University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1908 volume:
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03f the University of QDregon.
0:0, those whose achievements in
Qratorg anb Debate anb Song anb
Athletics have brought fame tome
Universitg of QDregon' this book is
..a. "voumr vrr " "
Hon. Samson H. Friendly,
Hon. Nehemiah L. Butler, -
Hon. James W. Hamilton,
Hon: Cyrus Ar Dolph? '
Hon. William Smith, -
HOIi. Frederick V. Holman,
Hon. Robert S. Bean, -
Hon. J. C. Ainsworth,
Hon. Milton A. Miller, -
AHomer D. Angell, - . - President ,
AADaVid Graham. - First. Vice President
E. H; RTCAHSIEI'. - . Second Vice President
A. R. Tiffany, - V ' - - - Secretary
. , A C. N. McArthur
Athletic Council - A C. A. McClain
V . ' W. B. Dillard
President. Olen Arnspiger
Vice President, Edna Cauiield
, Kincaid, W ebster
Bertsch, E. J.
QHamble, Chas. B.
.Neal, Wm. B.
Mays, Wilson P.
N oyes, Sadie
Oakes, N inon
Prescott, Bert .
Secretary, Helene Robinson
Treasurer, Lloyd Brooke
Reid, Sarah V.
Robinson, C. C.
Shirk, H. K;
Van Duyn, Belle
Vah Waters, Miriam
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President, Francis Galloway Secretary, Mabel Cooper
V. President, Harry 0. Paddock Treasurer, Joseph L.- Barber'
Sergeant-at-arms, Maude Gallogly
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President, Oral A. Wilson ' Secretary, MaryJWatson
.V. President, Jessie Bacon ,7 Treasurer, Harriet Lane ,
Sergeant-at-arms, Edgar W. Smith
Burke Williams .
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Treasurer, Louis H. Pinkham Jr,
Secretary, Adah Allen
President, Glenn E. Scott.
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A tIDorb 03f welcome
The University of Oregon extends a hearty. welcome" to. the
young men and Women Who are looking forward to a course of
study within its walls. It is for them that the state is appropriat-
ing generously to maintain an institution of higher learning, and
they are entitled to every encouragement and assistance that the
University can give them in making preparation for higher per-
sonal efficiency and better citizenship.
The policy of the University has ever been to deal With its
students individually and not in masses. As the numbers Increase,
I as they are certain rapidly to do, this policy will be steadily main-
tained, insuring to each student who comes, his full share of per-
inserest and personal attention. Whatever his capabilities may
'be they Will be recognized, and offort will be made to encourage
and assist him in developing them to the utmost.
Thruogh the tireless and self-sacrificing efforts of those .iwho
have gone before, the University now has much r0 offer to the
sons and daughters of the state-not only in teaching. force and
equipment, but also in noble tradition and high standard of eX-
cellence. All that it has is offered unreservedly to the young
men and women who may seek its halls.
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A message to tbebigb School
In a few months the high schools all over the country will
send forth those of their students Who have labored successfully
during the past four years; To these young people the future
seems bright. Youth and ambition are theirs, making the im-
gpulse to do, strong within them. The feelings of regret over the
breaking of old ties and associations are overshadowed 'by antici-
pation-s for the future. They have reached what seemed a far off
goal to be gained only after great effort.
Fortunate indeed are those Who have reached this goal and
especially so if they have been brought to realize that the vantage
groUnd gained enables them to advance to still better and higher
things, that they- are among the favored few to whom theifuture
promises much, if they take advantage of their opportunities. In
this state, especially, where these opportunities are so numerdus,
many are tempted to end their student days With their high school
graduation and to enter at once into the active affairs of life. The
student Who does this, however, is giving .up the greatest of all
opportunities, namely, the opportunity to secure a liberal educa-
tion at a time when he is best fitted to receive it and When he is
able to store up educational capital with the least expenditure of
time and energy.
It is now pretty generally conceded that from the standpoint
ot material gain alone higher education pays. On the non-material
side the gain is vastly greater, measured in terms of a broader and
saner view of life. Which must increase many-fold the possibility
for usefulness and happiness.
The high school graduate stands at the threshold of the
broader and richer life. In most cases he may enter if he
will and in so doing is putting aside present limited success for the
sake of greater future success, In other words, he is giving him-
self preliminary training which will enable him to go far beyond
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the limits of the powers which his high school course has developed.
Fortunately for our young people, and one may well add,.,for
the state itself, the great majority of the people of Oregon are firm
in, their conviction that the great advantages of higher education
should be given to all who show by completion of the high school
course that they are worthy of it. and able to receive it. ,1 .
. The University of Oregon IS ready to Welcome all high school
graduates who appreciate the great opportunity it offers them
and. who come prepared to make the most of it. At the present
time there are in attendance at the university graduates fromithe
following high schools of the statefk
Ashland V f, , 3 Lebanon 1 2. .
Astoria V , 1 , IO V Milton ' 1.. , ,
Athena - . - , 2 Moro 2, I ,l.
, Baker City . 20 V Ogalalla 1. '
Bandon , . I Oregon City 5:
Cottage Grove . ' 2 Pendleton l to. . ,.
Escondido I ; Portland I 37 .
Eugene a , 84 V Rosebhrg ' .7;
Grants Pass . . V 5 Silverton . 1' .
Junction City I Springfield 1 2
Klamath Falls I The Dalles ,6 .
La Grande 5 Wheeler County 3
Allen Preparatory School 3 1 Portland Academy 21'. , a
Hill Military Academy 6 St. Helenls Hall 31
Pendleton Academy I Tualatin Academy 3
$6These figures do not include the representatives of the various
colleges in the state. L
Our university is designed primarily for the young people of
Oregon. It is a youthful institution compared to many, since it
was founded only thirty-one years ago, but its founding dates:
back almost, if not quite, to the pioneer days of the state, and its
growth and development have kept pace with the growth and de-
velopment of the state. It is not a tradition hampered university,
and yet it has a wealth of worthy traditions which have come
down from the sturdy, pioneer days of its beginners and early
struggles and which still exert a potent iniluence on its student
life. The student who attended the university only a few years V
ago notes many changes, many improvements since his time, but F
he notes 'with great satisfaction the survival of the really helpiul i
university ideals. Many of them are broader than the univer51ty
itself ireiieCting as they do the ideals of the pioneer citizensof the
'The University of Oregon is then first of all an Oregon insti-
stitution doing its best work for those who intend to make Oregon
their'future home, for it gives them in addition to the usual col-
lege training, invaluable resources in the form of knowledge of the
state, numerous lasting friendships and a zeal for and an interest.
in' whatever tends toward the welfare of the state.
On the academic side the university offers splendid opportun-
ities to its students. It combines the advantage of a manv-sided
' university with those of ' the small college. Every opportunity is
given the student to develop along the lines he is best fitted to fol-
low, and this under the guidance of instructors who are personally
acquainted with him and with his ability as a student. This close
personal contact between student and instructor is generally pos-
sible only in a small university.
The surroundings of the university are in most respects ideal.
Eugene is a small town, but one in which the moral and intellectual
tone is high and in which the social life of the students may be
and is normal and healthful. While the standard of scholarship
is high, abundant opportunity is given for activities other than the
purely academic ones as a glance at this Bulletin will indicate.
The University of Oregon bases its claim to recognition on its
past record. It is proud of the achievements of its students past
and present and confident of its ability to equip properly those
who come to it, and to inspire them with the highest student
ideals. In this spirit it invites all who are able to enter, to come
and to partake each according to his needs and his ability, of the
best that any state can give to its young men and young women.
ALFRED A. CLEVELAND l98.
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DR. THOMAS CONDON M "ha 1-.
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Thomas Condon, Professor Emeritus in the University of
Oregon, departed from this life Monday, February II, 1907.
For the third time in its history the University has stood by
'the bier of one who laid its foundations. Its first president, I. W.
Johnson and itsiirst Professor of Mathematics, Mark Bailey, had
gone leaving inheritances of faithfulness to duty, integrity of char-
acter, and respect for learning. And now again the University
has been called to say a last farewell and pay tributes to one known
and beloved by every alumnus from 1878 to 1907,1Thomas Con?
don, its revered Professor of Geology. ,
In 1876 when Professor Condon was called to the chair of
Geology he was hfty-four years old. He had long been in the
Christian ministry and his tender heart and warm sympathies,
faith in his God. and his fellow men had made him a rare teacher
of truth as he found it revealed about him. .
From his boyhood nature had been to him a book to be read
as a revelation from his Creator. His father was a stone-cuttef
and he early learned to search in the strata of theiearth for hidden
. records of life and beauty. And so he collected shells covered
away in the cliffs by the seashore, fossils along the river beds, leaf
impressions entombea in rock, and the teacher of Hthe good, the
true and the beautiful,H in character, became also the teacher of
And then when this man was in the fullness of his powers
the state of Oregon called him to aid in establishing its new Uni-
versity. And both state and University were blessed in the re-
sponse he gave. He came with h1s love of youth and his love of
nature, with his reverence for wisdom and his inspiration to im-
part knowledge 'and character.
