B. A., Portland, Ore.
iiGeorge F. Welch, B. A.
Emma Marie Wold, M. A., Columbia University, New York City.
Laura E. Beatie, B. A., Oregon City, Ore.
Edith Brown Miller, Mrs., Eugene, Ore.
Benetta Dorris, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Ruth Eaves, B. A., Palo Alto, Cal. ,
Willa Hanna Beatie, Mrs., B. A., Oregon City, Ore. ,
Prank Matthews, B. A., 457 Washington St., Newton, Mass.
lna McC1ung, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Edith Kerns Chambers, Mrs., B. A.. Eugene, Ore.
i'iRos1yn McKin1ay, B. A.
I-lermon Linn Robe, B. A., Brownsville, Ore.
julia Veazie Glen, Mrs., B. A., 254 East Ninth St., Eugene, Ore.
jennie Beatie Harris, Mrs., B. A., 128 West 4th St., Eugene, Ore.
john M. Edmunson, B. A., Eugene, Ore. I
Lester Gilbert Hulin, B. A., 809 Stark St., Portland, Ore.
Katherine E. Hanna, B. A., 650 Hilyard St., Eugene, Ore.
Herbert R. Hanna, B. A., LaGrande, Ore.
Fannie D. Hemenway, B. A., Walterville. Ore.
Virgil Victor johnson, B. A., 146 Broad St., Claremont, N. H.
Clarence W. Keene, M. D., Garrison Hall, Garrison St., Boston.
William E. McClure, LL. D., 432 Boyhton Ave. N., Seattle, Wash.
Charles E. McClure, M. D., 528 Burke Bldg., Seattle, Wash.
Frederick W. Mulkey, LL. B. Mulkey Bldg., 2nd and Morrison, Portland, Ore
Henrietta Owen Mansfield, Mrs., B. A., Nampa. Idaho.
Anna Roberts Stephenson, B. A., 873 Kelly St., Portland Ore.
W. Carlton Smith, M. D., 393 Oak St., Salem, Ore.
Harry Sumner Templeton, B. D., 114 East 26th St., Portland, Ore.
Frank M. Taylor, M. D., 505 The Dekum, Portland, Ore.
Verna Sharp Millican, Mrs., B. A., Walterville, Ore.
Maude Wilkins Condon, Mrs., B, A., 5047 Fifteenth Ave. N. E., Seattle,
C. A. Wintermeier, B. A., 71 West Ninth St. Eugene, Ore.
Louise C. Yoran, B. A., 646 Olive St., Eugene, Ore.
julia Isabel Brown Dearborn, B. A., 107 W. 6th St., Eugene, Ore.
Earl H. Church, B. A., 210 Second St., The Dalles, Ore.
Dorothy Cooper, B. A., Hotel Centralia, Centralia, Wash.
Fred Fisk, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Stewart B. Hanna, B. S., Rennselaer, N. Y.
Ada D. Hendricks, B. L., Eugene, Ore,
john C. Higgins, LL B., Boston Block, Seattle, Wash.
Lottie Clare joenson Smith, Mrs., B. A.. 393 Oak St.. Selem.
Homer 1. Keeney, M. D., Marquam Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Kate S. Kelley, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Barbra Lauer, B. A., 674 Everett St., Portland, Ore.
'Carrie Matlock Randebush. Mrs., B. L.. Los Angeles, Cal.
Annie Laura Miller, M. A., Eugene, Ore.
Ida Notfsinger, B. S., Eugene, Ore.
Katharine Patterson, B. L., 758 High St., Eugene, Ore.
Stella Robinson Littler, Mrs., B. S., 627, Broadalbin. St.. Albany, Ore.
lda Bel Roe, B. A., 296 E. 14th St., Eugene, Ore.
Fred M. Templeton, B. A., Grangeville, Idaho.
Lee M. Travis, B. A., 196 W. 6th St., Eugene, Ore.
Margaret A. Underwood, B. A., 219 Bryant St., Buffalo, N. Y.
Owen M. VanDuyn, B. A., Nampa, ldaho.
Edith Veazie Bryson, Mrs., B. A., Corvallis, Ore.
Gertrude D. Widmer, B. S., 710 Sixteenth Ave., Seattle, Wash.
Clinton E. Woodson, B. A., Heppner, Ore.
Agnes Adams Randle, Mrs., M. A., Crystal Spring Sanitariam, Mt. Tabor, Ore
Lillian Ackerman Carleton, Mrs., B. A., 294 Going St., Portland, Ore.
Lewis R. Alderman, B. A., McMinnville, Ore.
Sadie Baum, B. S., 109 jackson St., Pendleton, Ore.
Alfred A. Cleveland, M. A., 24 Beaver St., Worcester, Mass.
Howard Davis, B. A., Portland, Ore.
Mahlon Harlow Day, B. A., 71 West 4th St., Dunkirk, N. Y.
Rosetta Eastland Templeton, Mrs., B. A., Grangeville, Idaho.
Clyde V. Fogle, B. A., 324 West 42 St., New York City.
Theresa Friendly, B. S., Eugene, Ore.
Will Crimes, B. S.. Harrisburg, Ore., R. F. D. l.
Madison Curtis Harris, D. D. S., 723 Ferry St., Eugene, Ore.
Philo Holbrook, jr., B. S., 211 14th St., Portland.
julia Ava Hill, B. S.. 1230 Amsterdam Ave., New York City.
D. V.'Kuykendall, B. A., Klamath Fans, ore.
Henryette Lauer, B. S., 674 Everett St., Portland, Ore.
Balm Mann Hodgson, Mrs., B. A., 58 5th Ave., New York City.
Herbert S. Murch, M. A., 1233 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn.
john D. Newsome, LL. B., Prineville, Ore.
Cora Pattee, B. A., Portland, Ore.
O. P. Overton, M. D., Cove, Ore.
B. B. Richards, B. A., Helix, Ore.
William Hyde Stalker, B. A., Lewiston, ldaho.
Sibyl Thurston, M. A., Eugene, Ore.
Blanche Taylor Thurston, B. S., Eugene, Ore.
Florence D. Watkins, B. A., 555 East Salmon St., Portland, Ore.
'ltlfrank P. White, B. A.
William S. Young, B. A.
joel Clarence Booth, M. D., Lebanon, Ore.
R. A. Brown. B. S.
john Raymond Barber, M. D., 505 Yamhill St., Portland, Ore.
Roscoe S. Bryson, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
james H. Carrico, M. D., Woodburn, Ore.
Doretha P. Dale, B. A., Des Moines. lowa.
Charles V. Galloway, B. A., McMinnville, Ore.
George W. Gilbert, B. A., Manila, P. l.
Lizzie Griffin Bryson, Mrs., B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Anna Grimes Calef, Mrs., B. S., 40 Lewis Building, Portland, Ore.
Zola E, Grimes, B. S., Harrisburg, Ore.
Blaine H. Hovey, B. A., 510 Lincoln St., Eugene, Ore.
Maud l. Kerns, B. A., l23O Amsterdam Ave., New York City.
Mary Marsh Day, Mrs., B, A., l7 West Fourth St., Dunkirk, New York
Grace Murray, B. A., 1506 Third St., Baker City, Ore.
Clara Pengra Olsson, Mrs., B. S., Roseburg, Ore.
Lawrence A. Read, B. S., Parkplace, Ore.
Lulu M. Renshaw, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Leslie M. Scott, B. A., Portland, Ore.
Bertha E. Slater, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Charles L. Templeton, B. S., 935 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Mary j. Thompson, B. S., Eugene, Cre.
Lawson G. Bradley, B. A., Grangeville, Idaho.
Marville L. Watts, B. A., Athena, Ore.
Daisy E. Alloway. B. A., Gresham, Ore., R. F. D., 4.
Homer D. Angell, LL. B., Fenton Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Moray Applegate, B. A., ll3 New Montgomery St., San Francisco, Cal.
Oscar E. Baird, 474 Belmont St., Portland, Ore.
Walter B. Dillard, M. A., 734 Ferry St., Eugene, Ore.
Victor L. Holt, B. A., Sitka, Alaska, Box l.
Oscar E. Hemenway, M. A., 330 East Bridgeport, Wash.
joseph Edgar Tyree, B. A., 31 Hitchcock Hall Univ. of Chicago, Chicago, lll
Arthur B. Waltz, B. A., 2407 Court St., Baker City, Ore.
George A. Warfield, M. A., Tacoma, Wash.
S. A. Young, B. A., Butte, Montana.
Mary L. McAlister Gamber, B. A., 323 East 14th St., Eugene, Ore.
Percy P. Adams, B. S., 763 High St., Eugene, Ore.
W. Gilbert Beattie, B. A., Oregon City, Ore.
Susie Bannard, B. A.. 30 Tenth St.. Eugene, Oregon.
George R. Campbell, C. E., 311-312 Mohawk Block, Spokane, Wash.
Condon C. McCormack, M. D., 406 Oregonian Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Fred Allen Edwards, B. S., Mayville, Ore.
Claude R. Fountain, B. A., Columbia University, New York City.
Luke L. Goodrich, B. A., 860 High St., Eugene, Ore.
Winifred Bessie Hammond, M. A., 44th and E. Yamhill Sts., Portlan
Bernard C. jakway, B. A., 88 Third St., Portland, Ore.
Esther E. johnson jakway, Mrs., B. A., 88 Third St., Portland, Ore.
Clifton Nesmith McArthur, B. A., Rickreall, Ore.
Albert E. Meserve, B. S., 683 Front St., Portland, Ore.
Winifred Kelly Miller, B. A.. 292 Ninth St., Eugene, Ore.
Garwood H. Ostrander, M. D., St. Vincent's Hospital, Portland, Ore.
Adele j. Pickel, B. A., 698 Olive St., Eugene, Ore.
Roy R. Robley, B. S., Portland, Ore.
Vestella B. Sears, M. S., Cove, Ore.
Richard S. Smith, Ll.. B., Astoria, Ore.
Bernard E. Spencer, B. S., Ashland, Ore.
Mary E. Straub Stafford, Mrs., M. A., E. Eleventh St., Eugene, Ore.
Cole E. Stanton, M. A., 1023 jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Hartford Sweet, B. S.
Edward S. VanDyke, B. A., Grants Pass, Ore.
Harriett Warfield, B. A., 744 Alder St., Eugene, Ore.
Charles E. Wagner, B. S., 252 N. 19th St., Portland, Ore.
Walter Lincoln Whittlesey, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Gaeta lvorda Wold, M. A., 535 Couch St., Portland, Ore.
P. Irving Wold, E. E., 716 Twentieth St. N. W., Washington, D. C.
David H. Wolfe, B. A., 4131 Eleventh Ave. N. E., Seattle, Wash.
Walter V. Spencer, M. D., Good Samaritan Hospital, Portland, Ore.,
Sadie May Atwood Martin, Mrs., M. A.
E. N. Blythe, B. A., Hood River, Ore.
Isabel jakway Blythe, Mrs., B. A., Hood River, Ore.
lda Adelia Calef, B. S., 450 Yamhill St., Portland, Ore.
Charles Willard Converse, B. A., 645 Hilyard St., Eugene, Ore.
Allen H. Eaton, B. A., Eugene, Oregon.
j. A. Gamber, B. A., 323 E. 14th St., Eugene, Ore.
Roy W. Glass, M. A., Parkplace, Ore.
George O. Gnodall, B. A., Lewis 8a Clark Exposition, Portland, Ore,
Oscar Gorrell, B. A., Amoy, China.
Ansel P. Hemenway, M. A., Menno, Wash.
May F. Hemenway Hale, Mrs., B. A., jacksonville, Ore.
Amy H. Holmes, B. A., 288 Thirty-fourth St., Astoria, Ore.
William H. johnson, B. A., Applegate, Ore.
Leston l... Lewis, B. A., Saginaw, Ore.
Elizabeth R. Logan, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
"tGrac:e Plummer, B, A..
S'fCharles Redmond, B. A.
Raemer R. Renshaw, M. S., Columbia University, New York City.
Marvin M. Scarbrough, B. A., 919 Harvard Ave., New Haven, Conn
Sadie A. Sears, B. A., Ballston Ore.
Grace Elsie Smith, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Kate Edna Wilson, B. A., Woodburn, Ore.
Frederic 1. Ziegler, B. S.. 645 East 21st St., Portland, Ore.
A. j. l.eMiller, M. A.
Dallie Ann Ankeny, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Estella V. Armitage, B. A., Tillamook, Ore.
Condon Roy Bean, B. S., 86 West Park St., Portland, Ore.
Frank E. Billington, B. A., Cottage Grove, Ore.
Marie Merriman Bradley, B. 821 Marshall St., Portland, Ore
Walter Carroll, B. S., l.aGrande, Ore.
Calvin Casteel, B. S., 426 Payton Block. Spokane Wash.
Lulu Maude Craig, B. A., 607 E. Normal St., Ellensburg, Wash.
Gene Crawtord, B. A., 385 Eleventh St., Portland, Ore.
Harvey B. Densrnore, B. A., University College, Oxford, England
George W. Eyre, B. A., Pendleton, Ore,
Ralph Albert Fenton, B. A., 2728 Wabash Ave., Chicago, lll.
Chester C. Fisher, B. S., Baker City Ore.
james Henry Gilbert, B. A., 280 West 115th St., New York City.
john j. Handsaker, B. A., Kingston, jamaica.
Alice Mae Smith Handsaker, Mrs., B. A., Kingston, jamaica.
Elma L. Hendricks, B. A., Eugene, Ore. I
Ruby Villard Hendricks, B. A., Eugene, Oregon.
Florence Anna Hudson, B. A., Tillamook, Ore.
Sibyl Estella Kuykendall, B. A., Drain, Ore..
H. Stanley Lamb, B. A., 755 Irving St., Portland, Ore.
Alice Cornelia McKin1ay, B. A., LaGrande, Ore.
Mabel D. Miller, B. A., 96 West Sixth St., Eugene, Ore.
Kenneth Charles Miller, B. S., Chi Psi Frat., Hearst Ave., Berkeley, Cal.
William D. Murphy, B. A., Baker City, Ore.
Earle Rea Norris, B. S., Oregon City, Ore.
Harrietle Patterson, B. A., Eugene, Ore.
Ross Mills Plummer, B. A., 721 First St., Portland, Ore.
Charles V. Ross. B. A., 544 West Seventh St., Albany, Ore.
Earl A. Sargent, B. A., Berkeley, Cal.
ffFred Stockton, B. S.
1-lolt Stockton, B. S., Eugene, Ore.
Fred G. Thayer, B. A., 3018 Michigan Ave., Chicago, lll.
Ella Ford Travis, B. A., Sherman, N. Y.
Homer I. Watts, B. A., 1699 Cambridge St., Cambridge, Mass.
Thomas Larkin Williams, B. A., 821 Marshall St., Portland, Ore.
Margaret Watson Bannard, B. A., 1437 Tenth St., Baker City, Ore.
john Rice Cain, B. A., 716 Twentieth St., N. W., 'W'ashington, D. C.
Herbert johnson Campbell, B. A., 251 Washington St., Portland, Ore.
Charles Lois Campbell, B. S., 311-312 Mohawk Block, Spokane, Wash.
Lulu Virginia Cleaver, B. A., Eugene. Ore.
Lulu Wynne Currin, B. A., Cottage Grove, Ore.
Rosa Dodge Galey, Mrs., B. A., 103 North Tacoma Ave., Tacoma, Wash
Ray Goodrich, B. A., 821 Marshall St., Portland, Ore.
Lulu M. Holmes, B. A., 621 Second St., Portland, Ore.
Louise jones, B. A., Sumpter, Ore.
Edna Pearl Luckey, B. A., 15th and C Sis., Portlard, Orc.
Emma Estella Melrath Murphy, Mrs., B. A., Baker City, Ore.
john Platts, B. S., Arlington, Ore.
james Oscar Russell, B. A., Hailey, idaho.
Ralph s. Shelly, B. s., Hood River, ore.
john Frederick Staver, B. S., 475 Broadway St., Portland, Ore.
Lon Leo Swift, B. A., Baker City, Oregon.
Ben. F. Wagner. B. A., Roseburg, Oregon.
Pauline Walton, B. A., Eugene, Oregon.
Anna Bushnell Vestal, Mrs., B. S., Payette, Idaho, R. F. D., 1.
Sarah Chrisman, B. S., Cove. Ore.
Cutting S. Calef, B. S., Eugene, Ore.
Nettie H. Denny, B. S., Salem, Ore.
Alvin j. Hackett, B. S., McComb City, Miss.
Hamilton H. Hendricks, B. S., Fossil, Ore.
Oliver P. McFall, B. S.
Alice Parish, B. S., Portland, Ore.
Lincoln Taylor, B. S., Summer Lake, Ore.
Darwin Bristow, B. S., 358 Lawrence St., Eugene, Ore.
?Nellie Brown Swift, Mrs., B. S.,
Alva O. Condit, B. S., 305 Oak St., Salem, Ore.
Susie W. Moore, B. S., Baker City, Ore.
Fannie McDaniel Wilcox, Mrs., B. S.
Lillie Porter Forbes, Mrs., Shedd, Ore.
'Clara M. Adams Eakin, Mrs., Astoria, Ore.
9'tViola A. Colbert, B. S.
Marion F. Davis, B. S., Union, Ore.
Bessie Day, B. S., 496 Olive St., Eugene, Ore.
'9fCharles R. Fenton, B. S.,
ttlda B. Hendricks Chambers, Mrs., B. S.
.Albert S. Mulligan, B. A., Big Pine, California.
'Catharine S. Powell, B. S., 190 Clenmore, Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
Ada Osie Walton, B. S., 802 Columbia St., Seattle Wash.
Carrie May Hovey Burden, Mrs., 510 Lincoln St., Eugene, Ore.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Alberta Shelton McMurphy, Mrs., 303 Willamette St.. Eugene, Ore.
Rose Midgley Hollenbeck, Mrs., Eugene, Ore.
Mae Huff Smith, Mrs., B. M., Eugene, Oregon.
Mary Kinsey Krausse, Mrs., B. M., Portland, Ore
Ethel S. Simpson Turpen, Mrs., North Bend, Ore.
Carrie May Hovey Burden, Mrs., 510 Lincoln St.. Eugene, Ore.
Ada Bertha Walter, Portland, Ore.
:hLinna Holt Gaylord, Mrs.
Ada P. Thomas.
Stella Pitt Dorris Macrum, Mrs., B. M., Hotel Portland, Portland, Ore
joyce Brownell Hopkins, Mrs., 45 Warren Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Ethel Carolyn Palmer, B. M,, 2502 Polk St., San Francisco, Cal.
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fXQC1lfiDC Ciommittee Associateb Stubcnte
Qkatory anb Eebate
Associateb Stuoents ot the University ot Qlregon
0 0 4
This organization controls all student enterprises of the University, including
athletics, oratory and debate. publications, and musical clubs.
The Associated Students are represented by an Executive Committee of five
members. Athletic affairs are under control of the Athletic Council, consisting of
the President of the University, three members of the Faculty, three members of
the Alumni, and three undergraduates.
Oratory and Debate are managed by a committee of three undergraduates.
Officers are elected on the third Wednesday in May, to hold office during the
following school year.
JAMES W. IVIOTT
Winner of the third Interstate Oratorical Contest
VERNON W Toiv11.1NsoN
Oregons representative in the second Interstate Ora-
torical Contest, 1905.
JOSEPH I-I. TEMPLETON
Iegiate Contest, 1905.
Oregons representative in the thirteenth Intercol-
F. V. GALLOWAY J. C. VEATCH FREDERICK STEIWER
Sixth Annual CDregon:LDasI7ington 3ebc1te
VILLARD HALL, MARCH 30, 1905
QUESTION:-Resolved, That it should be the policy of the United States not
to hold territory permanently unless with the purpose that it shall ultimately enjoy
JUDGES:-l-lon. john B. Cleland, l-lon. W. W. Cotton, Mr. R. A. Leiter.
F. V. Galloway. Floyd Hatfield,
Frederick Steiwer, Willis Parker,
john C. Veatch. Chas. W. l-lall.
The decision was in favor of the affirmative.
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THE OREGON WEEKLY
Published each Monday during the col-
lege year by the students ofthe
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Entered at Eugene postoiice as second
One year, by mail, - - 281.50
One 5 car, by carrier, - 1.00
Single copy - .05
Advertising rates made known on ap-
plication to Business Manager, P. O
Bux 4-76, Eugene, Oregon.
EAR1, R. ABBETT, . . 'oe
HARRY H. HOBBS, - 'oe
MARION F. MCCLAIN, . . 'oe
ALICE 1.. BENSON . '05
FRANK C. DILLARD, . 'os
JOHN C. VEATCH. . - '07
EUGENE STOCKWELL, - - 07
-..,a..5. .g..1..f, .4..g..g..f,.g..g..g..4. 4.4..g.,3.,g..g.,g,.g..g..g..9.g.
Siaurecm Siiterarg Societg
Eugene L. Stockwell
Ralph W. Watson
Homer C. Young
j. L. Barber
Wm. H. Woods
A. A. Anderson
F. C. Dillard
Eugene L. Stockwell.
C. F. Rhodes,
Ralph W. Watson,
Homer C. Young,
j. L. Barber,
C. R. Reid,
D. R. Newell,
A. A. Anderson,
Wm. H. Woods,
F. C. Dillard,
O. G. jackson,
j. R. Latourette,
P. G. Bond,
W. C. Winslow,
George H. Merritt,
Homer j. Cole,
C. B. Hamble,
C. M. Huddleston,
Benj. F. Huntington,
Walter M. Berry,
H. C. Eastland,
A. R. Tiffany,
C. E. Ross,
Lloyd H. Mott,
C. W. Riddell,
M. B. Germond,
Gordon C. Moores
R. W. Hammack
R. R. Poppleton,
Oscar P. Beck.
L-AUREAN LITERARY SOCIETY
,Dbilologion Siterary Society
tl. W. McArthur
W. S. Mitchell
l-l. K. Shirk
F. V. Galloway
j. C. Veatch,
G. W. Hug.
l-larry L. Raffety
V. W. Tomlinson,
W. S. Mitchell,
l-l. K. Shirk,
l-l. G. Moulton,
Theo. P. l-lolt,
F. V. Galloway,
l-l. A. Wheeler,
C. C. Robinson,
C. A. McClain.
V. D. Earl,
C. E. Travillion
K. K. Robinson
M. F. McClain,
R. l-l. Williams
L PHILOLOGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Gfutaecian Siiterarg Society
9 O 0
Bertha E. Slater,
Mrs. O. P, Stafford,
EUTAXIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
'Ofhc Societcts Qutrinalis
0 0 Q
Propraeside, Earl R. Abbett
Scriba, Elizabeth R. Logan
Nuntius, Walter I.. Whittlesey
The Societas Quirinalis, the classical organization of the University, admits
to its membership all advanced students of Latin and Greek, and makes its object
the study of classic literature, authors, ancient customs and similar subjects. The
work done by the Societas last year was the reading of the last six books of Virgil's
Aeneid at the monthly meetings. Two lectures were delivered by Professor Dunn,
one on "The Acropolis," the other on "The Personal Relation of Caesar and
The activities of the Societas this year have been retarded by the press of
other work, but several lines of study are under consideration for next year.
Dr. Rufus B. Richardson, the noted archaeologist, was brought to the Univer-
sity for a lecture in March this year by the Societas Quirinalis, and Professor
Straub delivered an illustrated address on " The Greeks at Home," before the Uni-
versity assembly. Professor Dunn has also delivered one lecture this year before
the Societas and other classical students on t' The Passing of the Etruscansf'
The monthly meetings of this Societas have been a source of pleasure to the
remembers, as well as profit. The professors who are members have thrown their
homes open to the Societas, and some delicious spreads have been the meed of
X 'I ,- , V
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Che Senior Dlag
" Gloriana " was produced january 18, at the Eugene Theater, as the annual
senicr class play. A clever plot, well sustained by a happily chosen coterie of
seniors, made the production one to be greatly enjoyed.
The rehearsals and directing were in the hands of Professor l. Nl, Glen, who,
in addition to this, acted one of the leading parts.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
GLORIANA, a charming young widow,
Kitty, a maid,
Jessie, Chadwick's daughter,
Leopold Fitz-Jocelyn, of the Foreign Office,
Timothy Chadwick, a retired tanner, -
Count Evertoff, a Russian diplomat,
Baron Kronikoff, of the Russian Army,
Major Stonideff, of the Russian Army,
Spinks, Fitz-jocelyn's valet,
j. V. BOVARD
FRED N. STUMP
I. M. GLEN
j. H. TEMPLETON
A. R. TIFFANY
Qlrganizcb Hon. 50, ICJO4
C. W. Riddell, H. j. Cole,
R. R. Foppleton.
Chas. T. Warner,
j. W. McArthur,
M. B. jermond,
Custer E. Ross,
A. W. jackson,
Albert j. Elton,
H. A. Hampton,
C. A. McClain,
C, F. Rhodes,
Oney G. jackson,
G. H. Macrum,
C. W, Brown,
F. C. Dillard.
C. E, Cleveland,
St. Clair Thomas,
H. G. Moulton,
Claude C, Wright,
Louis A. Henderson
C. R. Reid,
E. L. Williams,
Douglas W. Taylor,
Oscar P. Beck,
Wm. G. Chandler.
Arthur D. Leach.
X3bYy3CCy1 S EWER
Q .' v .
w . ff
ELLIE JIFQHPY FBQREIKE DEEP,
HT., QORA M. 5HPi1Ef IMA
LYS NDA QQFFE
OBIQQ dnb llfanbolin Clubs-
Earl R. Abbett
Chester H. Starr
Marion F. McClain
Albert R. Tiffany
Professor l. M. Glen
Louis A. Henderson
Chester H. Starr,
Marion F. McClain,
Robert C. Rountree,
Horace B. Fenton,
Carl A. McClain,
Da Foe Sh erk,
Ehc L5lcv Club
Oscar P. Beck,
St. Clair Thomas,
Earl R. Abbett,
Albert R. Tiffany,
Omar N. Bittner,
ibn: lliunbolin Qflub
Clifford W. Brown,
GLEE. AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
l i T
gears of Drooress l l
After a steady growth of eight years, the Clee Club stands today as one of the
best organized and most prosperous institutions of the Student Body of the Univer-
sity, A mark of this growth is the tact that the Club has, during the past season,
rendered the best series ot concerts in its history, without the appearance of any
professional artists on its programs.
Since its organization, the Glee Club has made five extended tours through
.different parts of the state, besides a number of shorter trips.
The itinerary of the Club this year was through Eastern Oregon, and covered
the cities of Pendleton, Athena, Weston, l..aGrande, Baker City and Union, and
Portland. Twenty men, composing a chorus of sixteen voices and a Mandolin
Club ot six pieces, were carried on the holiday tour. Genuine ovations were given
the singers at every stopping place, and the public's praise of their concerts was
almost unbounded. Three concerts were given at Eugene alone, and a very pleas-
ant visit was made to Cottage Grove in the spring.
In its outgoings through the state this year, the Glee Club has given not a little
part of its attention to getting in touch and getting acquainted with the high schools.
At nearly every town visited, the Club not only appeared before the high school
assembly, but met personally a great number ot the students and teachers.
" l-lere's to U. of O..
May she ever grow,
Prosper and flourish,
Truth ever nourish,
To her may blessings flow."
program, Siitb Annual Concert 'Qfour
A Toast to Oregon, University Glee and Mandolin Clubs
I-lop-Lee fChinese Dancej-l-leariz, Mandolin Club
Hal Hal I-la! I-la l-Abt.
"'On a Street Car,"
Sunset in Georgia,
and Glee Club
and Clee Club
Q 0 Q
President, Cora M. Shaver
Vice President, Cora Wold
Secretary-Treasurer, Bess Woods
Librarian, Norma L. Hendricks
Director, Eva l. Stinson
Cora M. Shaver,
Mary A. Gray.
Norma I.. Hendricks
Sigma Hu Sraterntty
gjounbcb at Dirginia lliilitary Iinstitute 1869
Theta-University of Alabama.
Kappa-North Georgia Agricultural College.
Lambka-Washington and Lee University.
Mu-University of Georgia.
Nu-University of Kansas.
Xi- Emory College.
Rho-University of Missouri.
Upsilon-University of Texas.
Phi-University of Louisiana.
Psi-University of North Carolina.
B e ta'
Eta-University of Indiana.
Iota'-Mt. Union College.
Mu-University of Iowa.
Nu-University of Ohio.
Xi-William Jewell College.
Rho-University of Pennsylvania.
Sigma-University of Vermont.
Tan-North Carolina A. and M. College
Upsilon -- Rose Polytechnic Institute.
Chi-- Leland Stanford University.
Psi-University of California.
Gamma Alpha-Georgia Technical Institute.
Gamma Beta-Northwestern University.
Gamma Gamma-Albion College.
Gamma Delta-Stevens institute of Technology.
Gamma Epsilon-Lafayette College.
Gamma Zeta--University of Oregon.
Gamma Eta- Colorado School of Mines.
Gamma Theta- Cornell University.
Gamma lota-Kentucky State College.
Gamma Kappa-University of Colorado.
Gamma Lambda -University of Wisconsin.
Gamma Mu-University of lllinois.
Gamma Nu-University of Michigan.
Gamma Xi--Missodri School of Mines.
Gamma Omicron-Washington University.
Gamma Pi-University of West Virginia.
Gamma-Rho-University of Chicago.
Gamma Sigma-lowa State College.
Gamma Chi-University of Washington.
Gamma Phi -University of Montana.
Gamma Tau-University of Minnesota.,
Gamma Upsilon-University of Arkansas.
Delta Theta-Lombard College.
Q5amma gjeta, fDrganiae'O Dec. 1, 1900
Roll of members
j. i-l. Templeton, F. N. Stump. D. l-l. Sherk.
S. M. Kerron, A. D. Leach, D. W. Taylor, Fred Steiwer, Thomas Haw-
thorne, W. G. Chandler. ,
Elwin McCornack, I.. A. Henderson. C. C. Wright, Oscar Beck.
Frank Templeton, Ernest Bean, R. B. Hammond, Wm. Barker, R. C
Rountree, Elmer Paine.
GAMMA ZETA OF SIGMA NU
Rappa Sigma Sraternitg
Q5ammu Alpha Chapter, Qhganiseb April 16, 1904
Roll of members
W. L. Whittlesey, '02, Chas. L. Campbell, '04, J. F. Staver, 'O4.
AV. W. Tomlinson, Chester Washburne, David M. Graham.
'Chester H. Starr, Cloan Perkins, Horace B. Fenton.
Ivan Oakes, Harley Glafke, j. R. Latourette, j. C. Veatch, Gordon C. Moores
Harry L, Raffety, Francis V. Galloway, Virgil D. Earl, Foster C. Gibson, Roy W
Herbert Clark, Frank Harris, Richard Hathaway.
GAMMA ALPHA OF KAPPA SIGMA
M Beta Epsilon
Qbrganiseb june 4, i904
Roll of Iliembcrs
Dollie Ann Ankeny, 'O3.
Mary Dale, Ruth Flinn, Mabel Copley Smith.
Alice Gertrude Bretherton, Camille Carroll, Ella Mead Dobie, Norma2l.,eila,
Hendricks, Mary Elizabeth Warfield.
Mary Lela Goddard, Maud Gladys King. ,
Edith Lucie McGary, Evelyn l-lelene Robinson, Ninon Oakes.
2 if Q
Dbl belta Dbl fraternity
The National Fraternity Phi Delta Phi was organized in the University of
Michigan, by the law class of 1869, they taking the name of Chancellor Kent, and
providing that all future chapters be named after some eminent jurist.
From this first organization in 1869 we now have the following chapters:
Kent-University of Michigan.
Benjamin-Illinois Wesleyan University.
Story4Columbia, New York City,
Cooley-Washington University, St. Louis
Pomeroy-University of California.
Marshall-Geo. Washington University, Washington, D. C.
jay-Union University, Albany, N. Y.
Gibson-University of Pennsylvania.
Field-New York University.
Tiedeman-University of Missouri.
Lincoln - Nebraska.
Osgoode-College of Law, Ontario, Canada.
Fuller-Lake Forest University, Chicago.
Comstock-Syracuse University. 1
Uikilg- f-,J-,Lg--Y '1 "5.9:::.T: 7 , V ft"-'r-'ef ff: -aj" " ' .,:,,M5gh,K,HAEY-A, - :-:-,,....W...f-....,f,,, Y Y., ,
CHASE CHAPTER, PHI DELTA PHI
Dwight-New York Law School.
Ranney-West Reserve University, Cleveland.
Brewer- Denver University.
Douglas-University of Chicago.