Every student from that day when he gave his first lecture
surrounded by the fossils thatyielded to him their history, to the
recent day when he quietly withdrew to the comfort of his fire-
side, found in his classroom a new acquaintance with iiower and
"tree and rock and a new friend and companion in him who stood
before them. Thousands of students in Oregon have been blessed
in the influence received from this friend and teacher. They have
been inspired by his simplicity and faith, to search for truth, for
God and His righteousness.
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Che iOIIege of Siterature, Sci:
ence, anb the Arts
Graduates in this college receive the'degree of Bachelor of.
Arts. This department while offering some courses which might
be termed purely cultural, also offers many directly preparatory to-
professional lines of work.
Full four year courses are offered in Latin, Greek, German,
French and Spanish.
' Students desiring to study law or medicine, can select such.
studies as will enable them to anticipate one or more years in the-
professional schools and which at the same time, may count as-
credit toward graduation. This is especially valuable, as many
law schools and medical colleges now require a college degree as a.
condition of entrance.
The courses in History and Economics are especially valuable
to those intending to take up the study of law. '
To those desiring to enter into the field of journalism, courses
strengthened by special work in English Composition, Literature, a
etc., are offered.
A course in Education is offered to those intending to teach,
giving close attention to methods, organization and other questions-
of vital interest. especially to those aspiring to high school work.
Courses valuable to those desiring to teach languages, science,
history, or mathematics are offered. For details etc., see cata-
logue which can be had from the Registrar.
Ebe Ciollege of tEngineering
The College of Engineering offers courses in Civil Engineer-
ing, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, and Chemical Engi-
neering; These courses are all four years in length, and require
' a four years high school course or its equivalent for entrance.
The degree of Bachelor Of Science is conferred on the completion
of the course, and the degree of Engineer tCiVil, Electrical, Min-
ing, etc., according to the course pursuedsl may be earned by an
additional yeartof study and the preparationbf an acceptable thesis. '
. The subjects taught in connection with these courses are
enumerated in detail in the University Catalogue, to which refer-
ence is made. ,
The engineering departments have outgrown their present
quarters; and an additional building will be required during the
coming year. Important additions have been made to the equip-
ment during the paSt year, and it is expected that much larger
additions will be made in the neXt two years. The laboratories,
cabinets, workshops, drafting rooms, and the large assortment of
instruments for held work in surveying, hydrography, and prac-
tical astronomy, afford excellent opportunities for effective work.
The new Testing Laboratory, which was established by the
legislature in 1905, has been in operation for about a year and a
half. The laboratory is in charge of an expert engineer, assigned
to this duty by the United States government; During the past
year a large number of tests have been made on fnll-sized bridge
timbers, and students enrolled in the course are permitted to take
part in the tests and learn the methods, purposesvand results. In
the regular work of instruction, many testsare made on wrought
iron, cast iron,stee1, stone, brick, cement, concrete, and other
structural materials. The largest machine is capable of exerting
a pressure or pull of 200,000 pounds upon the specimen to be
The remarkable activity along all industrial lines-the many
lines of railroad projected and actually underlway, the develop-
ment of water power and the rapid increase in the use of electric-
ity; the opening of new and important mining regions, and the
establishment of various industries in which chemical processes
are usedeall these things are creating a large demand for men of
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Ghe Eesting gaboratorg
The University of Oregon laboratory for the testing of the
strength of materials of construction, was installed on the Univer-
sity campus in the fall of 1905. This laboratory is supplied With
the most modern appliances for testing materials.
The equipment consists of one Olsen Universal Testing Ma- 4
Chine of 200,000 pounds capacity, one Olsen Universal Testing
Machine of 30,000 pounds capacity, one Fairbanks Standard Ce-
ment Testing Machine of 1,000 pounds capacity, one Brown 8:
Zortman circular saw and one Greaves 8: Klusman Co., 24-inch
- TheOlsen machines are used for making tensile, compressive,
and cross-bending tests upon steel, iron, wood, brick, stone, ce-
ment and concrete, and other structural materials.
The Fairbanks cement testing machine is used for testing the
strength in tension of cement and cement mixtures. With the
cement testing machine are the necessary seives, balances and
other special apparatus used in performing the various standard
testsupon this material. ,
MA laboratory course of practice in the determination of the
mechanical and physical properties of materials is open to all en-
gineering students of the University. Each student has an oppor-
tunity to become acquainted With the methods of testing and the
relative structural values of various materials.
Complete tests to determine the various essentials for good
cements are made upon various brands of this material. Tests
are made to determine the values of various mixtures of cement
mortars and concrete.
In co-operation With the University, the Forest Service, U.
S. Department of Agriculture, is at present constructing a series
of strength tests upon Douglas Fir timber. 'The object of these
tests is to determine the structural value of this species of wood,
also to establish some standard rule for grading structural sizes of
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, School of music
The School of Music is a part of the University and has full
charge of the musical interests of the institution. The University
realizes the culture value of music, and many students have been
led to register at the University of Oregon in preference to other
institutions because of the opportunity aHorded of carrying on
their musical study and college work at the same time. '
Instruction is given in private lessons or in classes of two 01'
three. While the class instruction is valuable, the best results
are obtained from privateilessons. These lessons are forty-Ii've
minutes in length and when it is possible, a student should plan
to take at least tWo lessons per week. 7 ' I
The courses are, arranged so that a, student may become an
independent performer and a thorough musician: Graduation de-
pends upon proiiciency and not upon the length of the term of a
studentis attendance. I -
The faculty of the music school has not a member who has
not appeared in concert with great success. Many concerts have
been given by members of the music school faculty in different
parts of the state and the demand for their services is a growing
one. The value of instrnction given by teachers who actually do
What they teach othersito do, is double that of the instruction
gained from teachers who for any reason have Only apologies to
t offer when called upon for public performances. In the latter
case the inspiration of example is lacking.
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School of Siam
The School of Law which is held in Portland, offers a two
years' course which. aims to give the student a thorough knowl-
edge and understanding of the principles of law, and to fit him for
practice in the courts of any state, but especially in those of Ore-
gOn. Besidesthe lectures and other exerciSes, which are held in
the evening, the students have an opportunity to attend the courts,
some of which. are always in session, and study the methods of
different lawyers and the practical application'of legal principles.
Also, students who communicate early enough with the Dean are
connected, as far as possible, with the best law ohices'in the city,
where they may become familiar with the routine of the profession.
Upon those students who finish the course and pass the re-
quired written examination; the degree of Bachelor of Laws will
be conferred. K
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School of mebicine
The work of the College of Medicine leading to the degree of
Doctor' of Medicine comprises a course of four years, each yearly
session covering seven and one-half months. An addition to the
college building, embracing an amphitheatre and new labciratories
for laboratory workein Histology, Pathology, 'Physiology and
Therapeutics was erected in 1906 and is proving a valuable aid to
the facilities for teaching these branches, as well as affordng
more room in the main building for Bacteriology, etc; .
The location of the college in the metropolis of the state, en-
:ables the students to have the very best of professional instruction.
St. Vincenth, Good Samaritan and Multnomah County and
, other hospitals afford most excellent facilities for study by chemi-
cal methods. .
This school is tregistered by the New York Regents in
it Grohp I h which means that its graduates are admitted to licens-
ing examination without further attendance on a New York med-
ical college. The faculty consists of fourteen professors with
twelve special lecturers, seven laboratory demonstrators and three
clinical assistant lecturers. The attendance this year is eighty-siX,'
twenty of whom are candidates for the degree at the Close of the
scholastic year. .
The four years pre-medical course given at Eugene is. in-
tended for those anticipating a course in medicine and enables the
student to graduate with the degree of M. D. after three years at
Portland, provided he holds a Bachelors Degree and certificates
are presented to show that the pre-medical course covered at least
40 hours in physics, :44 hours in Chemistry, 24 hours in osteology,
292 hours in human or comparative anatomy, 124 hours in histol-
iiogy, 85 hours in embryology, 145 hours in physiologyfand 46
hours in materia medica; provided, that the. applicant for such
time credits satisfies the professors of the chairs mentioned in the
medical school as to his proficiency in these first-year medical
a:he Stubent Bobg
The students of the University form themselves into an organi-
zation known as the HAssociated Students of the UniVersity of Ore-
gonfl This body has control and supervision of all student body
activities arid all matters relating to the general student concern.
The Associated Students elect yearly an executive committee,
consisting of a president, vice president; secretary, and two asso-
ciated members at large. This committee audits the accounts of'
all ofhcers 0f the association, takes charge of the elections, per-.
forms the administrative duties of the student body, and in gen-'
eral considers the welfare of all student activities in the University.
The control and regulation of athletics are left in the hands-
of the athletic council. The student body elects yearly three rep--
resentatives to this council. Oratory and debate are supervised,
by a committee of three appointed by the executive committee.