Chase Chapter, named after the Hon. Salmon F. Chase, one of the greatest
jurists of his day, was organized in the Law Department of the University of Ore-
gon by Messrs. E. M. Brattain, E. C. Bronaugh, jr., L. A. McNary, F. L. Moore,
E. O. Porter, j. C. Rutenic, F. P. Wagner, C. N. Wait, H. N. Cockerline C. U
Gantenbein, F. M. Mulkey and G. G. Willis, members of the class of l89l.
The active members of the chapter at present are:
A. S. Reed, T. H. West, D. H. Stephenson, C. B. Sternberg, C. A. Bradley,
G. H. Reed.
F. B. Rutherford, A. R. Stringer, jr.. A. E. johnson, C. M. Scott, ex-'05,
I... L.. Hartley, J. F. Cahalin, S. F. Fouts, M. Mozsessohn. j. A. Beckwith, W. A.
Alpha Rappa kappa Sraternitg
ln 1888 there was born among the hills of New Hampshire, in that ancient
and very honorable institution, Dartmouth College, the Alpha Kappa Kappa Fra-
ternity. Chartered by the state of New Hampshire one year later, she began a
rapid, yet conservative, growth, until today she points with a maternal pride to her
thirty children scattered throughout North, East, South and West, a great inter-
national family, the largest of all medical fraternities.
Upsilon Chapter, the twentieth chapter to be instituted, was chartered March
21, 1903, in the Medical Department of the University of Oregon, and has been
most successful throughout the two years of her life in our University. The home
of the Chapter is at No. 781 Kearney street, in Portland.
The following students are enrolled in the Chapter:
A. O. Thornton, M. D. W. G. Uhlman, M. D. j. F. Horsch, M. D.
R. C. Walker, M. D. W. G. Wheeler, M. D. H. B. Start, M. D.
George Torgler, M. D, j. W. Bilderback, M. D.
W. A. Munroe, C. C. Griffith, E. B. Waffle,
S. P. Bittner, j. S. Thomas, H. B. Hendershott,
A. B. Starbuck, B. L. Norden, H. C. Lacey.
j. E. Desmond, E. W. Morse,
S. M. Gellert, R. E. Holt,
o Q o
President, M. F. McClain.
Guy Mount, C. W. Brown,
Omar Bittner, C. A. McClain.
H. B. Fenton,
C. W. Brown,
G. H. Macrum,
H. G. Moulton,
W. L. Whittlesey,
O. N. Bittner,
H. L. Raffety,
Wm. H. Wood,
C. F. Rhodes,
A. A. Anderson,
IC. A. McClain,
O. G. jackson,
C. E. Hardin,
D. E. Hardin.
C. M. Huddleson,
W. S. Mitchell,
E. R. Fountain,
H. O. Paddock,
L. H. Mott,
R. S. Walker,
V. D. Earl,
j. R. Latourette,
F. V. Galloway,
J. H. Barber,
A. j. Elton.
R. W. Kelley,
Prof. Frank D. Frazier
Prof. j. V. Bovard,
j. C. Veatch,
Prof. W. R. Veazey,
M. F. McClain,
W. E. Mclntire,
j. C. Ghormley,
L. W. Brooks.
P. G. Bond.
St. Clair Thomas,
Roy W. Hammack,
F. C. Ramp.
j. W. McArthur.
R. H. Williams,
R. E. Geary,
Tw V341 ' 1 jg
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FOUND NEAR EUGEl'1E,OREGON.
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EARL RABBETT FREDERICK
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XXA. D. LEACH
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Ay thou art gone, we prove it hour by hour
Who with thee shared each station ot the day
The morning lacks of its accustomed dower
The evening drags uneasily away
And daily thrice, at each reminding meal,
Ott do we look where stands thy empty chair
And through our hearts do thoughts unspoken steal
Which from our talk we keep with studious care.
Ay thou art gone, gone from the lawns and trees
And from the porch and from the murmuring brook,
The hammock has no occupant but the breeze,
Unopened on its table lies thy book,
Yet, in his wont, unconscious of the gloom,
The child is calling thee from room to room.
-Herbert Crombie l-lowe
G5limpses of QDur Birbs
X. it fan..
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just on the edge of this picturesque town of Eugene is an old garden with
untrimmed hedge, mossy fruit trees, grass and weedsg here in their season come
most of our common birds. Deep in the hedge a tiny wren has her nest and
though she shows her-
one passing that way
presence by the
branches a n d th e
administers w h e n
The o ne evergreen
looked upon by a
property as he perches
C ro wn e d sparrows
hedge a most at-
occasional Ala s k a
orange b r e a st and
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self but seldom, any
is made aware other
movement ot the
sharp scolding sh e
she is disturbed.
in the garden is
flicker as his peculiar
in its very top to take
White and golden-
seem to find the
tractive place. The
robin, with his bright
c r o w n sometimes
seen there, is like a ray of sunshine lighting up the winter gloom. Robins and
bluebirds tlit about in tree and hedge, and vine, among so many pleasant places,
uncertain which is best.
ln the early morning when the sun is scarcely above the horizon, he who
listens can hear the clear notes of the Audubon warblerg but if he approaches the
spot whence they come, the song ends abruptly. This is a very shy bird, seldom
singing when anyone is near. The meadowlark begins his melodious greeting to
be that a number of old friends had just met again after the separation of the
the sun about the same time and his 'joyous notes are heard at intervals throughout
the day. Unlike the warbler he seems to court observation. Often several larks
will be singing at the same time, the notes of each following the other in such quick
succession that there is a continuous and varied flow of melody.
The old garden, relic of pioneer days, is too near the busy street for some
Country lovers of the country solitudes. Like so many of our most interesting birds,
the towhee seldom comes to town: usually preferring the quiet of some lonely
thicket. One morning in early autumn while driving along an unfrequented country
road bordered on either side by underbrush and tumbled-down rail fences, l came
upon a whole flock of these birds. Again and again l would hear a rustle in the dry
leaves on the ground and then catch a glimpse of a small black and red form
creeping close along a rail. ln a moment it had vanished but l felt certain that
from the shelter of its hiding place its keen eyes were noting my every movement
Very different from this bird is the junco. Alike in town and country he is
perfectly fearless, and when most of the summer birds have left he comes to cheer
us with his sweet song and friendly ways. lt was once my good fortune to see a
flock of juncos at play. While looking at a large ash tree gorgeous in its yellow
autumn foliage suddenly l saw a number of small dark objects among the falling
leaves. They were juncos flitting about in the shower of leaves very much like
children playing in the snow storm. Perhaps it was a holiday with them, or they
had been holding an election and were rejoicing over the junco majority, or it may
summer. There were none
in the darker oak tree .-ijuu, "'l ljwhl MW- M
around, so perhaps they , ,M
. . V I . ... T,gm.,,..1 A . ml- ,::
were attracted by the bright " A
. it ,X -gqigsgjf
color of the leaves which -A 1- '- ft ' Jug gp.
seemed to gather the rays , f., e Wgiiygz..
' ' f a ' 7114!-f If-5'
of sunlight and send them "
back to light and warm this fl M
forest nook. -.
As spring merges into -:." -7 J-M
summer, and the odor of --'r:"n-ggi, gig? 'W J ,
the sweet-briar fills the air, ,Y f I-dm-W---M
and the wild roses are
blooming along the country Y
fences, one does not notice the s parate birds so much for the feathered songsters
are everywhere. And later in the season when the tender green on the gentle
slopes of College Hill and the soft, velvety green about the old Observatory begin
to burn brown in the warm sun the birds, during the heated hours, are very quiet
and for the most part invisible. But in the dusk of the evening before the bright-
' f'3 F
ness has quite faded from the sky a few
songs are heard and there are twitterings
in the tree tops where the leaves are
-gi, thickest. A few robins are flying about
A L lltlx, N f- calling shrilly from fence and tree and
,h5j,5N1'V'N X- swallows are darting here and there in
212: ' " 7 231:-.
X N fx 1?-.fffa 'ff-2 search of their evening meal. And
, af- 1 if-iff" '
of 7 .
after darkness has fallen and the stars are
out an occasional sleepy voice floats
down from the leafy shadows. With the
l first light the twitterings begin again and
soon the whole air is vocal with song. As
ft 1' 4
ll" ' 'lk ffl lf ,If
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- l ',,-,1 gl..-. '
af- A"""Tl , -
one stands on some lofty hill-top, perhaps
I-:B ' E on the brow of Skinner, when all the
valley below is hidden under billows of
' ' silvery vapor, and in the clear air around,
, the grass and trees are glistening with the
.. --A, .:9.+.-1 f 1-
' NL '
1 Z, 1145
ia.. ii " 1'
-'ri dew-drops, the world seems a great
r cathedral and the songs, a sunrise hymn.
And when the haze of summer gives
way to gorgeous autumnal skies and tall Spencer, yonder in the south, and
judkin's Point, and the Coburg Hills array themselves in purples rich enough for
kings,-then the more sun-
loving birds are preparing
to leave for their southern
homes. There is a hush in
the woods so long enlivened
by their songs. The gold-
finch is changing his sum-
mer dress for more quiet
colors. The wren forgetting
her shyness comes forth
from her hiding place and
greets us about our door-
5353. -. o E.: a i??f:lf'-57
f-A 734 7f 1
steps. Up the race the rattling cry of the kingfisher is heard and occasionally as.
visions of dark lonely lakes
surrounded by leaflessf
mossy trees dripping with
the winter fog-the nightly
haunts of these wild birds.
But soon brighter
pictures rise. We think
of the summer so lately
past with all its pleasant
associations of boating
parties on the race and
the homeward rides by
moonlight on the shadow-
flecked water beneath the
overhanging branches. We
remember that summer
evening as our boat lazily
drifted toward the Kappa
he flies there is a flash
ot white against the
scarlets, browns, and
yellows ofthe vine
maples and alders along
l-leralds of spring
birds are no less heralds
of approaching winter.
When in wedgeshaped
line the wild geese pass
southward we know that
winter is broadening his
northern r e a l m s and
daily drawing nearer
ours. When their call
comes through the dusk
of evening we instinc-
tively draw nearer the
warm fireside, w h i le
into our minds come
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Sigma l-louse, how weird it seemed and yet how fit to hear a mournful note from
out the campus oaksgla note of challenge from Minerva's bird keeping guard over
the silent halls, doubtless arrayed in cap and gown as is fitting for the wisest of
As each picture calls to mind some of our bird friends, we wonder how many
will return to their old haunts and we plan to get better acquainted with them inthe
Elie Slight of the lDil'0 Geese
xx xi., l-on
RSI-l voices stir the chill November air.
More shrill than sound of many murmurings,
Of clanging bells or sordid worldly things,
Far through the clouds a leader that can dare
Q yfggglggl Directs, with instinct sure, the beating wings
A 435-JA Of wild birds, trusting life and all it brings,
To instinct tried. and piercing vision rare.
Upon the winds are borne the restless train
Ot winged forms in search of warmth and light,
ln search of beauteous lands and oceans bright,
Through changeless seasons never fading, Fain
Would they, as we, escape the threat'ning might
Ot storm and wind, unmindful nature's blight,
That makes their labor long, their longing vain.
Dull care and toil unceasing hedge the will
And blind the vision to the majesty
Around us. Then, arise on thought-wings, flee
The dark and troubled maze of earth until
The calm, the peace serene, even thou canst see
Above the turmoil. Life for bird or thee,
Its best attains when tar from tempests' ill.
Some Qhegon Ulttelrfalls a
Q o 0
Perhaps the most beautiful features of the mountain regions are the places
where streams make sheer drops, and in which the water is nearly always torn into
roaring, white masses. These almost perpendicular descents, or waterfalls, are
abundant in our state, especially in the group of mountains appropriately named the
Cascade Range. ln no part of the state where water is found are they wholly
lacking. Indeed in the dry creek beds in the Sandy Desert are cliffs attesting the
presence of waterfalls at some other time.
Waterfalls result from the locally inefficient erosion of youthful streams. At
the position of a fall the stream is unable to lower its bed as fast as at the point
just below, thus producing a break in the bed, which is normally a smooth curve,
Plate I-SIUSLAW FALLS
gently decreasing in slope from source to mouth. The cause of any given water-
fall is often hard to determine. Without careful study we can not know certainly
why a stream has been unable to lower its bed at the place in question. For this
reason, some of the best known Oregon falls are not considered in this paper, and
the explanations of others are given with notes of doubt.
A few falls are due to the damming of streams by lava flows or land slides.
Lava entering canyon may form an abrupt dam over which the water tumbles, or
the dam may cause the stream to seek a new channel which will lead it over the
cliffs that walled its former course. The latter process is probably responsible for
the beautiful falls of the McKenzie. Landslides produce falls by an almost identical
process of damming and displacement. Thus a small slide on the upper Siuslaw,
in range seven west. seems to have shoved that river over onto one of its low
Plate II - LOWER FALL, SILVER CREEK
terraces, which is not yet reduced to the grade of the stream. ln the Alsea River,
where it enters the narrow canyon a few miles below Alsea postQoffice, there is a
fall produced by similar conditions. The photograph CPlate lj, taken from a foot-
logjust below the Siuslaw fall, shows the water descending a succession of hori-
zontal steps. Each of these steps is a layer of sandstone. The breadth of the fall
and its 'step-like character are common features of falls on thin level strata.
When through stresses in the earth's crust, the elevation of a section of
Country is increased, all its streams are given greater erosive power. This inten-
sifies, for a time, the irregularities of the bed. Where the stream leaves a hard
formation there will be a sharp increase in grade, perhaps a weterfall. One of the
n-- if- -sr, W.,..,. --A,
Plate III-MAIN FALL, NORTH FORK SILVER CREEK
lower falls tPlate llj of Silver Creek, Marion County, is of this type being caused
apparently by a vertical dike of hard basalt. lf the elevated stream has a greatly
inclined bed to cut through it will produce a waterfall by unequal erosion on the bed.
We Tffff -r'?":1' V' kT'
ff 4 1 , basalt
f -gg-52,5 3-i-3-: -2-1 tw P'H7lJ'fD71 Q
f -if.-R-7?7'41e,? 'ery Jeff
if lla 423-ez -E- 2 rfffamf MA.
Wy' -1-4' --N RT at
Fig, I-DIAGRAM MAIN FALL, NORTH FORK SILVER CREEK
If the inclination be very gentle, and especially if it be opposite to the slope of the
stream, the resulting fall will usually be perpendicular, the water will run out on a
hard layer, as shown in Fig. 1, and drop down through space from which soft
strata has been removed. In this way a sheet of basalt has produced a very
pretty fall fPlate lll and Fig. lj on the North Fork of Silver Creek, near l-lult.
The underlying beds are mostly soft, volcanic ash, blown from the throat of some
volcano now extinct. This fall is one hundred and forty-six feet high and so rapid
is the descent that the water is torn into shreds and chunks which are readily
photographed with a quick shutter, but are invisible to the eye. One can walk
behind the fall into the cave worn by the spray and atmosphere. The creek flows
above the visitor and falls across the mouth of the cave through which the canyon
and mountains below appear as in a framed picture. fPlate IVJ "Silver Fall" on
the main branch of the creek is
precisely like the above fall, but
T it carries more water and is one
hundred and eighty four feet high.
This exceeds by twenty feet the
height of the great cataract in
Niagara River, afall of the same
type as "Silver Fall." lf the
underlying rock be somewhat
harder than in the cases men-
tioned above there will be no
recess or cave back of the fall.
lf the upper rock is but little
'harder than the lower, the fall
will be nearly perpendicular as in
Plate V, which is a snap-shot of
a fall about a half a mile above
the one in Plate IV. Most of
the falls in the foot-hills of the
Cascade Mountains in Marion
and Clackamas Counties are of
Plate tv-MIDDLE FALL, NORTH FORK SILVER CREEK this type, especially the "main
falls" on Aberqua, Butte, and
'Coal creeks, lf the lower layer of rock be as hard as the upper, the fall will soon
-degenerate to a rapid. Ultimately, this is the fate of all falls and I have no doubt
that many of the rapids familiar to readers of this article, for nstance, the one at
the head of the mill race, a mile east of the University of Oregon, are the dwin-
dled stumps of former waterfalls.
lf the strata slope steeply d ,wn stream, the result is a water-slide, down which
Plate V-UPPER FALL, NORTH FORK SILVER CQEEK
the water slips in a smooth sheet. Plate Vl shows a small water-slide on Lake
Creek, in western Lane County. By examining the opposite bank near the water's
edge one can see the edges of strata sloping down stream.
Many of the pretty falls which drop into canyons near the summit of the
Cascade and Blue Mountains are due to glaciation. The canyon bottom was once
nearly level with the tributary streams, and has been plowed deeper by a glacier.
The streams tumble over the new canyon walls from the elevated tributary valleys
known to geographers as "hanging valleys." Oregon has no falls of this type equal
in size to those of the Yosemite and the Alps, but there are just as pretty ones at
the head of the Umpqua, McKenzie and Clackamas Rivers. Alltravelersover the
Nah: - -
., Ta. ,, .tw 2 . V
fl . t 'Nxt Y? N
Plate Vl-WATER SLIDE, LAKE CREEK
McKenzie .Pass have admired a fall of this type which drops into Lost Creek,
From the wagon' road the fall is seen as a white band on the brown south wall of the
canyon over a mile away. ln the heart ot the Cascade Mountains are many similar
falls, but they are seen only by hunters, surveyors and trappers who care little for
The best known and in some ways the grandest falls of Oregon are Multnomah
and its neighbors along the Columbia. The origin of the falls is closely connected
with the growth ofthe Cascade Range. It seems probable that this part ofthe
range was once a low group of hills across which the Columbia flowed in a broad
valley. Then the Cascade Range was uplifted across its path with gentle warping
along a north-south axis that crosses the river near Cascade Locks. The uplift
would have dammed the Columbia, producing a great lake in Eastern Oregon and
Washington, had it been rapid. But the Columbia cut its bed down as fast as the
region rose, and so maintained its right of way across the mountains, digging a
canal several miles in width, over two thousand feet deep and about sixty miles
long. The little creeks were not equal to this taskg they could not dig as rapidly as
the mighty river, and hence their valleys are now high above it. Some ,of the
V stronger creeks have cut down to the level of the
Columbia which they reach by a series of rapids,
but many of them still enter the canyon by
waterfalls, notably Latourelle, Bridal Veil,
Multnomah and Horse Tail.
In wandering through the mountains one
will often find little waterfalls, or cascades, on
the creeks directly tributary to the main river.
Many of these are due to causes such as pro-
duced Multnomah, especially those which line
the canyons of the rivers flowing down the
flanks of the Cascade Mountains. Plate VIII
shows a typical example, on a creek that enters
the Middle Fork of the Willamette above
Hazel Dell. The little falls turn up unexpect-
edly on every handg travelling along the ridges
one hears almost constantly the light roar of
the falls, going up the brushy creeks a fern-
clad cliff with water trickling down it is almost
Plate VII-MULTNOMAH FALLS sure to be encountered: the woods are so full of
little falls that no name could be better fitted to our magnificent mountains than
The Cascade Range.
Waterfalls are thus the result of definite conditions and do not occur hap-
hazard in the streams. They will remain as long as these conditions are favorable,
serving man and beautifying his habitations, but finally they will all disappear in the
changes of Nature.
There is scarcely a stream or rivulet anywhere in our state that does not
somewhere take a leap in its course toward the sea, The tiniest creek, gushing
through some pasture lot, making, music only during the winter and spring, will
have numbers of pretty little cascades. The spring pouring from the shady side of
some mountain and trickling over the mossy rocks leaps downward time after time
before its birth as a stream occurs. The more mature creek, wending its way
through the well tilled farm, jumps playfully from the higher to the lower levels, and
its falling waters are often seen turning for the farmer a simple but useful wheel, a
a hard ch lgging through a patient pump. The young river, Where it takes its
larger leaps is harnessed to some more mighty purpose, and the roar of its waters
is changed to the whir of busy wheels, or re-echoed abroad through the land.
Plate VIII-CHARACTERISTIC MOUNTAIN CASCADE, UPPER WILLAMETTE
From the Cascade's frozen gorges,
Leaping like a child at play,
Winding, widening through the valley,
Bright Willarnette glides away.
ffhe River Srom the Bribge
C. C. 'UG
ESIDE the hill, the river flows alon ,
. x g
4 . 635
A shinin river fiowin to the west:
K4 ,, M g g
'Sq The hidden rapids and their restless song
G,-Q ef t , ,
v I 114-I Accompany the evening s psa m of rest.
Down through the darkening vale it winds its way.
New lost, now tound again, between the rifts of trees.
it glides on toward the gates ot dying day,
And flows at last into the sunset seas.
Q 0 Q V
Perhaps you know them as lndian Pipes. Not so the elect on the second
floor of Deady. But it is enough to know they are orchids-cousins of Lady's
Slipper and of little Calypso,-and proudest and strangest among them all. Have
you seen them?
Did you ever press through the even ranks of second growth firs out on the
east slope of Spencer, and work your way at length among the tumbled, mossy
rocks at the foot of its northern cliffs until nothing is near you save rugged old
trunks and their mouldering windfall? lt is quiet there, sa still that the boy
goes tiptoe, fearful of crackling branches underfootg even men stop primitive
instinct awake and listen.
Yonder lies a tree up-rooted, its rotted length overgrown with tiny seedlings
from its neighbors, and in the dark hollow beneath its shattered limbs are nestled
fern and strange lichens.
One space is bare and brown, shaded almost to darkness by close woven
branches, it seems a spot held sacred by the other plants. There the boy finds his
wonder of the woods, crystaline, water-white as frost work, a dozen perfect recurved
bells, each on its firm stock beset with tiny leavesg and in the heart of each the
strange interior of the bell, translucent whiteness shaded with a tint of rose: the
Then there is tragedy. Wonder yields to admiring covetousness. The hands
ot the boy profane the shrine of the pale spirits, and they are carried away.
Out in the sunlight he stops to look at them. I-low they have changed! No longer
whiteg pinkish, but gray and dull, and black wherever his warm hands have touched.
The daylight seems to shrivel them to unthought ugliness. i-lis hand to blamel,
Again, after years: I was following an old trail along the cliffs, so near the sea
that the crash of the breakers was louder than the west wind singing high in the
spruces. Down the hillside, rank masses of brake and beach fern, shoulder high,
threw in relief the straight brown trunks and reflected in vivid green the luminous
blue white of the sky shimmering along the hill crest. The trail turns back at the
verge of a landslip and zigzags into the ravine. At the turn above the scar of
the slide, stands a thicket of hemlocks, dwarfed by the wind, for the open sea lies
just below. And beneath the shadow of the bent little trees clung a white, pale,
stunted colony of ghost flowers-independent as of old--no other plant encroach-
ing and their smooth soil brown with dead needles. As I looked the sea fog swung
in over the cliffs and shut out the warmth of the sunlight, and muffled the sound
of the waves. And the green plants shivered and were wetg but under the
hemlocks the Ghost Flowers stood unmoved, pale, cold, impassive. This time I did
not molest them. It was cold and I hurried on-thinking.
I 44 '
Evan, Che Gferrible
Nature had made him a despot, but civilization and college had unmade him.
They called him Ivan, the Terrible, with modern ironical inspiration, and Billy led
him about like a dog. And he loved Billy.
' The lad found him one day quizzically contemplating a little roll of bills, his
head propped between his hands.
" Buncoed again, kid? " said he.
Ivan nodded. " All gone but this," he drawled. " Get the siphon, Billyg let's
Billy contemplated the Terrible with his hands in his pockets. " You're get-
ting in your dotage, aren't you? " he said genially. " Why in thunder did you play
last night? Cunningham holds half a dozen of your I O U's now. Your crop of
wild oats will choke you to death before you are out of college."
Ivan crouched until his lean shoulders were up to his ears. 'A Get a cap and
specs, Billy, and join the saints," he said. " l'm not troubled with asphixiation
" Oh, confound it all," said Billy, "you ought to be."
" Then," said the Terrible, stretching his long arms, " where would the 'Var-
sity stand in the track meet next week? It takes a long-winded scion to run a
mile, my lad."
Billy's face went anxious suddenly. "jeff Monkton broke his record for the
mile run yesterday," said he. " I-Ie's the only one against you that counts, and if
you persist in spending your nights carousing you are going to get it in the neck."
" Get out of here," said Ivan the Terrible.
45 ,YF 27? Pl? X :K bk X
" Those notes of yours are about due, Ivan," said Cunningham leaning back
The sprinter lounged up and down the room. '
"Your instinct does'nt suggest that a gentleman forbears to mention such
matters?" he questioned.
" Well, it's a triumph of judgment over instinct," said Cunningham. " I have
a proposition for you," I-Ie crossed his knees. " I have put my money on Monk-
ton, lvan," said he. " Some of us got hot over that track meet and wagered like
fools. Monkton has broken his record and you have been falling off lately. Now
if you are content to let him come over the line an inch or so ahead, we'll call those.
I O U's square."
" Get out of here," said Ivan, the Terrible.
el? el? :IS SF P75 el? P75 ef
" But character is largely a matter of diet," said Ivan.
"Oh, heavens! " said the girl disgustedly. They had just finished dancing
and he fannedher gently. I-le was blonde and there was a slow croak in his voiceg
" Indeed! " he assured her. " Haven't you just said that all men are alike?
I say that it is the result of the modern menu." I-Ie droned along softly. " For
breakfast dessicated chips and unworthy coffee, and toothbrush, for dinner, frazzled
vegetables and dejected roast, also toothbrushg for supper, a ghostly soup and mel-
ancholy gingerbread, Top it off with toothbrush. Behold, what manner of man
will the toothbrush diet produce? "
" I can easily imagine," she said coolly. " Why don't you change your
boarding place? "
l-le regarded her reproachfully. " I don't want to hurt my landlady's feelings,"
he said, " I am fond of her."
The girl tittered. "You need not go into personal matters" she said. "I
will be just as satisfied with a general discussion. "
'A Not discussion-explanation rather," he corrected. " You see, you know
so little of boarding houses. "
" Oh, don't begin that all over again," she saidimpatiently. " You may come
up to dinner any evening you like. "
" Thank you, l won't come," he said, in his usual drawl. His elbows were on
his knees and he opened and closed the little fan indolently. She took a furtive
side look at him.
" Now if you had said that personal appearance was a matter of diet," she
murmured, "I could remark that the toothbrush diet seems to agree with you
I-Ie struggled against a smile that twisted his face charmingly, then surren-
dered. " The conservatory's as cool as paradise, " said he. " Don't these
dancers make you dizzy? I.et's get out of here. "
The track-a great ring of soft, familiar brown, seemed for the first quarter
to glide easily away beneath his feet. I-Ie was glad the man Monkton kept beside
him. The fellow ran easily-one could keep perfect time with the movement of
his steady hands. Billy said he had broken his record lately. Well--the second
quarter ,dragged ever so little. I-le wished his right knee did not itch. The.
people in the grand stand sounded like an immense bee hive. The brown beneath
his feet felt solid and good.
Third quarter, and the man Monkton smoked up some-why, where had he
been in the last round? Cunningham said he had broken his record-so had Billy
-he certainly ran easily-but had been out of sight for a time. If the wind-.
They swept into the last division. The grand stand was very still. Where was
it? He meant to look up, but the brown ribbon that he was trying to climb seemed
slipping from him, so he didn't like to look away. Some one, it must be Nlonkton,
was pushing to get ahead. I-le wished-Cunningham had said he would call it
square, if not-there was his father, that stern old man whose iron face blurred
suddenly before his eyes. Well, he had held first place for a long timeg let Monkton
have it now, and he would call it square.
They neared the cord, with Monkton ten paces ahead. lvan's eyes were
heavy and fixed. The college yell blared out suddenly and his feet were winged.
l-le wanted to pat Nlonkton's shoulder as he heaved past him but it would take time
and-. I-le was over the cord now and Monkton, a good second, gasped close
behind. A Gibraltar of cheers rolled down upon them. Billy's blankets were as hot
as- as-. I lvan pushed them away. " Let me up, confound you! Don't
choke mel Get out of here!" said Ivan the Terrible. '
NEAR THE HEADWATERS OF THE RACE
Gfbe Doings of Athletes
The Father of Athletics
Popular version has the college
man worship at the shrine of main
strengthg he harkens unto the plaud-
its of the multitude: he turns his
face unto the teeming grandstand,
and -he prays: "Strengthen ye the
weak hands, and confirm ye the
feeble knees." In sooth, he makes
long pilgrimages with the holy 'Var-
sity and he gives his widow's mite
when he divorces himself each fall
from his five ill-gotten dollars. But
is Oregon's atmosphere conduc-
ive preeminently to this dreaded
Athlitis? The doctor says nog
for should a man come to the
'Varsity because of 'athletics he
leaves for the same reason. But
though we have kept our games and
recreation in due subordination, we
have a book of athletic history upon
whose pages are written some of the
most thrilling adventures since Cae-
sar crossed the Rubicon. Oregon's
spirit is proverbial-championship
of our state is for us an old story.
Our 'Varsity has been praised by
the Examiner for defeating Califor-
niag the scalps of the Washington-
ians hang fresh at our belts. On
our track teams have been some very fast men.
But Why linger? " Webby " of the Webfoot has gleaned and devinedg he
submits a record of the achievements of the University of Oregon up to date.
I About a dozen years ago the
iff C- desire for things college which
0, A ee accompanied the development
g of the University, crystalized
"VI W fi" H qv' ' X into a definite form with the
'll' ll ,, I..-
'S' "'1"'-' G coming ofa football, and the
big O which the sturdy pio-
figi! S S SL,
'Ea . 47 . . :Z 5 '
fffw 7511! - ji-' 'fi TV- ff X1 neers upheld was launched on
its successful career. Mod-
! was -X jj. esty marked the birth of the
"' ,ff 34 . ' ' - f: X X '. ' X Ns , , , .
Mf g, f ,yy fgi riwfqigxx i gridiron sport and the boys
A f ' were contented with one game
-A iw . and one victory for the season.
X 4. V iff The match, which was with
, if 1 ' V Tfffg Albany College, came off on
I. , L, X: 1 .
X I the home campus, February
,. . 4 Q", 1.-,f " . -Y:
jf J f , ga , af I
J' fi., , 4 1 'L' 22, 1894. The result was a.
1.:, I - L1 ' -gill! ' 24
decided victory for Oregon.
The experiment was a success.
Football had now become an established branch of athletics at the U. of O.
The season of 1894, though barren of victories for the 'Varsity men, developed the
material which won such distinction for the lemon yellow the following season.
The team was captained by Harry Templeton, coached by Percy Benson, and
included such stars as Shattuck and Edmunson, Coleman, Bishop and Bryson,
whose record is indellibly impressed on the tablets of college history. The best
college teams of the state were met and defeated. Even the hitherto invincible
Portland University was forced to retire with drooping colors in the famous 6 to 4
game on Multnomah field. .
The season of 1896 was marred by a radical departure from the previous
regime. The University went out of her classrto play an athletic club when she
met the Multnomah boys. The score was 12 to 6 in lVlultnomah's favor. The
intercollegiate championship of the year, however, was captured without difficulty,
but was lost the following year.
I X! '
1 I ' M f
i T Mvf'
I gf: ff
COACH SMITH BEGAN OPERATIONS LAST FALL IN THIS IVIANNER
ln '98, under Simpsons able coaching, the boys rounded into excellent shape
early in the seasong and with Dick Smith and Bishop in the 'Varsity ranks the
intercollegiate championship again fell to our lot. The distinctive feature of the
'99 campaign was the California trip. We were defeated, but not dishonored, for
12 points by Berkeleys well trained giants against our single, but dignified 0. tells
Our star aggregation of 1900 would have done credit to a much larger insti-
tution. The defeat of Berkeley, the scoreless game with Multnomah, the squelch-
ing of Washington's proud scions, speak for themselves.
Of 1901 let us chant to slow music and turn our lights low. Many of the
"vets" of the previous year's team failed to appear at the fall practice. Smith,
jakway and Scott, the stars of the 1900 team, had left college. The season was
virtually a sacrifice to the future, for with the exception of Zeigler, Watts, Gorrell
and Goodrich, the team was composed of raw material. Kerron and joe Temple-
ton, who later figure so prominently in local football circles, made their debut.