The college papers each have a separate manager. The Glee
Club elects it own manager and officers. '
Each student at the time of registration is taxed the sum of hve
dollars. which helps make up the general student body fund. 7
This fund is divided proportionately among the Various stu-
dent body activities. By careful management and conservative
control, this fund with the earnings of the various activ-
ities meets all expenses which may be incurred during the year.
The Associated Students meet regularly three times a year
and as many other meetings are held as may be necessary to tran-
sact the business of the association.
Ollicers of the Associated Students:
President-George W . Hug Vice President-Ray F ountain
SecretaryeAngeline Williams Members at Large-Oscar Beck
a and Guy Mount
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The Young Men,s Christian Associatibn is anxorganizatiOn
which plays a very important part in the student life in the Uni-
versity. Its number includes about forty-hve per cent of the men
students. The regular association meetings held on Friday even-
ings are addressed by students, members of the. faculty and men
of prominence in business and professional life.
Through its various departments, especially those of bible
and mission study under student leaders, it supplies a need that
would otherwise be neglected. Daily bible study is encouraged
throughout the college Career.
The Association assists many, especially new students in se-
curing rooms and employment for those who wish it. It also con-
ducts a book exchange through the school year, Where it handles
second hand books without cost to the student. The general
secretary is always ready to render any assistance possible to stu-
dents desiring aid. He Will gladly furnish information or aSsist-
ance to any prospective students Who will address: General See-
retary of Y. M. C. A., University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon.
The work of the Young Womants Christian Association is
carried on by several committees, on one of which each member
has a place.
A Devotional Committee has charge of the weekly devotional
meetings. These meetings are held in Deady Hall, eyery Tues-
day afternoon, and conducted by one of the members, or occasion-
ally by one of the ladies of the Advisory Board.
' The Bible Study Committee arranges for courses in the study
of the Bible which are open to any girl in school.
The work of the Social Committee is important. Every year
several receptions are given. The reception for the new girls at
the beginning of the year is especially beneficial as it enables them
to become acquainted with each other and with the old girls.
For further information address Edna Cauheld, Oregon City,
Oregon. . ,
A V .
YOUNG MEN,S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
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QDratorg anb Debate
Oratory and Debate constitute one department of student body
activities, whose importance is more and more gaining the recog-
nition of the University. Each offers a training most essential for
a young man or woman in any line of work, who aspires to a po-
sition of prominence in his community. The contests each year
are sufhcient in number to make the work interesting.
The Inter-Collegiate Oratorial Contest is held each year.
The first takes place in March between all the colleges in Oregon
-seven in numberawhich constitute the Inter-Collegiate Ora-
torial Association. The Inter-State Contest is held in June be-
tween the universities of Oregon, Idaho and Washington. All
students are eligible to its tryouts for these contests.
In debating, competition is getting stronger, year by year.
Oregon has entered into the Triangular Debating League with
Idaho and Washington, which, requires two teams, debating op-
posite sides of the same question. The affirmative team stays at
home and the negative debates at Seattle and Moscow in alternate
years. Last year Oregon won from Washington and lost to Idaho.
Preparation for these debates is gained in the Literary Societies,
in whose halls forensic battles are waged every Saturday night.
Once every month the two societies come together in joint debate.
With two years of this preparation conscientiously taken, a stu-
dent is then well able to represent his University in the Inter-State
debates. 1 ,
In April of each year a gold medal is awarded to the best de-
bater in college. This contest is known as the Alumni Medal
Debate. Three contestants are elected by each society. who pre-
pare themselves thoroughly upon each side of the question. One
hour before the contest they draw lots to determine the sides they
shall defend and the position in which they shall speak.
There are many things which might detract your attention
from this work, but if you allow yourself to be sidetracked you
will often regret it. You may not realize its value now but you
will when it becomes too late. Do not lose your nerve if your first
or second attempt is not a marvelous success; but try until you
win out. Our best orators and debaters were men whose first en-
deavor was marked by utter failure.
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The following men are to represent the University in its de-
bates and oratorical contests this year:
'John C. Veatch, i07; leads the team which upholds the af-
iirmative of the repeal of the Fifteenth Amendment question
:against Washington, at Eugene, on March 29. Mr. Veatch has
'been interested in debate for four years, being leader of teams in
his sophomore, junior and senior years, and Winner of the alumni
medal last year. Besides being a brilliant debator, he has been
a member of the track team for'four years. He is a member of
'the Kappa Sigma fraternity. ' a
Clarence Whealdou, ,IO, hrst colleague on the aflirmative
team, is a very promising debater and orator. Although his first
7 'year at it, he did brilliant work in the tryout and is the first
freshman to be on a University team for three years.
John R. Latourette, lo7, second colleague, has been in inter-
collegiate debate for two years, and prominent in society debating
allthrough his course: , Mrg Latdurette. has also; been. for four;
years quarterback on the football team, and captain in 1905. He '
is a'member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. a
Francis V. Galloway, io7, is leader of the negative team
Which meets Idaho at Moscow. Idaho, March 29, and is also the
Universityls representative in the Intercollegiate Oratorical Con-
test to be held at McMinnville, Oregon, March 8. Mr. Galloway
has been in incerCollegiate debate for three years, and is recog-
nized as one of the best all-round men in those enterprises at the
University. He is president of the senior class and a member of
'the Kappa Sigmatfraternity.
- Jesse Bend, log, hrst'colleague, is new at intercollegiate de-
"bate, but has a very brilliant record in society work and is a very
promising man in both oratory and debate.
Thomas R. Townsend, iog second colleague, on the negative
team, is also new at intercollegiate debate He has a good rec-
-0rd in society work and will be a strOng man in debate next yeah 7
He is a member of the Delta Alpha fraternity.
Henry McKinney, io7, will represent the University in the
Inter-state Oratorical Contest to be held at Eugene sometime in
June. Mr. McKinney has taken'an active interest in oratory and
debate. Mr. McKinney is a member of the Sigma Nu fraternity.
A . TV'Ik v t I ,rn V , y . - . . ,
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President, H. K. Shirk. Treasurer, C. E. Traviliion.
'Vice-President, Curtis Gardner. Censor, Francis Galloway.
Secretary, Benjamin Grout, Librarian, Harold Rounds.
- Sergeant-at-arms, H. M; McKinney.
Preceding the year 1893, two debating societies were in exist-
ence in the University, the Lanrean and Eutaxian, the former be- ,
ing an organization for men, the latter for women. During the
'year 1893, the membership of the society for men, had grown to
such a degree that the work done. by the individual was a mere '
trifle, and manyfelt thelack of. practice to be hindering them in
their progress toward the higher heights of debate and oratory.
So in the autumn of 1893, nineteen members of the Laurean
society withdrew and formed a rival literary society, called the
Philologian, From its creation the new institution prospered.
Though the debating company numbered only nineteen at first,
through the efforts of Proessor I. M. Glen, now of the University
faculty; James A. Laurie, pastor of the First Presbyterian Chnrch,
Hoquiam, Wash.; Virgil Johnson, pastor of the First Baptist a
,Church, Claremont, N. H.; Charles and Will McClure, attorney
and physicianhrespectively, in Seattle. and him or three others,
the organization soon numbered it members by fives and tens
rather than ones. The work, too, was very serious, the hardest
and best practice being anrded the members, until today when
looking back over the thirteen years existence of the society, we
see that the result has given to' the ttPhiloKW a larger- percentage .
of the representatives of the University in debate and oratorical
' contests than to either of the' other literary organizations.
Chief among the past debaters of the Phi1010gian orators, and
'in fact of the Univelsity stands W. L. Whittlesey. Helin the opin-
'ion of the alumni, is a head above the other lights which have
been brought out by OregOnts training; and though of course en-
dowed With great natural ability, he claims that much of his
prowess is due to the experience, gained in the debates held in
President, J. L. Barber. Treasurer, Edgar J. Smith.
Vice-President, Felix Moore Sergeant-at-arms, Verner A. Gillis.
Secretary, Charles B. Hamble.- Censor, Laurids Lauridsen.
Assistant Secretary, William Woods. Editor, Thomas R. Townsend.
The Lauredn Society was foimaed in 1877 to further the lit-
erary interests of the University, especially in debate andloratory.
Regular meetings are held in Deady Hall every Saturday evening
during the school year. Live public questions are discusSed by
two teams of society members.
. The meaning of the word Eutaxian,"twell-ordered," may be
regarded as fitly summarizing the work that is being done, as well
as the society itself. The Eutaxian Society is the most import-
ant-indeed it is the only literary activity in which the girls of the
University participate. From this standpoint the work of the so-
ciety is most important, giving as it does so many opportunities
for self culture, and the inter-mingling of the students from the
various departments. '
The society was organized during the first year of university
work and its growth has been co-existent with that of the institu-
tion. Last year the affairs of the Eutaxians seemed to have
reached a crisis, but at the beginning of this year the Work was
. taken up with redoubled enthusiasm. The society adopted the
plan of work set forth by Professor Carson, and with the valuable
assistance of some of the resident alumnae members; has begun
what promises to be one of the most successful years of its exist-
ence. The plan of work in detail is as follows:
Literature, history, science, music or art, debate and parlia-
mentary drill; one of these subjects is discussed at each meeting,
besides a short talk on current events which is a 'regular feature of
the sessions. The object of dividing the subjects into so many
general heads is to give the students majoring in each department
an opportunity to acquire some knowledgeiof the subjects treated
in other departments. ' .
Of special interest have been the sessions devoted to parlia-
mentary drill under the able leadership of Mrs. Harris and iMiss
Friendly. 'The members have greatly appreciated the untiring
efforts of these ladies as they have realizeditheir own lack of know-
ledge on the subject. Very often girls have no other opportunity
to gain a knowledge of. this subject which is so likely to be indis-
pensable to them in after life, and in this respect this part of the
programme of the EutaxianSociety fills a long felt. want.
THE OREGON WEEKLY
Published each Monday during the college
year by the students of the
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Entered at Eugene postoffice as Second class
. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. by mail, - -
. One year, by copy, - I
Single copy, -
HENRY M. MCKINNEY -
THOS. R. TOWNSEND, -
GLEN SCOTT, -
OLIVER HUSTON, -
FRANK R. MOUNT, -
HAROLD CLIFFORD - -
t The Oregon Weekly is the newspaper of the University. It
is an eight page publication, issued each Monday of the college
year by the, student'body. .
The paper aims to keep the students, faculty and , alumni in-
formed on the everyday happening of the campus and at the other
educational institutions of the West. t
Che Q9regon montblg
HFor'the students, to keep them informed and interested in
What is happening in the University of Oregon, and to point out to
them every opportunity for advancement; for the patrons and
friends of the University, to let them know what the University
and its students are doing, what kind of an institution they are
sending their sons and daughters to, and what kind of influences
are thrown around them here," This extract is taken from an
editorial written by Mr. D. V. Kuykendall in the first publication
of the Oregon Monthly, March 1897.. The Monthly was then the
only college paper put forth by the University... It was, and is
published entirely" by the students. Iticollected all the local news,
devoted itself to the athletic, scientihc and literary news of the
University, and aimed to keep in touch with the Alumni.
We are proud of our predecessors. Looking back to those
early days of pioneer journalism, we find the same spirit of enter-
prise; Vigor and loyalty, that characterizes today all undertakings
of the University of Oregon. During the ten years of experience
and work we have somewhat evolved. We have now a college
paper on equal footing with contemporary acollegeirpapers of our
state, and with the statejuniversitiies near us.v But We have ambi-
tions'to become thievi'grearteSt' college paper of the Northwest; to
this end we unite our efforts.
The Oregon Monthly is ever on a vigilant search for. literary
ability, both within and without our own doors. We want the
brains of 'ourstate high schools. A large field of activity in the
Oregon Monthly is. open-to-everyoue5w110 is capable of entering it.
we need your 'cleverness, your works, your sympathy. We can;
train you for larger fields, and you can help -us fulfill our ambi:
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The ,Varsity Glee Club effected a permanent organization
eleven years ago, and though its efforts were at first feeble, it has
steadily grown in strength and numbers until today it is "one of
the leading factors in strident body enterprises. From a dozen
members, gathered together with dilhculty, the club has attained
a membership of thirty, all of whom take an active part in the
concerts and accompany the club on all concert tours.
Three years ago the Glee Club was greatly strengthened by
the addition of the Mandolin and Guitar Club. In these few years
this section of the club has developed wonderfully, and is now an
important feature of the organization. Its work has been highly
praised and has been received with much favor by the general
The Club receives annually a stipulated amount of the student
body funds. Using this money as a nucleus with which to work
On, the club each year organizes a concert tour of some part of the
state. These tours occupy about two weeks time, and to some
extent recompense the men of the Club for the vast amount of
work required in the preparation for theconcerts.
Anybody who wishes to become a member of the, club is wel-
comed to the tryout, held in the Fall shortly after the opening .of
the college year. These tryouts are conducted by Professor Glen,
the Club director, who applies a few simple tests to the applicants
for the purpose of testing their comparative abilities. Anyone
with the necessary ability should not fail to attend the tryout.
The Glee Club calls for tenor, bass and baritone voices, while the
Mandolin Club calls for hrst and second mandolins, guitars,
banjos and ,cellos.
' fngineering QZIub
President, Oney G. Jackson. Secretary, Oscar Beck.
Vice-President, A. W. Jackson. Treasurer, Laurids Lauridsen.
, Sergeant-at-arms, C. T. Warner.
Since its organization on November 30, 1904, the Engineer-
ing Club has taken a very prominent part in the supplementary
work of the students in the Engineering Department.
The Club has a membership of thirty-five, consisting of stu-
dents from the Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, and Mining Depart-
ments, and regular meetings are held on the first and third Fri-
days of each month. Only Sophomores, Juniors and Seni0rs are
eligible to membership.
The programme is designed especially to develop professional
interest along engineering lines, and is participated in by members
of the faculty and those students whose special experience makes
them well fitted fOr their subject. The lectures are usually ac-y
companied by illustrations and are particularly. interesting. 7 A
very useful feature of such work lies in the training given invwrit-
ing and presenting technical papers and in giving impromptu talks
on scientific experiences and observations. The work of the Club
is regarded as an essential aid in the practical training of the fu-
11. 09. Dorm. leb
E. R. FOUNTAIN, President.
James Cunning. Harold Merryman.
Donald Lewis Benjamin Grout.
Barber, J. L.
Bond, P. G.
Fountain, E. R.
Hammack, R. W.
Jackson, 0. G.
Paddock, H. 0.
Ross, C. W.
Bellinger, H. C.
Bretherton, Petey 0.
Cooper, J. S. .
Erskine, C. W.
Gillis Verner A.
LeMasters, W. W.
Neill, James K.
Steiwer, L. L.
'Van Valzah, S. L.
Whealdon, C. L.
' Bertsch, E. J. E
Elton, A. J.
Ramp, F, C.
Travillion, C. E.
Zach trias, C. R.
Merryman, H. C.
Steelquist, R. W.
' Strong, Earl
Wilson, Ad elbert
Brindley, J. E
McClain, C. A.
Oman, A. E.
Leach, C. Miss
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Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1869
Oiiicial Orga-nv-Delta of Sigma Nu. :
Flowe1-White Rose. C010rs-B1ack, white and gold.
Number of chapters-Fifty-iive. .
GAMMA ZETTA Organized December I, Igodj
Seniorsr-Henry W. McKinney, Louis A. Henderson, Wil-
liam G. Chandler, Oscar 0. Beck. .
JuniorS-William Barker, Robert H. Hammond, Elmer D.
Paine, Harvey 0. Houston: .
Sophomores-Ormond R. Bean, Harold CliffordLRalph B.
, MCEwen, Paul R. Willoughby, Leroy Wood.
Freshmet-Ralph Dodson, Oliver Huston, Everett Sherk,.
Ray Walker, Arthur Van Dusen.
Alumni-Clifton N. McArthur, Luke L. Goodrich, Clarence
Bishop, George Eyre, Joe Templeton, Ray Goodrich, Frederick
Ziegler, Clyde Payne, Ishmael Watts, Richard S. Smith, Condom:
McCormack, Edwin Blythe, Ross Plummet, Seth. M. Kerron,
Arthur D. Leach, Frederick Steiwer, Douglas W. Taylor.
Inactlve MemberL-Ernest Bean, Robert Cronin, Kirk Shel-
don, Frank Hale, Claude Wright, Elmer Wright, Thomas
Hawthorne, Elwin McCornaCk, Robert Rountree, Frank
The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University
of Virginia in 1867, and now has sevehty-eight active chapters
and a membership of seven thousand iive hundred.
pha Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon, April 16,
ALUMNI OF GAMMA ALPHA
Walter L. Whittlesey, 01,
Charles L. Campbell. 04,
Vernon W. Tomlinson, 05,
Horace B. Fenton, ,06,
Virgil D. Earl, ,06,
Ivan E. Oakes, 6X-,O7,
Foster C. Gibson, ex307
Frederick J. Whittlesey, 6x309,
John F. Staver, 04,
David Graham, 05, ..
Chester W. Washburne, 05,
Cloan N. Perkins, 06, '
Chester H. Starr, ,05
James F. Donnrlly, ex306,
Herbert F. Clarke, 6x308,
Frank A. Harris, 6x309.
MEMBERS iN THE UNIVERSITY
John C. Veatch, 07.
John R. Latourette, 07,
Francis V: Galloway, 07,
Gordon C. MOOres, 08,
William H. Wood, 08,
Edgar W. Smith, ,09,
Victor W. Voigt, 10,
Elmer H. Storie, ,IIO,
William A. Noon, y10,
XVilliam H. Glafke, ,07,
Harry L. Raffety, 07,
Roy W. Kelly, :07,
Riphard A. Hathaway, ,08,
Charles MacC. Snow, 09,
Robin H. Nelson, 09,
William C. Kiltz,f10,
Dudley" R. Clarke, ,IO, '
Glenn E. Scott, 10.