The victories, three scoreless games and one defeat, tell the story of the foot-
ball season of 1902. The victories were scored over Whitman, Pacific and the
Oregon "Medicsg" two of the tie games were with Albany and one with Corvallis,
while the single defeat of the season was administered by Oregon's old rival,
Multnomah. Chandler and jordan, the freshmen ends, played guilt edged ball that
year. - joe Templeton was given credit for being one of the best ground-gaining
half-backs in the Northwest, and Thayer's work with the ball was also of a high
order. Frizzell, at guard, and McKinney at center, showed up splendidly for
beginners. On Christmas, the best men from the 'Varsity, together with four
alumni players-Zeigler, C. Templeton, jakway and Scott-held Multnomah down
ffw v' If, ,197 M, .fjlxf 1. ,f ff , Mr., ,ff fjfVo',f!.gf V,' VY lufrfvfr 'Vfyf I
f ji ' ' 7 'gfQfff"'i'l' if 'la' -.f f ft .57 ' 1 4 '51
2 af f1 if
-W W M7 -1 -' Q.-ff.afff1ffff,- we 'T .,1a.f'.1,f:f,v,.. 1, 9 f 7 .y'i,f,.z nf' rf
to a scoreless game. The honors of the contest were decidedly with the 'Varsity-
"Locomotive" Smith, of Berkeley fame, coached the 'Varsity in 1903.
The season was a successful one, for Oregon's men played splendidly in all
their games. They won the college championship of the state, and lost the North-
west championship by but a single point. The game at Seattle will go down into his-
tory as one of the hardest and fiercest football struggles ever seen on the coast.
Washington had the best team in her history, but with that she only defeated Ore-
gon by a score of 6 to 5. The 'Varsity gave Multnomah a hard game on Thanks-
giving, and the 'Varsity-Alumni combination held the clubmen down to a scoreless
game on Christmas.
After all is said and done, the season of 1904 stands out as the most suc-
cessful epoch in the history of Oregon football. At the opening of college the pros-
pects were decidedly gloomy. Oregon had a fine coach, for there are none better
than Dick Smith, but there was a noticeably absence of big, experienced men.
- 7. -5 4
, 2- " 'TP
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Coach Smith was undaunted, and his men worked faithfully. The season opened
with the alumni game, and those who watched the ragged exhibition of team-work
shook their heads and were full of misgivings. Then came the game with Albany
-a game that was won during the last ten seconds of play, by a timely place-kick
by Earl. The work of the team was improving slowly. Four days later the over-
confident Willamette eleven was given a decisive beating in a game that will never
be forgotten by those who watched it. Dick Smith's style of play had put the
'Varsity men on edge. Then came the trip to California, the close game at Berke-
ley and the overwhelming defeat at Stanford. When Smith's men returned to
Eugene they were veterans. They had met the best teams of the coast, and a fine
system of defense had been perfected. On November 12th came the big game
with Washington, a contest that will live long in the minds and hearts of those who
cheered for Oregon. The final score was 18 to O, and those who had come from
Corvallis to get pointers on the game certainly got their money's worth.
One week later our heroes met and defeated the Oregon "Agrics" on the
x X - , r w
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college field at Corvallis and won the college championship of Oregon, Washington
and Idaho for 1904. The sensational goal by Captain Templeton, which scored the
winning point, has gone on record as one of the miracles of the game.
The Thanksgiving game with Multnomah was played before a record-breaking
crowd, and the 'Varsity lads aroused the enthusiasm of the spectators by holding
the clubmen down to a single touchdown and a safety. The resourceful jack had
an unusual number of surprises up his sleeve and flitted over the heads of his?
opponents at will.
Individual stars were numerous last season, but the secret of Oregon's success
lay in her team-work. Dick Smith deserves credit for turning out a finished team
from a raw bunch of material--a task few coachers could accomplish. lt was a
lucky day for Oregon when Smith decided to coach the team of his alma mater,
for his influence on Oregon's football playing will be felt for years to come. Long
live the memories of the season of 1904.
LATOURETTE ARNSPIGER CHANDLER KERRON
E 1 !
MANAGER I3 hu
Left End, -
Right I-lalfback,f -
j. H. Templeton
R. S. Smith, 'Ol
- - David Graham
Subs.-Reid, Hammond, johnson, Penland, Crow, Gray
FOOTBALL SQUAD, 1904
461 Albany Callege, O1 February 22.
C3 Oregon Agricultural College, 18.
O3 Portland University, 12.
Og Pacific University, O.
Oregon 81 Willamette University, 4.
Oregon. 423 Oregon Agricultural College,
Oregon, 6: Portland University, 4.
Oregon, 6, Willamette University, O.
Oregon, 2, Oregon Agricultural College, O.
Oregon., 83 Oregon Agricultural College, 4.
Oregon 6, Multnomah Athletic Club, 12.
Oregon, 10, Chemawa Indians, O.
85 Oregon Agricultural College, 26.
345 Chemawa Indians, O.
, 95, Portland University, O.
, O, Multnomah Athletic Club, 21.
38, Oregon Agricultural College, O.
29, Chemawa Indians, O.
, O, Multnomah Athletic Club, 5.
, Og University ot California, 12.
, 35, Ashland Normal, O.
, O, Multnomah Athletic Club, O,
38, Oregon Agricultural College, O.
0g Capital Athletic Club, 5
Og Multnomah Athletic Club, 5.
Og Stanford University, 34.
2, University of California, O.
21g Ashland Normal, 0.
0g Multnomah Athletic Club, 0.
43g University of Washington, 0.
11g Chemawa Indians, 0.
0g Multnomah Athletic Club, 5.
Og University of Idaho, 0.
0g Washington Agricultural College
Og Whitman College, 6.
123 Pendleton High School, O.
0g Multnomah Athletic Club, 17.
103 Pacific University, 0.
0g Albany College, 0.
6g Whitman College, 0.
llg Oregon Medics, 0.
0g Oregon Agricultural College,
Og Albany College, O.
70g Pacific University, O.
Og Multnomah Athletic Club, 16
63 Oregon Alumni, O.
22g Albany College, O.
37g Willamette University, O.
5g University of Washington, 6.
55 Oregon Agricultural College,
0g Multnomah Athletic Club, 12.
, Washington Agricultural College O
20g Oregon Alumni, O.
43 Albany College, O.
165 Willainette University, O.
Og University of California. 12.
Og Stanford University, 35.
185 University of Washington, O.
63 Oregon Agricultural College, 5
O3 Multnomah Athletic Club, 7.
Total number of games, 60.
Won by Oregon, 32.
Won by opponents, 20.
Tie games, 8.
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-C. lVl. Young, Eugene.
1. A. Church, Princeton.
Captain-Frank Matthews, '95.
-E. P. Shattuck, ex-'97.
Coach-Percy Benson. University of California.
Captain--l-1. S. Templeton, '96.
Manager-C. W. Keene, '96.
Coach-j, F. Frick, Reliance Athletic Club.
Captain-j. lVl. Edmunson, '96, vice E. P. Shattuck,
Manager--Lee Nl. Travis.
Assistant Manager- F. D. l-lerbold, ex-'99.
Coach-joe Smith, Multnomah Athletic Club.
Captain-R. S. Smith, 'Ol.
Manager-A. A. Cleveland, '98.
Coach-Frank W, Simpson, University of California
Assistant Coach-D. V. Kuvkendall, 98.
Captain-R. S. Smith, '01,
Manager-R. S. Bryson, '99.
Coach-Frank W. Simpson.
Captain-R. S. Smith, 'O1.
Manager-Luke L. Goodrich, 'Ol.
Assistant Manager-C. N. lVlcArthur. 'O1.
Coach-Lawrence Kaarsbuxg, University of California.
Assistant Coach-F. E. Edwards, '01.
Captain-F. J. Ziegler, '02, vice C. M. Bishop, resigned
Manager-Luke L. Goodrich. .
Assistant Manager-C. A. Redmond.
Coach-W. W. Smith, University of California.
Captain-F. Ziegler, '02,
Manager-C. A. Redmond, 02.
Assistant Manager-C. A. Payne, ex-'03.
Coach--M. F. Dolph, Williams College.
Captain-1-l. 1. Watts, '03,
Manager--E. Nl. Wright, ex-'O4.
Assistant Manager-David Graham, 'O5.
Coach-W. W. Smith, University of California.
Captain-F. G. Thayer, 'O3. I
Manager-David Graham, '05.
Assistant Manager- V. D Earl, '06.
Coach-Richard S. Smith, '01.
Captain-j. 1-l Templeton, '05.
Manager-David Graham, 'O5.
Assistant Manager-F. V. Galloway, '07.
-Captain-J. R. Latourette, '07.
Manager-Fred Steiwer, '06.
Giant oaks, beside the gliding water,
All the secrets ye have known for ages:
Cherish well our days of joy and laughter
Keep fast hid the battles that weve lost.
The birth of track athletics at the Uni-
versity of Oregon in the spring of '95 was
Q ! not attended with hardships and reverses
W which mark the beginnings of most infant
- '- enterprises, Six weeks' training under
Director Weatherbee found our pioneer
I track athletes in the pink of condition and
ready for any team in the state. Willamette
Xin 5 now proposed a college field meet for june
W' 8 at Salem, and offered as a trophy a silver
cup. Oregon registered for the contest.
On the occasion of the meet the perform-
, ances of Davis in the high jump, l-l. Tem-
pleton in the hammer throw and Keene in
, the 440, gave the Webfoot College three
first places. Several seconds and thirds
were added, and when the final score was
announced Oregon's 33 points were 5 better
yt than the score of her next highest com-
' Tit petitors.
-- fm' f The various steps in expansion to pro-
fessional coaches, higher standards, etc.,
now began. Intercollegiate and Northwest records commenced to appear opposite
the names of our men and track honors gradually began to be considered on a par
with those of the gridiron.
In 1896 the intercollegiate assocation, the l. A. A. A. O., embracing the
colleges and universities of Oregon, was organized. Under its rules the state cham-
pionship and possession of a rotating silver cup were annually decided by a general
track-meet at Salem. Oregon landed the ffirstl prize of the initial contest by a
handsome difference Cbalancej on the tally sheet. H l-ler score of 59 1-2 points
was over twice that of her nearest rival.
ln the following year victory perched on the banners of Oregon Agricultural
Collegef The H Agrics " supremacy, however, was short-lived and in '98, '99 and
'OO Oregon took the championship "hands down." With the meet of 'OO the
association came to an abrupt end. The intercollegiate track championship has
from that time been decided by dual meets. During the days of the association
many of the men whose names are now immortal in college history were developed.
The work of Heater, Dell Kuykendall, Bishop, Smith, Higgins, and Davis, has
been often chronicled and needs no further mention here.
Both 1900 and 1901 were banner years for the 'Varsity's track athletes, and
now that distance lends enchantment, the old timer cannot think of these pros-
perous times without dropping a sigh and a tear. The 'Ol aggregation, the first
team after the fall of the association, was composed of some of the fastest men
Oregon has yet produced. Redmond, Heater, Payne, Knox and Poley were
without peers in those days. Everything in the state was vanquished and our
sister University at Seattle was made to bite the dust. When the season closed,
of all the colleges taken on, University of California was the only institution left on
the map and Oregon had set a pace which rival colleges found it difficult to keep.
At the openingof the season of 1902, it was evident that Oregon would not be
represented on the track by a veteranteam such as the championship aggregation
of 1901. Many old time point winners had left the University. and " Dad " Trine,
well known trainer, was also among the missing. C. A. Redmond, captain of the
'01 team, consented to act as trainer. and Clyde A, Payne, the crack middle-
distance runner, was elected captain. -A good team was developed and the cham-
pionship of the state won with the defeat of Pacific and Multnomah. During these
meets the work of Henderson, Perkins. Lewis, and Thayer, all newly developed
material, was especially praiseworthy. Ray Goodrich, managed the team.
The season 1903 opened under favorable conditions and a number of sure
point-winners were developed by trainer William Ray. Oregon met and defeated
the Oregon Agricultural College, Pacific University and Multnomah, but was
defeated by Albany College in the last meet of the season. Albany had an excep-
tionally strong team that year, and Oregon was worn out and crippled, having held
three Ahard meets in less than ten days. Albany won fairly and squarely, however,
and later on won the championship of the state. " Dutch " Thayer, Henderson,
Payne, Perkins, Poley, Sargent and McKinney were the 'Varsitys best men.
Virgil D. Earl managed the team, which was captained by Clyde A. Payne.
Last season will go on record as the most unsuccessful seasnn in the history of
our spring athletics. " Bill". Hayward, who is one of the best trainers on the
Pacific Coast, did all in his power to turn out a winning team, but the fates were
against him. Henderson's failure to return to college, the dropping out ot McKin-
ney, Poley and Penland, and the disqualification of Kuykendall, were a few of the
many difficulties which stood between Oregon and the championship. Captain
Perkins and his men struggled bravely against overwhelming odds, but went down
to defeat in every contest of the season. Pacific and Washington scored their
first victories over Oregon and Corvallis, her first in seven years. 'Trainer Hay-
ward's work, however, was not all in vain, for he developed a number of high-grade
athletes. Moores in the sprints, Hug in the Weights, and Thayer in the jumps and
hurdles, were our surest point-makers.
Here's to our football,
l-lere's to our track team,
l-lere's to each hero on the listg
l-lere's to our shouters,
l-lere's to our spouters,
l-lere's to the girls they've kissed.
SSX .lb 45. 144' Al.
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Oregon, 335 Willamette University, 265 Portland University, 265 Pacific Col-
lege, 195 Monmouth Normal, 9. qAt Salem.J
Oregon, 59 1-25 Willamette University, 24 1-25 Oregon Agricultural College,
215 Pacific University, 45 Pacific College 3. fAt Salem.J
Oregon Agricultural College, 555 Oregon, 355 Pacific College, 145 Monmouth
Normal, 75 Willamette University, 1. CAt Salerno
Oregon, 48 1-25 Willamette University, 23 1-25 Oregon Agricultural College,
215 Pacific College, 19 1-25 Oregon, 355 University of Washington, 235 Willamette
University, 185 Whitworth College, 145 Pacific College 125 Oregon Agricultural
College, 7. QAt Portland.j
Oregon 505 Oregon Agricultural College, 185 Pacific College, 185 Willamette
University, 17 1-25 Monmouth Normal, 5 1-25 Pacific University 3. tAt Salem.J
Oregon, 425 Willamette University, 255 Oregon Agricultural College, 255
Pacific College, 20. QAt Salem.j
Oregon, 625 Washington, 60. CAt Seattlej
Oregon, 415 California, 75. fAt Eugenej
Oregon, 66 1-25 Washington, 55 1-2. fAt Eugenej
Oregon, 615 Multnomah, 43. QAt Port1and.j
Oregon, 5 Pacific University, . fAt Eugenej
Oregon, 535 Multnomah, 51. CAt Portland.j
3 Oregon Agricultural College, 55. QAt Corvallis.p.
1-35 Pacific University, 54 2-3. qAt Forest Grove.j
3 Multnomah, 50. iAt Portland.j
l-23 Albany College, 76 l-2. QAt Albany.j
3 Pacific University, 68. QAt Forest Grove.J
5 Washington, 88. QAt Seaitle.J
3 Oregon Agricultural College, 74. gAt E,ugene.j
Total number of meets, 20. Won by Oregon, 143 won by opponents 6
x27 ,v :
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1l1I1DG1'51Q1 of Qkegon Athletic
100-yd. clash, j. C. Higgins, 1897, 10 1-5 sec.
H220-yd. dash, D. V. Kuykendall,'18981 23 sec.
II440-yd. dash, C. A. Payne, 1901, 51 1-2 sec.
X880-yd. run, C. A. Payne, 1901, 2.03 3-5.
lllVlile run, C. L. Poley, 1901, 4.43 2-5.
Mile walk, l. Del.ashmutt, 1896, 8.31 2-5.
4120-yd. hurdle, Roy Heater, 1901, 16 sec.
Ro Heater, 1901, 6 -5 e.
22O'Yd' hufdm' D. Kuykendall, 153961, 265125.
Pole vault, Roy Heater, 1901, 11 ft. 2 1-2 in.
2fiHigh jump, F. G. Thayer, 1904, 5 ft. 9 1-8 in.
Broad jump, Roy Heater, 1901, 21 it. 11 in.
lIHammer throw, R. S. Smith, 1901, 127 ft. 9 1-2 in.
Shot put, Geo.-W. Hug, 1904, 3811. 3 in.
HDiscus throw, H. Nl. McKinney, 1903, 110 ft, 4 in.
+Nort11wcst Intercollegiate Records.
lIOrcgon Intercollegiate Records.
'5"5"E"f'-i'+'i'+-Z--E"?:"Z"i-'Qui'-E''E''ini-'S'-Ie'i"!"'r'2-'E'-I"Z'-I--5-'WI'-1-"r-2-'r r '- r ?--i-'!"'r'i-'1z-Li"5"i'fi-'5"i-'i'-i"5"E"5'
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1 89 5
Trainer-j. R. Wetherbee.