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Delta Alpha Smternitg
Organization-June 4, 1906.
Colors-Turquoise, blue, white and gold.
Omar N. Bittner, ,07,
George W. Hug, ,07,
Guy Mount, 07,
Olen Arnspiger, ,08, ,
Dan. J. Kelly, 08, '
Grover J. Kestly, 08,
J. Eberle Kuykendall, 08,
Roy Dell McCarty, 08,
Frank R. Mount, ,08,
Don M. Stevenson, ,08,
F. Frank Sullivan, ,08,
George E. Sullivan, 08,
J. Virgil Cooper, 09,
, Robert C. Oberteuffer, 09,
Thomas R. Townsend, ,09,
Dean T . Goodman, ,10,
Louis H. Pinkham, 10,
G. Herbert Schumacher, ,IO.
Arle C. Hampton, exJog,
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The Tau Pi.Sorority was organized in Eugene, April 22,
Mrs Orin F. Stafford, 01, Mary A. Gray. 05.
Jeanie Gray, 06, ' Grace W. Gray, ex-'08,
- Josephine Cameron, ex309. 4
Helen McKinney, 07, 7 Clara Cauiield, 08,
Bertha McKinney, 07, Jessie Hurley, ,09,
Sadie M. Noyes, 08, Gladys Farrar, ,09,
Sarah V. Reid, ,08, Blanche Huston, 09,
Edna Caufield, 08, Vivian Holmes,f10,
NiEta Harding, 09, Ruth Hansen, Ho,
Jennie Perry, ,00, Ruth Duniway, ,IO.
Date of secret organization-March 31, 1904.
Date of public organization-June 4, i904.
'Mrs. Richard DEarborn, honorary memUer.
'Mrs. Dollie Ankehy Miller, 00, Mrs. Ruth Flinn Barrett, 05,
. . 'Mary Dale, 05, . Mabel Smith, ,05,,V
.Alice Bretherton, 06,1 I Camille Carroll, 06,
Ella Dobie, 06, Norma Hendricks, ,06,
Mary VVarIield, 06.
:Lela Goddard, 07, Maude King, 08,
Winitred Hadley,f08, Edith McGary, ,08,
Ninon Oakes, 08, Helene Robinson, ,08,
Adele Goff, 09, Jessie Bacon, 09,
wKatherine Fullerton, ,09, , Gladys MacKenzie, ,09,
' Winifred Cockerline; 09 Sue Hayes, y09, .
Jessie Chase, 09, Leone Kays, ,09,
Adah Allen, Ho, Eva Allen, 10,
Frances Oberteufer, Ho, Irene Simington, ,IO,
Edith Johnson, 10, Rachel Vogel, 10
Organized May 24, 1906.
Aurelia Burch, 07,
Angeline Williams, ,07,
Antoinette Burdick, 07,
Faith Johnson, ,07,
Agnes Stevenson, 08,
Irene Lincoln, ,08,
Mary Scott, ,08,
Harriet Lane, 09,
Olivia Risley, 09,
Grace La Brie, ,10,
Annie Bergman, 10,
Isolene Shaver, 10.
Mozelle Hair, ex307,
Hellena Hughes; 10.
. n,...- ..
The athletics of the. University of Oregon were never in a
more flourishing condition. Last year our football, track and
baseball teams all proved
themselves victors. This
year has started out with
an equally good, if not bet-
ter out-look. While ath-
letics should not be the
prime motive for attending
college, everyohe should
take part in them because
they are essential in the
physical development which
must go hand in hand with
the development ,of the
mind, and it has always
been the spirit of Oregon to
make a success of all de-
partments if it can be. done
by fair and square means.
Probably the most interest-
ing branch is footbalL
Since the beginning of
football in the fall of 1894,
the athletic department has
continually grown and now
we have the ideal, well-de-
veloped teams in nearly
every branch of sport.
hThis without doubt is due
to an indomitable determ-
L G. C. MOORES, CAPTAIN-ELECT. ination, faithful training
:and loyalty to college colors. The Athletic Council consisting of
the President of the University, three members of the faculty,
'three alulmni ,and'three undergraduates, controls and regulates
.all collegiate sports.
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Our first year of football war was not entirely successful in:
regard to victories but it was successful in developing the material
that on the following year easily defeated every college that we
The next two years saw us again with weakened teams and.
only a few games were scheduled. In 1899 we met the strong '
team of the University of California and lost by a score of 12 to 0.
That same year we played M. A. A. C. to a tie. In 1900 we
again made the California trip, and defeated Berkeley 2 to 0, but
lost to Stanford. The seasons of 1901 and 1902 were fairly suc-
cessful, victories and scoreless games being equally divided. And,
in 1903 we lost the Northwest Championship to Washington by
the score of 6 to 5. I
The Eseason of 1904 is probably the most remarkable year'
T'Old Oregon" ever had. We were fortunately able to secure for
coach. Dick Smith 601, who had gone through Columbia and who-
was the best football player that institution ever had. He took
three veterans, Joe Templeton, Virgil Earl' and Seth Kerron, and
a lot of substitutes and new material, and developed a team that
surprised our most sanguineadmirers. Although we lost to. Stan-
ford and California, we defeated the Northwest colleges, winning
the championship. ttDickh Smith and his team received royal,
entertainment at the hands of the Eugene people when the season
Bruce C. Shorts. a graduate of" Michigan, coached the team
in 1905. With the exception of Moullen, he had Smith's veterans
and with only one week's practice we played a scoreless game
with Berkeley and lost to Stanford 10 to 4. It was during this
year that Corvallis under the coaching of Steckle produced its
greatest team. For weeks before the game between Oregon and
O. A. C., excitement ran high. The game was played in Eugene
and was the most exciting and best attended game that was ever
played here. Oregon won from the great team 6 to 0, by mere
grit and determination, much to the surprise of their opponents.
The championship was undecided that year. Idaho won it xoni
On account of the changes in the rules everyone was in doubt
'M N n W "I -der the new- rules. Coach. Bezdek, of Chicago, with Staggls de-
m M h ' N- .ceptive system of plays also made itmore poissible to use our fast
Mu g III .' h 0 men to advantage. With a
. M . t I 3;. teambf veterans, such as
.mm 99 an s., chmney, Hug, Moores,
'"h 3' atourette, Chandler and l
m i .w bu Moullen, we defeated the l
or us 'omw
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. tumult: nw- lad?
out n! W. II"
. gu'em. Wm l"
as to the outcome of the 1906 season. But fortunately Oregon
ihad speedy men like Moores, Chandler and Kuykendall, and a
great kicker and punter in Moullen, which were the essentials un-
University of Idaho at Mos-
cow, 12 to o. In thisgame
Moullen proved himself the
HEkersall of the West,"
kicking three out of four
attempts at field goals. Our
next game was with Wil-
lamette. In trying to work
out a faster team we became
disorganized and won by
only four points made by
Moullenlstrusty foot. After
this game the team got to-
gether again and when
u. turn... a 'h 'ur'm Washington came to Eu-
gene, she met a different
mu! ,, tn" team than dld the other colf :
W ' V" b .d'l leges that preceded her. On 3
w w'M'M". I. tax it a good day and a fairly ;
".9 . W' Wq ' p good held she was defeated l
O . I
M!" ll ' " decis1vely and went home 1
' tl ;
' m m a w" saying the better team won.
, . "W 9.. M , Features of l'this gamewere
a wt w .4 its Iierceness and the bril-
' N c" w. G. CHANDLER, CAPTAIN. . r
a "Ill v llant dash through a seat-
Ml .. pd N 'tered field by Kuykendall for a touchdown. The first half was
't't m" . m ,w p 'very even; the score being 6 to 6. But at the end Oregon had
0-" M'- 4 won 16 to 6. , -
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"a t' w d, Then came that game at Corvallls. Oregon had defeated
v-""' M '
every opponent and Corvallis had played mostly scoreless games
Oregon had veterans while Corvallis .did not have an U01d man.
,If 1 Oregon was by far the heavier team and everyone expected an
. :1- 1 - , easy victory, even Corvallis expected defeat. When the game was
' i called, both teams were wading in a sticky, glue-like mud almost.
1 . to their shoe tops. Oregonis speed was of no avail. Her weight
' i was not to any great advantage 011 account of the new rules. Con-s
. sequently every thing depended on a punter and Moullen was out.
i with a lame shoulder. For these reasons we account for the score-
less game at Corvallis.
Oregon 8-Multnomah 4. This is the story of the great
3 game in Portland on last Thanksgiving day. And. this is the
story that made seven out of every ten who witnessed that games
go wild with joy" This was the tenth year and the thirteenth time-
that Oregon had tried to defeat Multnomah. We had gone down
to defeat or played tie games so many times that lots of people did
not attend because they did not want to see the ttsame old story."
3 i But thanks again to the ttiron-footed'i Moullen, the dashing runs
i ' of Moores and Kuykendall, the iierce tackling of Hug, and the.
i great interference of McKinney and Zacharias, the story was.
it ' i f ' changed. 1.
i Multnomah succeeded in making a drop kick early in the
i " game and people were heard saying, Hsame old story, but before-
, a ; the half had ended Oregon had evened the score and were tearing
it great holes in Multnomah In the second half Oregon kept up-
; i I 4 the work started 1n the close of the first half and had completely the
, better of the game. Near the close of the second half another
i place-kick was made ending perhaps the greatest game ever played.
Center-Hug, I07 . Left Guarde-Hatnrnmond, ioS
Right Guard-Scott, ,10 't -
E Right Tackle-Arnspiger, ,08 Left TackleeMoullen, tog
t ,. Right End-Chand1er, CapIt I07 Lett Ende-Moores, I08
l : Right Halfback-Zacharias io8 Left Halfback-wClarke, ,IO
3 QuarterbackeKuykendall, i08 FullbackeMCKinney, I07
i : 1 4-Latourette, '07
, i; Substitutes-Oberteuffer, Halley, tWoods.
f : Graduate manager--Pat. McArthur tor.
Student manager-Guy Mount, I07.
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Oregon has always beena leader in track athletics. Since the
hrst organization of a track team in 1895, our athletes have won
twenty out of twenty-
eight dual and inter-col-
legiate meets, and have
also made creditable rec-
ords in every event,
thanks to the never
dying Oregon spirit. In
the old days when t tDadt t
Trine trained the Oregon
men, some great records
were .made by "Rbyh
Heater, Clyde Payne,
Kuykendall, Polly, our
'H'DiCkH Smith a'mibth-
ers. The records on the
walls of the ttGym"
compare favorably with
those of many colleges of
the East and Middle
West. Out men have
always taken athletics
seriously and have
trained faithfully. This
accounts for their suc-
cess. No man can at-
tain athletic prominence,
if he'disobeys the laws of
nature. Our best men
in nearly every instance
- have been. the boys who
abstain from tobacco and liquors at all times. The Oregon ath-
letes have alwaye been noted for their scholarship and standi-ng'in
college. Show me a poor student who is engaged in athletics,
ttBILLh HAYWARD, TRAINER
and I will show you a man xx ho does not measure up to the stand-
ard of nerve and endurance, and one who Will fail When the pinch
comes. I have seen many noted athletes, especially distance men,
Who have been passed by an opponent look around for the next
man, contenting himself with the position already held instead of
fighting it out for first place.
This I consider a very se-
vere test of endurance and
am happy to say I have yet
to see the first Oregon man
look around. Their one
ambition is first place. The
University of Oregon had
'a remarkably strong team
McKinney, Hug, Moullen,
Loyyelll, 'Oberteuffer and
Prideaux, could have won
places in any meet in the
country. None of the East-
ern Universities had a bet-
'ter sprinter or broad jumper
than our HDan," or a better
shot putter than McKinney.
Moores and Hugtwere al-
ways there when needed.
Oregon could have defeated
either Stanford or California
last spring, and Oregon's
ambition is to meet one of
the Southern Universities
this season. Records show
we outclass everything in
The hrst meet "of the
- season was the Columbia
71ndoor meet at Portland. Here Oregon surprised everybody by
Winning a majority of all points. Then came the dual meet with
'0 A C and again Washington won by a handsome score. At
G. c; MOORES, CAPTAIN
last season. Kelly, Moores,
the Oregon, Washington, Idaho meet in Seattle, Oregon won more
paints than both her opponents combined. The last meet 'of the
5935011 Was the I. C . A. 0. meet at
' Salem. Oregon was again victor-
ous winning a majority of first and
second places. At the P. N. A,
games at Spokane on June 23,- four
Oregon men, Hug, McKinney,
Moores and,Kelly were members
of the Multnomah team. M. A. A.
C. won the meet with 69 points,
44 of which were made by the four
Oregon men. The newspapers said
a great deal about the strength of
he M. A. A. C. team, but it was
not as strong as was Oregants team
hat won at Salem. With Moullen,
Lowell, Prideaux, Oberteuffer and
Friesell instead of the other mem-
bers of the M. A. A. C. team, the
Portland clubmen would have won
with about 75 points. There is no
question of the great strngth of the
Oregon team. It was the most
ormidable grOup of men everdevel-
oped in the Northwest. They trained
aithfully and were entitled to the
great success which they achieved.
For two long seasons we were un-
uccessful, but material was deVel-
ped whichwas bound to make a
winning team; CaptainiGeorge W.
Hug deserves a great share of the
redit for turning out a winning
eam. When I arrived from Cali-
fornia, I found that Hug had been
DAN 1' KELLY working faithfully according to in-
.sthtions with the men ,and- that they were ready to receive the
liner points of instructions. No track team in any college or
country ever had a more c
Our prospects for the seaso
G. w. HUG, l07
onsciencious or more competent leader
n of 1907 are brighter than ever
We have a larger and better bunch of material on hand
than we had last season.
Nearly all our old men are
back in college; the fresh--
man Class contains several
promising men and I expect
some records from them be-
fore they get through col-
lege. In the weight events
'we have three nrst class.
men. We were weak in
the middle distance last
spring but some of our'
freshmen are showing con-
siderable speed in this
event. All in all, we should
have a strong and well bal- 4
anced team if the students
manifest the same spirit of
loyalty as was shown tow
ward the team last year.
I predict another Victorious.
team for dear old Oregon.
W. L. HAYWARD.
Like football, Oregonls.
prospects on track this
spring are very flattering.
With llBill" Hayward as.
trainer there is no doubt.
but that success will be ours.
All of last years team will be on hand with the exception of Fries-
561, WinSIOW and Lowell. LowelPs place will be hard to full, but:'
with such men as Hickson, Reed. Dodson, Huston and Jameison
good results can be expected.
In the weight events, Zacharias,
from California, can be depended upon as a heavy point winnera
' :39 il'an '
I s, t f
with M i tuc-
" WWI V wz
l1 flkhi'i i and
:Scott, Pinkham, Gillis and Voigt are freshmen with a good fu-
ture. Gordon Moores is to captain the team and much can be ex-
pected from him.
Event Time Name Year
.50 yard dash 5 2-5 G. C. Moores - 1906
100 yard dash 9 4-5 Dan, Kelly; . I 1906
'220 yard dash 22 Dan Kelly 1 1906
.440 yard dash 51 1- 5 Clyde A. Payne 4 1901
880 yard ru5n 2:03 3-5 ' Clyde A. Payne ' V 1901
Mile run 4:43 42-5 " C. L. Poley ' 1901
1205yard hurdles - 16 G. C. Moores 1906 .
Roy Heater , ' I 1901
220 yard hurdles 25 2-5 G. C. Moores , , . 1905
F. Friessel 1906
Pole vault 11ft 24in R. E. Heater :. ' 1901
' Fred Moullen 1906
Broad jump 24ft 24in Dan Kelly 1906
Hammer throw 133ft 114m ' GeOrge Hug . 1906
Z'Shot put 45ft 24in . H. M. McKinney 1906
Discus 116ft 3in George Hug , 1906 ,
Crack Ceam of 1906
'GEO. W . HUG, Captain. W. L. HAYWARD, Trainer.
' W: C. WINSLOW.
Sprints-Kelly ,. Moores, Friessel.
Hurdles-vKuykendall, Friessel, Moores.
Distance run-Mitcheil, Woods, Lowell, Prideaux, Veatch,
Broad jumptFriessel, Kuykendall, Kelly.
' High jump-0Kelly, Friessel, Kuykendall.
Pole vault--Mou11en, Winslow. .
Weights-Hug, McKinney, Moullen.
Portland, April 21.-U. O. 54; O. A. C. 34; W. U. 3; M.
.A. A. C. 4.
Eugene, May 18.0U. O. 76; O. A. C. 46.
Seattle, May 3o.-U. O. 67; U. W. 39; U. I. 19.
Salem, June 8.-U. O. 84; O. A.RC. 56; W. U. 10; P,. U. 3.
. n, "sf
Until the last few years the national game, baseball, was not
included in the student body enterprises at the University of'
ELMER PAINE, CAPTAIN
Oregon. There were,
however, always a few
baseball devotees among
the students who organ-
ized a team every spring .
and with little or no
financial support man-
aged to play a few inter-
esting games. As the
University xcontinued to
grow year by year, the
demand for recognition by
the student-body became
stronger until the autumn
of 1905, when the sport
was unanimously adopt-
ed as a regular college
A very creditable team
was developed in 1905
and a small schedule of
games played. Clifford
W. Brown, to6, was cap-
tain of this team and Vir-
gil D. Earl, ,06, manager.