Captain- C. W. Keene, 96.
Manager-E. R. Bryson, ex-'97.
Trainer-W. O. Trine.
Captain and Manager-E. R. Bryson.
Captain-J. C. Higgins, '97.
Manager-D. V. Kuydendall, '98
Trainer-W. O. Trine.
Captain-D. V. Kuykendall, '98,
Manager-C. V, Galloway, '99. '
Assistant Manager-W. K. Glen, ex-'01,
f' ' 1899
Trainer-W. O. Trine.
Captainw L. A. Read, '99.
Manager-W. L. Whittlesey, '01,
Assistant Manager--I. B. Winsta1iley, ex-'02.
Trainer-W. O. Trine.
Captain--1-l. D. Angell, '00, and R. S. Smith, '01.
Manager-C. N. McArthur, '01,
Assistant Manager-L. E. I-locker, ex-'02.
Trainer --W. O. Trine.
Captain-C. A. Redmond, '02. '
Manager-C. N. lVlcArtl'1ur, '01.
C. A. Redmond, '02,
Captain-C. A. Payne, '04.
Manager-Ray Goodrich, '04,
Captain-C. A. Payne, ex-'04.
Manager-V. D. Earl, '06.
Trainer-W. L. Hayward.
Captain-C. N, Perkins, '06.
-V. W. Tomlinson, '05.
Trainer-W. L. Hayward.
Captain-Geo. W. Hug, '07.
-W. L. Whittlesey, ,0l.
The general tone of track athletics at Oregon this Spring is of a very firm and
high grade order. None of the disheartening set-backs by inability to make use of
available material are anticipated by Trainer I-layward fas was the case last sea-
sonj. But the great problem of developing a quarter-mile and a mile man, a hur-
dler, a pole vaulter and a jumper in less than a month is up to him. Yet the num-
ber of candidates who daily appear on the track looks most assuring. Many of the
old standbys. such as Hug, Moores, Veatch, Perkins and Henderson, are turning
out daily, while the presence of Friessel, Kuykendall, Glafke, Abbett, and a few
others, is expected to turn the trick for Oregon.
l-lug's performance at Columbia University, April 17, '05, at which he tossed
the shot 39 feet 6 inches, for a first place, coupled with the arrival of l-layward,
have given a great impetus to track work. Such men as " Bill" Hayward have
placed Oregon among the first colleges of the state in athletics, and she needs him
on the campus throughout the year. -
This year, above all others, would the championship of the state look appro-
priate on the banner of the State University. So as the team goes forth, followed
by the hopes and prayers of the 'Varsity, may the fates be propitious and the shades
of the trail makers be appeased.
TRACK TEAM, 1903
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THAYER PENLAND SWIFT HUG MOORES VEATCH PERKINS
OF THE TRACK TEAM OF 1904
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Cf the two courts on the campus, by name "The lVluckers" and the 'lNon-
pareil" clubs, the former has claimed tar more victories than her rival and probably
more than any other local court, except the police court, since the beginning of the
of game at the University. lt likewise holds a distinctive place in the history of
tennis, by inaugurating that useful and pleasing method of announcing the disposi-
tion of its members toward the public at large: the trespass notice.
h if QE35EQ?Eiifitiliisafi-ESEHSESESEQSES ?l9ASEESESifE3'rG?H9532?lf?EHQi97l9l2Ef?i9I4H69li5fN
A- Rules of the lvluclcers 'Fennis Club
I Members only are eligible to play.
ll No person shall play more than two sets at any one
time, except when there is no member to take his place.
LADIES ARE INVITED TO PLAY K
The officers of the club will receive application for member-
ship. No pay no play.
1gl?534216396Elgfiggfai-ESQESEHSSGEEESar--'-A295--' N A----'C-E225 7-9Q?d9l6Ef-X5lG69l9l6?l53g
The officers of the club are many and various, but necessary. The crusade
against the use of profanity on the court by Chaplain Poppleton and his able part-
ner, " Mick" Macrum, have far eclipsed the efforts of Biedewulf and his band.
Cleveland, as net stretcher, is a great success, and in conjunction with Sod Peeler
Chandler has done much to beautify the court, which at present is in almost per-
fect condition and is the best the campus has ever seen.
In direct contrast to this well-kept court is the Nonpareil site, now mostly run
to weeds and looking like a garden plot in the course of litigation. Many of the
remainder of the fifteen members have either left college or fled when financial
disaster overtook the court, and today six names comprise the membership roll of
Uonpareil Cennis Cilub '
A. D. Leach, Clifford Brown, L. A. I-lenderson,
C. I-I. Starr, D. M. Graham. I-l. B. Fenton.
Zlfuchers ffennis Cilub .
President, H. O. Paddock
Secretary-Treasurer, Guy Mount
Chief Engineer, Mick Macrum
Net Stretcher, Chas. Cleveland
Sod Peeler, l-lon. W. G. Chandler
Chaplain, R. R. Poppleton
E. R. Fountain.
C. F. Rhodes,
P. G. Bond,
R. R. Poppleton.
W. R. Veazie,
C. W. Ross,
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Baseball, 1905 ,gi
Short Stop, -
Captain--Brown. Manager--johns-on. if
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I5 4 Q m i Nxt' f A Every sport at its introduction into a
l it ya, community must bsar a certain amount of
l ridicule and the performance of the sponsor
g must be looked upon with a certain amount
, , of distrust and disgust by the uninitiated, be-
" n V fore it succeeds. So it is not surprising that
' Director Burdens patience was sorely tried
when he attempted to teach the student body
Wil and subsequently the Eugene public to loft
, TT A all I 459' the elusive gutta-percha about the green. It
K., -N required time for the populists to become
accustomed to the " shinn " clubs, to the minute holes on the campus, and Profes-
sor Burden's Midway Suit. Yet the game made goody Luke Goodrich and Chas.
A. Hardie made a pilgrimage to College I-lill and laid out the present day course.
Such stable citizens as Otto Gilstrap, l-lelmus Thompson, lVlr. and Mrs. Parks got
behind the movement and the Eugene Golf Club grew out of the combination,
with C. A. Burden as president.
The club today claims sixty active members, among whom are many mem-
bers of the faculty and student body, and has as club champion, Will Renshaw,
with a score of 4O.
But the lowest official score made on the course is held by Lou Henderson
and is 39, as follows-5, 4, 4, 5, 3, 4, 5, 5, 4. The score was made with a
" cran, " a lofter, and a putter, and bids fair to be high for some time to come.
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jff nothing would please me more, but you see how it
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" An horse is a vain thing for safety, neither
shall he deliver any by his great power. "
Very persuasively, " Children, children, lean
on Uncle Dolliver and he will carry you through. "
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, One, two,
t " Chest up!
1 I Oneutwo.
" Prof. "
HAH right, go right along and explain all about
thisg show whether it is thus and so, or so and thus. "
show you my man-faced crab? " U X I
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" Now this piece of appara
tus, electrophorus, cost me
13 cents. I got this pie-tin for 5 cents, the wax to fill it
' all it
with and to make the handle of cost 8 cents,
only cost the department 13 cents."
"Yes,l have heard before that l resemb
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HNOW of course you want to take up Greek this
year? And don't you want mythology, one credit?"
'-Veil, Missss l, supposss you read som
r f f!
I I 15925
ul-J...-rf " --
- Frederick George Young.
ewhat at sight."
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QDZUQS to QDur frienos
Sing a song of corduroys,
Grain bags full of naught,
Four and twenty muckers,
The bloomer craze have caught.
When the young men start to walk,
The pants do just the same,
For they're fast, in some strange fashion
Unto the wearers' frame.
De patre 3rc1to
The full noon rises,
The old clock strikes,
The young man surmises,
And then he hikes.
There are two kinds of freshmen in every class:
Some always have trouble, and never do pass
The stage Where they're verdant like unto the grass.
The others look quietly after their work,
Encleavoring never a duty to shirkg
They bear themselves meekly in spite of all things,
And, unlike the foolish, escape the sharp stings,
Which swellheads all feel' before they've gone farg
So get in the right class and you'll come out a star.
Gfricrls of tbe English Qepartment
This box is not Uncle Sam's, freshmen, nor is it a menagerieg it is the thes
xy d Pop " gives 3 n r dent an im
. ' 1 r P f C dp r 1
0 0 0
There was a young man named --
Who bore the cognomen of " it,
l-le relished plain knocking,
And was always up-stocking,
With fresh chunks of his own brand of wit
All things he delighted to knock,
l-le hammered in time with the clockg
A maul was his tool,
I-le could kick like a mule,
But often he hit a hard rock.
" My Gracious."
The Glee Club proved one of these rocksg
It sang on in spite of " it's " knocks,
And the terrible clang,
Of the monarch of slang,
And his poetic terms, like, " the blocks."
"Come out of it."
l-le had a few words he had found,
And these he did like to resoundg
Glee Clubbers were " dummies,"
And " Methodist mummiesf'
They looked 1' too almighty profound."
" That's all."
Che multitorious .Art of Knocking
0 O 0
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Professor De Cou in Differential Equations Class, -" I-lave any of the class
ever seen a comet? " " Dad."-" Oh, yes, l saw one once in a dime museum,
about as big as a man's head."
judge Mears at the Willamette field meet, just after the IOO-yard dash-
" Wot was that, the 44O?"
Beware of lDhite Gollars
Freshman.-" I let a man get away from me in the cap rush just on account
of a celluloid collar. "
Senior.-ff l-low was that? "
Freshman.-"Why, you see I had downed my man and had a half-Nelson
hold on him and was just squeezing him over, when his celluloid collar snapped in
two with such a loud sound that l was sure I had broken the fellow's neck. Of
course l jumped up and my sophomore got away."
Many of the young men who come to the 'Varsity are
capable of doing good work in the slums of our city,
especially amongthe inebriates. This ability has been
1 '77 J
demonstrated by several members of the class of 'O8.
A one-act tragedy: Time, ll p. m.g place, calling.
Enter the coachg exit the captain to closet, where seated ,Q '
alone, he anxiously awaits the departure of the coach, by 'fi-fc .- A
whom he has almost been caught. Epilogue, by joseph: 'ZZ
" Football men retire at 9:30. " ax gl
'-i t a
"Whiskey may be used as an antidote for wood
alcohol poisoning, but should be very pure. How-
ever, in cases fof the extremest need, whiskey that
has been used in washing the hair may be called into
requisition." fG. Moores, M. D., " Poisons and
N-'f Boo Barber was hazed for a freshman,
And then he was hazed as a soph,
When he moved to the Dorm he was treated
So you d think that he's had quite enough.
I Q I Miss Roe Give an example of a restric-
Freshman Rountree.-"Well I may be crazy,
4 - I . ,
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it ' Z " , 4,
N , T. AM" 4 J tive clause. .. . .
T: but I aint no fool. "
l '. J '
The Humiliation of judge Mears or How Foun-
tain Got His Boots Cleaned.
"This is the way we go to school,
This is the way we go to school,
This is the way we go to school,
So early in the morning."
" To THE PUBLIC:
" We are still in the business of furnishing outlines and material for all kinds of
literary productions. We also write the complete article, if the customer so desires.
lf you are in need of anything in our line, address, -1 -
lt is believed, that many attractive offers like the above are received from
time to time by the students of the University. No authentic information, how-
ever, can be obtained.
"A chestnut" may be defined as the jack rabbit story so much used by'
President Campbell, Admiral Dewey and many others.
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U Those Treachzrous Steps! "
Professor Hawthorne.-" Is an idea an image or a picture?"
Miss Hadley.--" Yes, I think so."
Bright Senior, writing an oration: " The ' Moses' of Angelo' and the
Venus' of Milo tell us ..... " .
Heard in a restaurant while the football team was in California: Reid speak-
ng, " Here, l didn't order this beer. l'll take Shasta water."
Reid remembers 1903 football at Seattle as his determination of "absolute
zero." lt is commonly reported that
3' it was there he first broke the pledge
'xi K' ' TOO
I .,If.'. EVA V'
m,4la',iJN4'flRyilli:fl7T,,T, Go Stoics
ff4f4,f.:f. .HI ' ' A :':'I.
finu 'J Always laugh at teachers' jokes
al '- No matter how flat they be,
Ax "V And in this little matter, folks,
' ' if .ilfilfixr .. You will show t olic .
yigtgtipitltt, -..,,, greg p y
K 1 -ttv 'iffiffi-is-f,.X i 'H+ ,
.cliff-.14 Xi., 4, g,. CLO Ruth
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'Tis good in every case you know,
A 3f'r3ff'f'f5 To have two strings unto your bow.
T' Fulk Ph r h r D G h
ij, I U o ograp er o ave ra am pos-
' ' 7'fff f
gi' ll ing for his senior cap-and-gown
'lm picture: " Oh! Mr. Graham, what are
'-li., fp -' ff ' you going to do about those light
K' 'V trousers you have on? "
' V f " Keep 'em on, that's all."
" Training" by W. G. Chandler.
Who tipped the coon in the barber shop in 'F'risco?
Two weeks after the return of the football team from California an interested
member of the faculty accosted a member of the eleven and said, " Are the foot-
ball boys going south this season? "
1' judge " Mears, to his companion after the Freshman Party. " l..et's go get
something to eat. I can't sleep on an empty stomach. "
The Companion.-" Sleep on your back then. "
9 o o
By Sister uno Bacon
Ted Lister and Ralph Bacon are two little boys who go to the University.
Ted's ma does not like tor them to go canoeing on the Holy Sabbath day because
they always fall in the water when they do.
Sunday, january 29 they went up the race in their canoe. The canoe tipped
over and spilt the boys out into the icy current, but they got in again and came to
town. While on the run from the boathouse to home, Ralph chattered to Ted,
" lf l was on my way to the lower world now I am sure l could appreciate the heat."
This is the third time they have " been in " on Sunday.
" There is a man on the Oregon football team by the name of l-lug. Willa-
mette girls are all wishing that the Willamette-Oregon game could be played here."
-The Daily Capital journal.
"There is a male student at the State University named Hug. If this
becomes generally known the girls' dormitory will have to be enlarged. "-The
Elye llsual jute of Notices
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1 ml? mf Liam UM' Cuird
Books Revieweb Gfbis meek
JI Treatise on the Bacillus Prodigiosus Humanus, Or The Cause of
Cranial Enlargement Among Freshmen, by Miller- '03-
Campbgll 017 Tgrfg, A book intended especially for undergraduate students
who find difficulty in maintaining a good equilibrium of conduct. Apply at the
Presidents office in person for copies.
" The Continued Story of my Last Quiz." Marv Dale.
Whittlesey's Unabridged Dictionary of Modern Slang. A W011d6ffUllY
comprehensive and up-to-date book. invaluable to the student engaged in studies
along economic lines. Q
The Offices gfg Dean, A practical treatise by Professor john Straub.
Works on Rough-housing, by MOU-
Two juniors stood on a bridge one night,
Over the old mill-race,
When lo l a kitten walked into sight,
Butting in, don't you know, out of place.
He caught up the cat, and teasingly said,
H l'm going to throw it in,"
Then lifting poor puss on high, overhead,
Gave forth a most devilish grin.
" O dearie," she cried, " l promise you here,
lf you throw that poor cat overboard,
I never will kiss you again in the world."
So the young man was filled with great fear.
The kitten was eagerly brought to the ground,
A kiss, and the matter was over,
" And as long as l live, no cat shall be drowned
Fell from the lips of her lover.
At the Dorm
.- i .i ' U
Nd f 5' ' 35 all
if U ,ff
EASTERN OREGON-YAMHILLER-SOUTI-IERN OREGON
nation of the Dormitory After 1 I p.
l-lave you ever seen Walter Lincoln Whittle-
sey carrying fifty pounds of rock salt up to his
room, for bathing purposes?
l-lave you been sprinkled, poured Or im-
Morman Bible Class, led by lke Fountain,
Meets in the Dormitory every Sunday morning at
Does Brooks ever get sore " when the worm
Who is Beanie? I
Toastmaster at table-" Mitch."
Mg MACRUM aL BROWN 3
if CONTRACTORS E
+ - - -Q-
,,2, All kinds of power plants, boilers, en- 4,
'Z' ' -. 'Q'
4, gines, lifts and cranes installed. Special 2
attention to telegraphic orders. Z
Che G5enerol Burnsioes Gllub
Organized as long as they grewg grew to some length, at length the razor took
them and the club, too.
Many students of the University during their college careers, became corre-
spondents for papers in the larger cities on the Coast. Truth to fact and accuracy
of statement are two prime qualifications demanded of such correspondents by the
large papers. The following is a good specimen of a 'Varsity reporter's work:
" An interesting incident occurred yesterday on the University of Oregon
Campus where the engineering department is sinking a well. The force was
engaged in drilling the well at a depth of 340 feet when the drill dropped from
end of the rope. Upon removing the piping from the well, and sounding, it was
found to be 525 feet beneath the surface, having dropped 185 feet farther than
drilling had been done.
" The incident gave rise to conjectures as to the existence of a huge subter-
ranean cavern. One theory is that there is a mammouth underground lake or
river there. This theory is supported by the fact that immediately upon the break-
ing away of the drill the water rose over IOO feet in a huge column from the mouth
of the well. The water previous to the incident has been slick to the touch, but it
is at the present as pure and cold as that of any mountain stream."
By QDL11' Sorrcsponoents
It is a matter of wonder to see the elegant, tinted paper that young men have
to use when writing to " their sister."
Question.-Name two things that are antipodes.
Answer.--josh Billings, the famous humorist, and "josh " Billings, student
from Ashland. Cheer up, " josh. "
" I am not going to talk to boys on the campusg it makes me common. "
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"Now T his Wi I be the Signal F Our Dance,'
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If you want to be most striking, wear
tan shoes-the brighter the better.-
" Claass. it you are ever so fortunate as
to go any place, be sure and get on the
seat with the driver."
Prof. Dunn.-" Who was Pygmalion? "
Miss Rothrock, with much deliberation
and assurance.-" l-le was Dido's hus-
band's brother-in-law's brother."
Mr. Whittlesey places thefollowing nota-
tion at the side of an alleged quotation in
a quiz paper.-" Necessity is the mother
Found on a freshman's table in his
room, on the night of the Kneisel Quartet
Concert, written on scratch paper.-
" Miss B-.have you company for this
Miss B-J' No. "
" Would you go with me? "
Miss B.-" Yes. "
IiCase of writing a speech and then
O. A. C. after the game.-" Yes sir, my dog he would have beat if it hadn't
been for the other dog. "
Who is " The Angel, " alias " The Beau Brummel of 'O8? "
Dave Graham.--" O, rare head piece if but brains were there! "
"Whether she knows a thing or.no.
Her tongue eternally will go,"
Louis A. Henderson, "The Southern Gentleman. "-I to myself am dearer
than a friend.
MacCrum.--Much may be made of a Scotchman if he be caught young.
Sadie N.-I-low terrible it would be it you were a saint.
What shall we name her? Bess, Bessie, Liz, Lizzie, 'Lizabeth, Elizabeth,
Good Queen Bess.
" I-low many ' F's' will I have to get, Professor Carson, before 1 can drop
l-lis Highness, The Noble Earl, the Kings favorite.
Methinks the world is oddly made
And everythings amiss.
W. C. W., '06
Mary, I must hence to the barber, my hair waxeth exceeding long.
Rex I-lam, '06,
Webby.-N une but an editor knows an editor's care, ,
Dobging Degetctbles f
0 Q 0
Being u short,l1ut brief narration of thc happenings to uno the boings of the dll Star
Groupe, tQ3rcgon Q5Icc uno llianbolin Ollubst, on its eventful tour through Eastern Qbrcgon,
It was one of those days that you read about that Papa Glen's trained singers
and funmakers assembled at the Southern Pacific Depot to start upon what was to
prove an astounding. successful tour over the sage brush section of our dearly
beloved state. While waiting for the steam horse, upon the request of one "Uncle
Tom" Cleveland, the exact distance to Astoria was calculated.
Aboard the train, consternation was rife when the discovery was made, that
" Eva " Rountree, leading lady, had forgotten her curls. " Flossie " Glafke, the
it at 1
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EN TOUR V
dainty soubrette, enlivened the company with her dainty smiles. Papa Glen pen-
sively ignited perfecto, after perfecto.
Our initial concert, given under the auspices of the Portland l-ligh School,
was a howling success. The morning paper said in brief: " The Oregon Glee and
Mandolin Clubs appeared to a small but enthusiastic audience at the high school
building, last evening. What the audience lacked in numbers they made up in
enthusiasm. After the show, the troupe was royally entertained by the city fathers
at the Commercial Club. Among some of the more important items on the menu
were fillett of canine a la igorrote, Qsomething newj, solar plexus punch, punch, and
then more punch. A number of brilliant speeches were made. " Farmer " Kerns,
the life of the Mandolin Club, gave an able and interesting talk on macaroni farms.
Mr. Kerns said in substance, " Down with the tater bug, by I-leckl l l "
Early next morning, we started for our new conquests, jointly Weston and
Athena. " Doc" Fenton, second tenor and general utility man, had to stay over
for a day, in order to mow his father's lawn. The last time that any of our party
saw " Doc " going anywhere, was when they saw him going up Going Street, as
fast as he could go.
Arriving at Athena, during the afternoon, the troupe en masse, drove to Weston,
where, upon request of the faculty, the clubs dispensed a few of their weird and
haunting melodies, to the intense delight of the student body of the Weston Normal
School. The trip back to Athena was enjoyable. Far in the distance, as far as
the eye could reach, could be seen the gentle, undulating hills, covered with ground.
Finally we reached our destitution. It was discovered, that one of the company,
" Big l-lat " Harris, second bass section, was found to be suffering from an attack
of rubbernecktum, a strain of the neck and face muscles. The face of Mr. Harris
was the subject of an extended discussion by the members of the club. Papa Glen
silenced the discussion by an appeal to the members to speak of something more
pleasant. In the evening at the Metropolitan Opera l-louse, the club gave another
one of its 'heart-rending, but delightful performances. " Count" Kincaid, of the
mandolin section, appeared at his best in a profusion of eyeblack and rouge. l-le
was the recipient of a number of gush notes from prominent Athena and Weston
matinee girls. The performance was more than appreciated. The audience
screamed, clamored, begged and yelled for us to come back. ln fact they dared
us to come back. Chair after cheer rent the air.
Pendleton was the next stopover. The management here discovered " Trem-
ulo " Bellman, "Brownie" Brown, " Good morning" Beck and " Grouch " Bittner
all to be in a nostalgic condition. A sharp reprimand and fifteen cents' worth of
smiles effected a cure. In the evening we delighted a large audience at the Chris-
tian Church. The crowd was good-natured and applauded anything. Behind the
scenes "Apollo " Lister and " Reverend " Sherk, of the second bass section, be-
came lnvolved rn a vttal dlscusslon over the proper mode of bapttsm They flrpped
heads or tatls for a declston
Wednesday LaCrande The affatr was pulled off at the Commerctal Club
Butldtng under the ausplces of the Tblmble Crrcle and The Ladtes Crazy Qullt
Club St Clalr Thomas was found to B flat broke 1-le was tendered a ftfty dol
lar smtle by the nanagement As the weary Thesptans were enjoymg the com
forttng hearth log they were called aloft by a terrtble commotton On breakmg
lnto room 41144 floor 21 they dtscovered thetr prestdent Mr Abbett wrestltng
wrth hxmself 1-le had been enjoytng a game of solrtatre wtth htmself and had
detected htmself rn the act of cheatrng hlmself
Baker Ctty w s next We put up at the Cerser Grand
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The opera house was packed to suffocatton A rather unfortunate acctdent
befell Draw Two Starr at thls stage of the game He was looktng through the
peep hole of the curt tn and got hrs eye caught The curtatn was hastrly taken
down Mr Starr s eye extrtcated and returned to htm wtth a profuse note of con
solatton from the man gement After the performance we returned to the cara
vansary where Brownre Brown had a dlscussron wtth the dumb walter whlch
was backed up by Good Morntng Beck who sttll afflrms that the flowers that
bloom rn the sprrng tra la had nothing to do mth the case We were entertatned
at an mcpromptu Baker Crtv grrls have fallen 1nto the perr1c1ous habtt of mus
cular rnactrvlty namely that of rndlng ln cabs
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Union was our next stop. We suffered a short delay before reaching Union.
The halter strap broke and we waited for some prairie chickings to fly out of the
track. " Little Bright-eyes " McClain was discovered by the management smok-
ing cornsilks. The collection of his fine enriched the coffers of the affable man-
ager to the extent of a copy of Ingersoll, pocket edition, two keys and a doughnut.
We stopped at the main village hostlery, " Ye Old Mus-tie Inn." Many things of
moment happened in the seething metropolis of Uniong the wrong kind of music by
the Wright bandg Manager Tiffany, in a brown study, stood on a corner smoking a
donated manila rope, and ruminating over the financial problem. He had just
returned from a wild thirty-five period of dissipation, and was unaware of the fact
that a near-sighted hayseed had mistaken him for a bitching post and had thereto
tied his team. This was the last performance, and with a cry of " Ho l for Gear-
hartl " on all lips, we started on our return. Smiling Lou Henderson left us at
Hood River in order to look after his peach interests.
W. K., R. R., 'O2i
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"Kimi About is air Dldgn
November 1904-Three junior girls and a senior walked quietly up Eleventh
Street. One of them wanted GD a Latin grammar. " The Sophs. use them."
somebody suggested. The junior hastened to the room of a likely sophomore but
no freshmen were there. Every '07 was studying. The four girls crossed over to
Twelfth Streetg somebody whistledg the juniors separated. One 706, with cour-
ageous step, walked into the enemy s ranks,-a shriek, a suppressed giggle, a few
whispered commands and the 'O6-er bound, hand and foot, was borne limp and
heavy to a Soph's. Soon a second junior was carried in,-the third had escaped.
Blind-folded, gagged, guarded on all sides, the two juniors were led up three
flights of stairs where some freshmen had been previously invited in the same hos-
pitable spirit. Here they were given favors and sent home.
A These children are merely reading the
, -1 gl' Annual jokes before publication. fTaken
.jf ,lp ., nw
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f. They say the violet's dainty blue,
A G VE Dr ,. Y 'T And the stars, that shine at night,
Tx' l'H ,. j ,' F -i 1 Were both made many years ago
5 By angels, when they snipped the blue
' l f' " Out of the sky, and then the li ht
1? W t ff ' g
' T ' g' V' " Of far off heaven's lamp shone through.
Brother Carl Davis conscientiously begins his thesis on the dog-shark: "I
will quote no statement from Parker 8: l-laswell that l have not personally verified
by my own dissectionsf'
Webby almost got an ad. from the Post Office, for
"Webby is a handsome bird."
at Y Ai?
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THE U O NURSERY
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Advice-" Bo ee " sho ld tt
p p u a en Divinity School in order to distinguish be-
tween " crows and ravens in his Biblical Illusions " for his senior thesis.
" Doug " should wear high heels when he calls on Eleventh Street.
lf your college work become t t
s oo s renuous, borrow the biological assistant's
phonograph to make music Q? J. There are only two records, but an unestimated
number can be made by alternating slow and fast rates.
lt would be well t
o always be prepared to say grace should opportunity appear-
Editor please take notice.
Qflqe Zltecming of this Eel
WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH
Miss A. L. Benson:-
Congratulations to yourself and joe.
" Me and ma honey " have a Savings Bank.
Ralph tells Professor Howe that gohtees are vill
May 7, 1905
The Gray's Q9:3O, Sunday p. m.'J-" lt's a shame to think you must go now
I don't believe she will say anything more if we are quiet."
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" We are the men that carry th
" Frizz " makes a long
ascent to the Observatory
to find the University.
Bob competes with two
tramps in the six mile
" My sister Mary Walks like this."
" All policemen have club feet."
Q3 t the Buncbgrass
Every clime excels in the produc-
tion of some one thing. The wilds of
Eastern Oregon thus produce the long-
eared, lean and hungry jack rabbit
more plentifully than any other crop.
The dismal swamps of the Willamette
Valley bring forth naught but web-
footed fowls and frogs, and the climate
is of such nature that all animals in-
habiting these great swamps eventual-
ly lose their former identity and become
webbed as to their feet. The advent,
therefore, of a friendly rabbit from the
sage-brush plains to the sallow swamps
is accompanied by a most marvelous
change. The long ears rapidly disap-
pear, the face dilates, and wide-spread-
ing webs appear between the toes.
The brush-hook is discarded for an
umbrella, and the transformation is
complete. The purchase of a Tuxedo
or dress suit finally places the rabbit-
frog in position to enjoy any social
event that comes along, and forgetting
his webs, he goes sprawling about in
absolute contentment, the wetter the
weather, the better for him.-Extract
from Webby's Popular Science.
,ui 1 I , .
CL be 5011:-C of the ,So pnstngs
lDritteu by Rox Liam tthc only man who encr shancb 2,DiIIiam lliorrisl, Ehottght out at
the iearmstcub mth rcnocrcb tangible by a Spcuccrian pciuthittg.
And the tale runs that once in
5K ' ,. the far, wooded, wooly, West
sq- , ,Q there dwelt a great tribe of Man-
F , i e ' 9' jf things, and their backs were her-
'QMH' ' W :,,.,f"ifJ'l biierous, and their walk-things
lg A i Q . were webbed even unto the fourth
Q' QAI. ,-,Z -V rf and fifth phalanges. And the
Y q.,' 3 if 'nfl'-'L 5 tribe dwelt on either side ofa
41611 5- -Q: f great and beauteous stream, and
l"' A the folk of this tribe called the
-M-at -'AJL""' l""'3"""""U river Willamette in remem-
1 -- -- as-mx 1
1 .fl 'f5:5f,5T3. ','. brance of a mighty chief of a
great and barbarc-us nation that
inhabited the land before the day
,M 4 of the Webfoots and all of whom
perished because they opposed
civilizing influences and retarded
DRIVE the advancement of 44 calibre
rifle balls, a commcn phenome-
non in ethnolcgy, and called in
the language of the Darwins and
Spencers, natural selection or
the survival of the thickest.
And the men of this tribe were
mighty in arms, but of slender
legs, for the mud in their land
grew deep and sticky, and each member of the tribe remained' all winter where he
had stuck late in the fall, but when the spring came, Old Sol, with his diurnal radi-
ance, dried the land and solidified again the rocks thereof.-. And behold the land
cracked thiswise and thatwise and crosswise, and each field was rented in many
deep rents, and whomsoever of the Webfoots that had been stuck, found himself in
the path of one of these great Sol-cracks, was liberated and walked free upon the
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face of the land until the next
fall, when, so the tale runs, he
was stuck again. This habit
of the tribe living postwise for
some nine moons of the year
retarded greatly the develop-
ment oi their gastrocnemii,
and made it impossible to an-
nounce that they failed to do
the hundred in 10 flat because
of trigonometry. And like
the monkey, thereon hangs
No tribe of the race of men
can ever develop in civiliza-
tion, despoil their neighbors
and set their emblem of free-
friends across the moat, until
dom upon the
some great hero
way and delivers
the common terra firma that
adheres about their walk-
things. So the great deliv-
erer of the Web-men paved
the Way so that all the Web-
men and all the Web-chil-
dren might walk all the year
and finally learn to run. And
here begins the history of the
l-louse of The johnsings. for
the weird ordained that from
that roof should come the
man who made cobble-stones
And under the roof of the
johnsings there came a Wee-
john and they called him
Ball-Son after his noble uncle High-Ball of the Drinkings. And he chewed gum
and waxed great, and he went to the Learn-stead of the Web-men and became a
mighty weilder of the Pen-thing, and he called his Pen-thing the Ink-kick, and they
called him johnsing The Flighty. And the folk built him a three-legged stool and
they placed him upon it and crowned him King of the Ledger.
But one day when the Learn stead was peaceful and johnsing The Flighty
dreamed of the last appropriation, a thought escaped from the Good Roads Con-
vention and flew into the mouth of the johnsing, and he closed his chops and said,
" lt is mine. l am famous." And he straightway furnished his garret with think-
things and hurried to the rock-stead, and soon the campus was teeming with thralls
that were teaming with rock-wains, and they erected a crack-thing and broke each
boulder-stone into many sharp angular breaks, and when the breakings were of
sufficient sharpness, they were laid in treacherous walk-ways and a thrall-gang with
a mighty roll-thing, pulled from the coffers of the Learn-stead several long-green-
And it came to pass that on a day of great festivity amongthe Web-inen, that
a foolhardy freshman fell on the walk-way of johnsing The Flighty,an d the thralls of
the Web-folk gathered him up on a sponge-thing and said it was surely too badness.
And the Web-inen covered the walk-ways with life-planks, and erected great Keep-
off-the-walk-signs, and the Web-folk that dwelt at the Learn-stead extended to john-
sing the cavalry Ha-l-la-thing.