The most important
game played was against
Waseda University of
Tokyo, Japan, in which
Oregon came out victory
by the SCOre of 3 t0 0. This was the only international, intercol-
legiate contest ever held In the state.
the University of California also
Stanford University and
defeated the Waseda nine by
3 Y intan
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Last season with the 'Studwent-quyhbackitofuwit. the baseball
team went through a very successfulmseaSOhT Mr. JLBZiKnapp
was coach, Harry H. Hobbs '07, captain, and Physical Director
C. A. Burden, manager of this team. Two exceedingly CleVer
games were played against the Washington State College nine,
each team winning a game. - Some of the other games were very
interesting and close'. ' ' - '
The University was well pro'vided with a staff of pitchers con-
Sisting of Oscar P. Beck io7, Harald H; Clifford'08, and Leland
Hurd ,09. All these slabsters did creditable work and will be in
uniform again this spring. Third baseman Dick Hathav'vay '08,
led in batting with a percentage of 333; then canie Wistar M.
Johnson io7, with 300; F loy'd Ramp i08, with 264 and Elmer D.
Paine i08, With 257. Those leading 'in fielding were, Leland
Hurd 1000; Roy W. Kelly io7, 949'; Elmer D. Paine i084 946;
and Harry H. Hobbs, 945. The team averages were:.batiing,
218; fielding, 805. . Thealineup was as follows: ' , ' q ' V "
Pitchers-Harold H. Clifford i07, Leland Hurd iOg, O. P.Beck i07
Catcher-Roy W. Kelly io7 Ist base, Elmer D. Paine i08
Shortstop--Floyd Ramp 2nd base, Capt. H. H. Hobbs,o6 .
Right field-W. G. Chandler io7 3rd base, DickiHathawayifoS -
-H. B. Fenton io6 Center field, C. W. Brown i06
Left fielderwW. M .Johnson io7 X ,
V 4 All of these men were granted the ohicial baseball. 0 "atwthe
close of the season. . i
Oregon 6' Willamette University
Oregon 3 Washington State College
Oregon 7 I T Washington State College
Oregon .10 quumbia Athletic Club
Oregon 4 Dallas College i
Oregon 13 , Monmouth NormaltSChool
Oregon I Willamette University
Oregon 4 4 Multnomah Club
Oregon 0 Chemawa Indians
The prospects for a first class team this year are very iiatter-
ing. Only three 01d players were lost by graduation, tBrown,
Fenton and eX-Captain Hobbs. All of the others will be seen on
the diamond again, as well as many new men. Coach Bezdek
knows the finer points of 'the game and is putting the candidates
through a thorough course of training, and by the time the sea-
son-begins, the W7arsity team will be in excellent condition.
Captain Elmer'D. Paine, to8, will be at his old familiar position
at the initial station. He is a clever Erst baseman and probably
has no peer at that position in college teams in the West. More- '
over he is a heavy batter, and good base runner. Besides the
other players of last yeafs team, several new. men are showing
up in good form, prominentamong them being Clarke Of Portland,
Smith of Eugene'High School and McKenzie of Eastern Oregon
fame. - ' .
Manager Harry Raffety ,07, has arranged a trip for the
team through Idado and Washington, and games will be played
with the University of Idaho, University of Washington, Whit-
man College, Washington State College, Willamette University,
Oregon Agricultural College, Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
and other teams.
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Because of a poor gymnasmm, basketball has never been
made a success, although this year looks more favorable than
ever before. It is deplored that this is true, but now since the
legislature has given us a large appropriation we hope to soon
have a new gymnasium. Basketball is a. game that is becoming
very popular in the West and teams are developed that rank
with those of the East. 'Hugo Bezdek, who played in the
Chicago Y. M. C. A. for several years, is coaching our team and
so far it has only lost one game, and that to the fast team from
Corvallis. We have defeated Roseburg Athletic Club twice, and
beatenAshland Athletic Club. a We expect to play Corvallis again,
Independence Athletic Club, Friendlyis Athletic Club of Eugene
and later meet teams in Portland. i '
There are several men who have had considerable experience
at basketball, but who have never been taught to use team work.
In fact Oregon has never had an official coach until this year.
Our teams have never been organized, and we have seldom
started practice until after the football season.
This year basketball has started off in earnest and although
we do not expect too much we hope to make a good showing, and
by next year to. have developed a winner.
The members of the team are as follows:
Donald Stevenson, Capt. ; A - - - Center
Ramp, Moore, Johnson; Nelson - - Forwards
Penland, Strong, Charmon .- - Guards
Basketball is unusually handicapped because, usually some
of the players take part in track work, or baseball and consequently
lose their interest in the game. But we believe that with a new
gymnasium there will be more inducement, and the basketball
' training. will begin early in the Fall and will be played altogether
by men who have no other interests.
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Tennis is without doubt the most popular sport at the
University. More students participate in it, and more time is
spent in its practice than in any other athletic activity. On
pleasant days of spring and summer the courts are seldom vacant,
and they are generally surrounded by many spectators waiting
The Muckers' Tennis Club is organized for the promotion of
tennis, and last year it had forty-eight members. It controls one
good court and furnishes rackets and balls for its members. The
purpose of the club is not to develop experts, but to give every
member an opportunity for exercise. No tournaments are held,
and no champions chosen, but each Mucker gets out and plays as
much as he or she can. No player is allowed to use the court
for more than two sets when others are waiting. All students
are admitted to the club on equal terms a number of girls are
enthusiastic members. The dues and taxes have averaged less
than a dollar a year for each member.
Two new courts are to be laid out this spring, and more will
be made as the landscape gardners find time for them. The new
courts will lie controlled by the physical director, and will be
open to all students.
OhAye Distillers of human whys and
The pain of having been and yet
failed to accomplish, is not the cu1-'
Nor the pain of having possessed and
Nor yet the brine-bathed pain of song
bursting in the throat but echoless
becatfse 0f lips born dumb;
The wrenching strains for blossoms
out of reach; A
The self-disgust for pregnant m0-
ments drowsed away; .
The sickening envy of a Greater7s
The hatred of those little things that
tease the understanding into ster-
Not these: nor nettles sent to sting
away the prowess of the many ;
In order that the few, by virtue of
their having risen to an altitude
Might stand out strong-
, Not these, Oh lookers into things,
1 Are culminating miseries-
But the singing music of the Last
The haunting perfume of the Last
. . Sweet Drop;
,: . . 0 The Last-the Laste
1 . e And for all the rest of the days to
3?: I Come-
EDNA PEARL LUCKEY
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1MMM 9'! 03:4
whom the King ibose
ii Girls welre busted ll came inelegantly from a Senior.
Five serious faced girls sat on the floor in a circle, etnpty
purses in hand and a pile of silver 1n the center.
it We have exactly nineteen dollars and twenty seven cents
to live a month on. Now how can five people do that? " I
it Our wash woman manages to keep ten on less. "
ll Yes, Sweet Angel, but you have forgotten one insignificant
but withal hinging facteWE are NOT wash women. ,l
ii NO-WE are just ordinary fools. ll
Carrots shied a pillow from the couch. it Have you
happened to consider that the Sig party is coming and I havenlt a
HNever mind Carrots, no one will notice, ,, yawnedFlOrence
the college beauty. ,
'i Now donit get witty. It makes wrinkles in time,
Damson came out of her trance of miserable consideration of
the small pile of capital lying ineEectively on the hoor.
ii Who said Sig party? Let me at her. , Havenlt we troubles
enough without that? I can't put rosettes on the heels of my
:Slippers to hide where they're skinned and I will not wear that
green thing againll . ,
ll Well I reckon you will. What will you do to help it?
Sell papers. ?" drawled Carrots.
ti And there are some real men coming up from Portland.
And the Lawn crowd is just rolling in ooin,l wailed Damson,
who was only a Soph, and Hreal menll mean things to a Soph.
it Whatls struck Carrots ?l,
They all turned toward the couch where Carrots sat looking
like a newly illuminated Jack ollantern. , i
it Stop it-if you have a-think say it. If you havenit-quit
looking 1t? '
Carrots relaxed. it I was just thinking," she drawled, HWhat
:a comfort it was not to have any pinnacle to fall from. iNOW
pinnacles are-nice things to look at and I reckon that the air that
, here on the dusty earth. But when the pinnacle gets dizzy doinl
blows about them is a bit sweeter than what we get way down;
stunts and tumbles-Well--itls a dusty, dirty earth and it aint
nice. See oh?li .
It Now just What is the Red and Yellow Sage getting at, oh
it Nothinl special, only for once I am sort ol glad that I am
just plain ugly and never had a cent; for, Livinl on nothin, is a
habit Ilve always had? . t.
Carrots was a Freshman from Texas. Thlngs went to pieces.
at homeand she had come out to Oregon to live with an Aunt
and go to the ,Varsity. . .
ll Quit crowing and suggest something,H frowned Damson.
It All rightfy and Carrots heaved herself from among the
ll live an Aunt, and she is going to California in tWo days.