And so with the house of the johnsings,
And the ink-spiller, pen-wiper johnsing The Flighty.
The walk-ways, the keep-off-the-grass signs and the road-things,
And the doings they did at the Learn-stead of U. O., The Mighty.
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QQ CZCIUGDQI' Artists
By Rex Liam
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And lol ye beardless Aeschulapius whets his cleaver upon the naked sole of a
of a poor-house stiff, and to the furtherance of science amputates again his Piper
I-leidseick. And then comes a soul-rending act. The young cadaver artist deftly
separates the major from the minor toe, and with a cleaver and a meat-saw tickles
the pedal extremity of the defunct gent from the poor-house, and ends a success-
ful operation by extracting and pickling his tendon of Achilles. Ah! great is the
science of butchery, and sweet is the life of ye medics. It is so pleasant to be with
them-they are all such cutups.
And now a fair medic, with large tender eyes, approached the stiff who was
just over the hill from the poor-house, and gazed upon his wan and shrunken fea-
tures, and concluded that his was another case of a poor liver. As she ineditated,
she brushed her saffron locks away from her tall forehead and extracted from her
hemstitched linoleum apron, a hair-pin and some manicure scissors, and with these
approached the remaining foot of the deceased and dug into the palm thereof.
The deceased being a man of some culture fl-lorticulturej, asked her to be care-
ful as he had a bad corn, whereupon the maiden without further words cut it out.
Once upon a time I floated into one of these educational morgues, where the
frail country girl who trembled and turned pale at the decapitation of a cabbage is
taught to force a bent hair-pin into the glassy eyeball of a dead Chinaman, and
with a pleasant smile wring out the heart of Somebody's Mother. About me lay
the dear departed of many a fireside. Fathers and mothers, brothers and sisters,
mangled and pickled. The oppressive sweetness of carbolic acid and human lard
suffocated me, and in staggering to the window l slipped on the ear of the late
Nellie Sandwich, formerly of the Coffee Cafe. To the left a sweet child of some
sixteen summers was chasing a meat-saw through the medulla oblongata of an
Irish hack-driver, while a freshman was gathering up fat in a dish-pan, which he
rendered and sold to the neighboring restaurant for Pure California Olive Oil, prepared
especially for table use in salads, dressing, etc., while from a dark corner came
sounds of a cat chewing the liver of some modern Prometheus. By my side at
the window stood a pale youth picking his teeth with the point of his carving knife,
and humming None But The Rich l-lave Appendicitis.
The cool breeze from the window strengthened me, and l cried in rage at the
medic, "I-lave you no heart? " I fled and preceeded my footsteps. At the door
I felt for my handkerchief and pulled out the fist of a dead one. This was a handy
joke for the medics.
QQ Blctchstones dnb Websters
By Rex Fyam
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High in the lott of the Cham-
ber ot Commerce dwell a goodly
cluster of Code-Worms, who,
like their friends, the Medios,
study in muchwise the Consti-
tution, and this Set is much
given to virulent attacks of Hot
Air and Rum Logic.
In the north end of the Main
Cab Hall stands the High Chir
of judicial Corruption, in which
judge Do-up-the-public smokes
his Havana and tries suit-cases.
Ah, great is the Blackstone,
the Cobblestone and the Whet-
stone, and clear is the memory
of "Hot-Air Dan" Webster,
Cicero, Demosthenes and the
sea-pebble. Ah, wild are the
fancies and bright are the hopes,
and great will be the fees of
The applause of listening police courts to command,
The purity of character to mar,
To take the long green with an easy hand,
And get the Long Slide at the judgment bar.
fy, 4 NW
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IN THE FIELD OF SCIENTIFIC THOUGHT,
POWDER FLAT, You-Lie 4, '04
MY DEAR WEBBY:
Before the theodolite goes out, I will register a few of my brain troubles.
One bright morning at 4:30 we loaded our Mulobileg C. F. Rhodes, brother of
Cecil Rhodes, commonly known as " Dusty," sat at the hypertroche, or in the
vernacular of our nautical friends, the helm, Thomas I-Iawthorne, famous for his
Great Stone Face, strided the hurricane deck, Snyder Moulton, of Dormitory log-
book fame, sat aft with the instruments, and worked the sparker. We were no
sooner started than we were going miles per, making the atmosphere look like the
foam from an electric egg-beater, and at twelve o'clock we overtook noong despite
a rapid flank movement gof the mulej, Fairmount completely surrounded us. We
immediately halted the equipage, and opened our first engagement with five rounds
of embalmed beef and a volley of hard tack. The shelling was rapid and continued
as long as eggs lasted, when " Dusty" treated, and the others retreated by order.
After continuous travel, late in the following summer Springfield was reached,
in the suburbs of which I pen you the following remarkable discovery. N. E. 1-32
of the S. W. I-54 of Sec. 24, T. F. 8 N. R. 4 E., Willamette Meridian, Transit
Moulton calculated the face of Mother Nature to be indented two-tenths of an inch.
Mr. Moulton, when interviewed by The Scarehead Gazette, said " I feel that this
great discovery is not the result of felicitous accident. but is the fruition and cul-
mination of years of careful calculation. I am at present writing a book entitled,
" Scientific Preambulationsf'
Our mulsey Peripatetic, Maud Boynton, Ph. D., is doing well on tracing-paper
and cross-hairs. On account of the gravity of her heels, we are able to use the end
of her tail for a shaving-brush. With love to the faculty.
Yours, TRIPOD PLUMMET.
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THIS FATAL SLAB
NOW MARKS THE spov-
WHERE WESBY Wsaroor
EXCEPT BY THOSE HE? DoNE
He's DONE ms WORR
Bur DUNS STILL coma
HE. DIED ER0KE,D5,ipBR5k-E
ON THE Buff,
EGAD! Hrs RACE ,S RUN.
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COURTESY NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY
. , .1 .'.-11.14
ii T. G. Hendricks, Prcsirlenz P. E. Snodgrass, Cashier 4'
2 S. B. Eakin, Vice President L. H. Poller. Assl. Cashier Z
2: - - 2:
2 f 11551 National 73ank 2
5 Capital, 5100000 1
2 Surplus, 5 55 .000 2
S.: We Invite Your Business EUGENE, OREGON 3
'Q' A 'E'
Z Watch This Space 2
. 'I '
ff' E 8 W ' l it
Z sion fl 111451611 ey it
3 . .
-1: That's what they say in the country newspaper when tney've 'gi
2. paid for the space and dou't know what to put in it. Don't anybody 2.
Z get the impression that we have paid for this space. 'We tried to Q
Z get six pages of the Webfoot to advertise the fact that we carry -Q:
4. everything that the student needs, and lots of things that he doesn't Q
5 needg but " Webby" said he couldn't promise us that there would 21
if be more than an inch left, bids were coming in so fast, so we had to 'ig
4. give Way. This space we have engaged for 73 years ahead, with 2.
Q the understanding that the copy shall not be changed in that time jg
3 nor the rates of advertising decreased. We positively will not ad- -ig
4. vertise next year if the rates are lowered. 2.
EIIQQIIWS Q TOYQIIIOSI Q SIGN
LARGEST STOCKS AND IVIOST
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
Silks, Dress Goods, womens and misses'
Ready to wear Hpparel and
General Ilrv Goods
H5 Sahsfactknacn'y0Lu'n10ney back EX
X S. H. Fmendly sg
E 594 Willamette St. 56
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J. 5. LUCKEY
ee Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
5 Cut Glass and Silverware, if
-,ge . 514
sg Loose and Set Dlamonds .sg
915 Fine watch work and ig
HQ Repairing a Specialty EUGEN E, OREGON 'PIG
E ' H
3 Q 3
SUE DORRIS BENETTA DORRIS
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914 CLASS PI N S ge
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Unixyersit r of Ore on faetory, we are.alxle to turn out the hivghestgrftde he
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eg PINS Designs and Estimates on application, to suit your he
514 Silver own ideas. Mail orders receive prompt attention. eg
Ag Small, 650' Large- T C A. 84 C. FELDENHEIIVIER '
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HQ 1-,Z Cor. Third and Washington Streets, Portland, Oregon
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R ' " A A if Prescription Druggist, Eugene, Oregon ,I
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5 WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS. STUDENTS A SPECIALTY 95
" SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES EOR RENT E5
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fl., The Leadzng More of Eugene
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I, 2' - 1. 558-564 Willamette Slreet 1225 7313 YN Eugene, Oregon HQ
Over the limitless ages of time,
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l-lushed, as though listening.
Unto some musical cadence sublime
PICTURES THAT PLEAJE AND PORTRATT5
THAT SATIJFY ARE OUR PRODUCTIONJ
CIIVE CU THE PRIVILEQE AND WE
WILL GUARANTEE THE RE5LH.T
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is CUT III ILISIC tore 33
A3 laeabquarters for Gvergtlytng In Zllusic it
E Records for the Talking Machines that are given away, 25c and 3Oc each. 2
:ig " Etude " on sale and subscriptions taken. Sheet Music galore. Oh, Z
-4' everything musical. Students, rent your pianos here. 'P
i 22-23 West Seventh Street il
lg Geo. T. all 84 Son, Grocers it
A. M. Newman, Merchant Tailor 33,
2 ' 9
fi 559 Willamette Street, over Berger's Hardware Store :S-3
'o8 Rhetoric students see 'Webby 'Webfoot for discarded es- IQ
lil says, stories, etc. in
Pay 69 ender on et
gg FURNITURE DEALERS 32
Z UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS fi
-gf 496 Willamette Street EUGENE, OREGON 3
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ag University Students will do well to call on us gg
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if ana? Track Suits, Running Shoes, etc. Spe- Qi
925 cial prices to clubs. Jqlso a good stock of ig
if Tennis anc3 Football Goods, Cutlery, JBC., Sc. ii
as lx' ay s Gun Store
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Courtesy Southern Pacific Company
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'5' the best 33.50 Shoe in the market. . 1 - . 4
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Calling them College Clothes, 'Varsity
Garments or Frat Togs, does not make
the clothes. We have the clothes first
and you'll make them popular if they're
is attracting the most critical and hard
to please sort of men. lt's a case of
sheer merit winning out. See our
and Clever Suits
6l E. Ninth St.
Clothes, Hats, Shoes and other things
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Reliabl Bicyc es
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Cou rtcsy Pacific Monthly
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25 East Ninth St. Eugene, Or.
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Eugene Business College
PREPARES FOR BUSINESS
Strong coursesg an able corps of instructors. W'e guarantee
our work to he thorough and our methods up-to-date. No vaca-
tions. Instruction is individual. Terms reasonable. Call or
W. J. HOOKER, B. 15. D., Pres?
J. H. GLASS, Sec'y. Eugene, Oregon
L I V E R artin Miller
AND FEED The Shoemaker
Cabs Furnished to Order Men's, Ladies' and Boys'
. Shoes Repaired
Next door to Postoffice, Eugene, Or.
QW. '13, Steinbach c? Co.
The Greatest Clothing House in the
Northwest. Young Men's swagger
College Clothes headquarters ....
,n ,g, enum , ,narsnsfxvm mamma, turn Hayman
DRS. WILLOUGHBY 8: SCN
514 DENTISTS 2,150
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gg SDCCIEIIIICSI Up-to-date Crown, Br1dge and Plate W'ork. 2
as Porcelain Fronts neatly made and mounted. All work fully 92
HQ Guaranteed. 955
214 Office over Cockerline 8, Wetherbee's store, Eugene, Or. 24
ft W M GREEN
eg O O ye
'f Groceries, Wooden and Willow Ware, as
its Crockery, Lamps, Glassware .... gg
924 619 Willamette Street, Eugene, Dregon .ge
514 Reliable Goods at Reasonable Prices. Phone, Red 1211 gg
er , eg
it Roberts C1 gar Store
gg Soda Fountain Confections HQ
515 Next door to Ha1npton's Eugene, Oregon 524,
HQ BEN .SELLINIG Q
eg Supplies Students with the is
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914 Cor. Fourth and Morrison, Portland, 0r. g. is
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UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
School of Zlieoicine
Terrn of 1905-06 opens about September 25, 1905. The courses of the
School of Medicine are especially arranged to articulate with the Pre-Medical
Course given at Eugene. For further information, address
S. E. JOSEPHI, M. D., Dean
Dekum Building Portland, Oregon
21 . 33'
if fyusbcm tnte
3 I ani a liandsonie young lady, I9 years old, and Hnancially
i Well situated. I have a sweet disposition and am not hard to get
2 along with. I want a man who is wide awake, who knows how
2 to play the part of the millionaire Qif he l1asn't a cent to his nainej if
'Q at swell social functionsg who uses plenty of soap and has no bad
E: habitsg who is always neat and has the good taste to buy every- fj
Q thing he wears at Polclers, the Haberdashefs. '
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John Randolph Latnurette
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Q? EUGENE, OREGON
LQ ROBERT P. STARKEY, Manager
GE H me of Polite Popular Progressive N d 'll C1
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E52 Evenings, 7:45 and 8:45 Matinees, 3:30 p. m.
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553 Independence Creamery
5293 Willamette Street
Best Butter On Earth
H e make Ice Cream. Students buy your Ice Cream here.
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.535 The University of Oregon comprises the following colleges and 225
Eg schools: 216
525 The Graduate School, 526
525 The College of Literature, Science and the Arts, H6
ig The College of Science and Engineering CCivil, Electrical, Min- 56
HQ ing and Chemical Engineeringj, 95
516 The Course Preparatory to Medicine and Dentistry, 926
914 The School of Music, HG
525 The School of Law, at Portland, 515
914. The School of Medicine, at Portland. EK
954 For catalogue, or information in regard to courses of study, cost sie
Z of living, etc., address
ag 'I' I-I E F2 E G I S T R A F2 914-
25 University of Oregon, ii
Eugene, Oregon He
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course in another major plus two years of theory and harmony.
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fi EUGENE, ORE., May 1, 1905. Q.
2 HON. THEOD. ROOSEVELT, 2
.g. Texas. 4.
. . "
fi Dear S1r and F1'1EUdC Ig
if . .
ff. Please send the 'Webfoot a story Ou some favOr1te tOp1c. XVe 21
J. . .
4. W111 g1V6 you a " square deal." 32
? Yours truly, Q
i XVEBBY WEBFOOT. If
5 ood hoes 35
'Q' ' 4'
lg Reasonable Prices Q
GRIZZLY CREEK, COLO., May 4, 'o5.
You will find below a true American story, entitled "A Hair Raising
Incident," or " Ted and the Grizzly."
As my guide and I swept the horizon with a strenuous gaze, We Were
surprised to see game on both sides of the canyon. Bill, the trusty guide,
takes in the situation at once. " My experience tells me," he says, " that
on the right hand mountain is an ol' black bear with a family of four cubs.
On the thumb hand side and furninst the swamp I see a huge white bear
eating her only cubf'
" Race suicide,' ' I Whisper angrily,
" Shall we up and after the White brute? " asks Bill.
" Delighted, I stand for a fair chance for the black race."
" Go ahead, sir," says Bill, " and I'll follow after with the camera and
the diary. I'll direct the way. I'll get you there or die."
" Exactly," I breathed. We come to a bog, I hesitate, but he nods to
proceed. " Will we bog in that mire? "
" No," cries Bill.
We come to a second bog. " Will we bog in this mire? "
" Yes, egad," Bill mutters. " There We will bog. We can either Walk
in an' bog, or turn about an' go back."
Speaking my own opinion, I am more than pleased with the day's hunt.
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4. D. E. MARSHALL +1
4. L. A. ABSHIRE 4,
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'Q' Open at all hours. Spectral arrangements for students banquets. 'Qq
Ice Cream and Soda Parlors.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATIO N
All complaints and libel proceedings should be referred to
3: iding sleuth of the W'eb-men. il
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f W. F. osBURN, Pfopfierm-. EUGENE, OREGON E
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+ Amerlcan Plan. Flrst Class. 55?
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3: All stages arrive and depart from this place. il
4112: The wisest men of the age are saying 2
V!! 56 . ' 99 'E
ii Young Man, Insure Your Life 3
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+ Are You insured? If not, why not? 3'
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3 Ihe Mutual Life of New York Ei
The Oldest The Strongest The Best
Qi Eugene office over Loan and Savings Bank
E 5. W. ZIMMERMAN L. G. HULIN ii
3 T I-I E 55
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Z UNIVERSITY -53
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4, Residence, 189 E. Eleventh Street Bfffld HUG PHSW3' if
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