Then I am all there is to it at the house except a fat dragon on the.
upper floor who is going to look after meeif she happens to see
me. And$,l ' i
ll Yes? i,
H 1ft, j
" Nothin, ll and she dropped back among the pillows.
ll Oh, you beast of a vegetable? and eight Vigorous arms.
hurled their strength on the heap of girl on the couch.
Carrots sat up dishevelled-N Will you never say Ino one will
notice' again, Beauty? "
ll S'help me. "
' HDon,t be evil, Carrots, tell us."
NAnd you shall not laugh hideously and hoot hoots When I,
Walk on the campus With Larry Moore? That's you Betty
tlYoulre taking away all our, pleasures, Carrotsf, groaned
HTake your choice," and she folded her short arms dramat-
HAll right. villain, I promise.H
HThen here it is-my Aunt Will let us have the house and all.
the things in the pantry and well batch. That,11 keep us going
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until we date send home for more," she indicated the pile-of
silver on the Hoor.
lth, you angel!" cried Betty.
HBut can we do it even then ?'l wailed Florence.
H'Can we? Well rather. You just watch me make salad? cried
HTherels sloughs of flour and chickens laying eggs like he-
roes in the back yard, and rice in a can, and oatmeal in a jara'l
HBut I hate rice-H , 4
HOf course you do, but theylre iillinl aint they?"
HBut welll have to cook and it will be horrid?
NBeautiful Florence, you are an ungrateful thing. You keep
the house straight and Damson and I will cook."
HLovely stuff you and Damson will cook."
HYou ought to be thankful for sawdust with pitch splinters
on the side, with nineteen dollars and twenty-seven cents staring
you in the face?
lth dear, I wish this were only a girlls college,
HSo that,s it? I reckon your old six Devoteds wont care about
a spread of oatmeal and rice. Devoteds do look. sweet buzzing
around your programme at a hop, buteH ' ' '
HCarrots you are a conceited little prig." ;
HWell haven't I a right to be? Aint I the hero of this act ?"
she strutted and dragged her toes across the floor. ,
HBe sensible. Do you really mean it about the batching Pl,
HIn course I do. Come over at nine and PM have everything
ready and get lunch, but I wont wash the dishes," she called back
from the door. They heard her singing as she ran down the
uWe all, we all, we all
Have troubl, troubl, trouble of our own.
We all, we all, we all
Have trouble of our-
Hello Larry. "
The girls rushed to the window. She stood just below, greet-
ing Larry Moore. , .
She looked up at the group of mocking faces and cried out,
nMy Aunt s awful particular and if she thought you would laugh
hideously, she might not like to have you in her house.
There was a deep silence from the window as she walked
' away with Larry Moore and was lost to view around the corner.
$6 36 3t $$
HSaturday morning, and four frowsy figures labored industri-
ously in the kitchen.
Willowiy Mary, with coquettish apron, was touching the
tips of her fastidious nngers in a queer looking mixture in an
earthen bowl. Mary called it tcakef
Damson was doing some practical analysis to the oven damp-
ers. She rose dishevelled and grimy and glowed. at Alice stand-
ing in. the middle of the room, immaculate collar, smooth hair
and gleaming white apron.
The sight of this ill timed neatness irritated Damson. She
rushed toward her, grimy hands extended, HLook busy, she
Four grimy, lines passed down each side of the Clean
starched figure. -
The door bell rangaFlorenee turned impatiently. HNow see
what youive done. . I was the only decent looking one in the
house andI wont go like this.H She stalked into the back yard.
The bell pealed again.
HSomebody answer that door,
came angrily from the 1aun4
1tSomebody has to go. It might be money from home." Car-
rots immerged arms bare to the elbows, hair damp with. suds, a
splash of suds on her dress. -
She held up a new milk pan and considered the wavy reflec-
HI havenit a Devoted or a reputation, Iill go."
'L -'A chair thumped. to the floor and the door opened noisily.
Mary and Damson slipped on tip tOes to the hall and looked
They gasped-H Its the King himself!H
Carrots broke in-ttYes Mr. Jefferson, come right in. We
1, are batching you know.H
No, he didtnt know.
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tt Yes, you see we all got busted all in a heapeso-and my"
Aunt went away and let us take the house-a-and-
Carrots was getting her construction twisted in presence of -
royalty. . '
Jefferson was a Princeton man and was visiting one of the
Frat boys. Naturally he had been rushed by all the rival cliques,
but in the last weeks he had simmered his attentions to Lou
Haines of the Lawn crowd and Beautiful Florence? The warfare
was silent but deadly. , i . t .
The night of the concert Florencercar-efully escorted by the
King, as Carrots had dubbed him, swept in. Quite: by- accident
'oficourse, she occupied the seat just in front 0f Lou, an'da a:vzthrill
' of satisfaction shot through her with the realization that' herl'back
hair was done in a marvel of mysterious windings.
Two mornings later, Lou, laden with syringa blossoms,
drove up to Florence'sdoor and sent the King in with a .oluster
for she knew that ll Florence loved syringa sofl '.
Florence did love syringa, but she saw the point also and
blessed her pink house dress. She looked a picture, standing in
the door with the white blossoms in her arms and her fresh young
face smiling above them. Her eyes danced with fun at the sight ,
of Louis brightly tinted nose and the straight streame'ris'thiit Were,
at the beginning of the drive, two coquettish little curls."
This sort of thing had continued for three weeks andtnow it
lacked only a short time of the Sig hop. Which girl would he-
ask to go? - .
It was this war that struck the chill to the listening girls 4
hearts when the reprehensible faintl fioated to their ears. '
The voices drew nearer. HYes, itls loads of fun. Come and
see what awful house keepers we are.H
That she was actually bringing him out to see the Bedlam of
a kitchen rushed upon the girls in a gust of horror.
The sound of their night was still audible when Carrotsand
her highly amused companion came through the door.
HThis is the library. F lorence is supposed to keep this, but
she has only been up two hours so the room has not been reached'
yet," she confided. ' A
HYes, I came to speak to Miss Bondfl .. e
' "Oh--buti, you see, Damson decorated Florence w1th soot .
swuw a...,...4-..--. t ' AT ' ,7
and she has to dre- Just a moment, I will tell her you are here?
He heard her clear whistle ring through the house, ttFlor-
ence come quick. It s the King and maybe he has come to ask-
A "Hush" had lowered the words until he could not hear them.
He smiled quietly to himself. '
His glance wandered around the room-that happy girls
had been in the chairs and among the pillows was unmistakable.
A battered chafing dish stood on a Latin grammar and an Anglo
Saxon primer lay disconsolate, with its leaves scattered on the
hoor. Hanging on a spear was a little black slipper, its straps
hanging at the side. Beneath it a card rimmed in black read:
uDoing penance for wandering in forbidden paths." He turned
hastily from his scrutiny as Carrots entered, apron gone and her
hair hastily smoothed.
ttMiss Bond will be dOwn in a moment. You wont mindfi
He looked at her inquiringly.
HI'm Dorothyk'Dore. I met you at the tAt Homei last week."
She saw his attempt to pretend absolute remembrance and
broke in- HOh, thatis all right if you have forgotten. You are
not supposed to remember a Freshman.
Florence resplendent, head high, eyes sparkling and hand ex-
tended swept tFlorence always swepO into the room.
When they were seated Florence looked about. HWhy what
happened to Carrots P" Jeffersonis eyes searching the. room fell on
the group of spears. They were empty, the little black slipper
had dissappeared. He smiled silently; what a funny little thing
:k 3? $3 ' ?k
An hour later an irate girl hung into the kitchen. To the
questioning-eyes she snapped HNo he didnlt, and I cant put the
Duke off any longer and the Lawn crowd will have to get him."
A wail went up.
HI can 't help it, I did my best. ii ,
HHow did he aet when you were there?" she said turning to
Carrots reviewed the few minutes she had talked with him.
She remembered his frank open laugh about the slipper.
t t Bullyehe laughed lots."
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Florence swooped down on her, enlightenment in her eyes.
'tharrots, what did you say to him?
HDid you tell him We wereewhy we were living here?"
, Mary and Damson exchanged glances.
HSure. Why not ?il .
F lorence looked at her despairingly. ,
Why not, indeed. . At the very beginning of his call she
had explained what a jolly lark it all was and how they Were tak-
ing care of the house for Carrot,s Aunt, leaving a heavy inference
of smoothest financial conditions-and he had known all the time.
Small wonder he was amused. V '
,Angry tears came to her eyes. HCarrots, why canlt you keep
things to yourself.PH and she Hung out of the room,
Carrots looked at the two remaining. Condemnation was on
their faces. She also stalked out of the room. A few minutes
later they saw! her go out the front door, in sailor blouse and Tam,
her paddle over her shoulder and her color box under her arm.
, They knew that they had seen the last of Carrots for that A
day, for when she started out in her canoe it was only cold and
dark that drove her in. , .
After paddling for an hour between low drooping willows
and trees just budding in the Spring, Carrots forgot her griefs and
reve'lled with all her beauty loving soul in the strong upwards
curves of the poplars. She longed to dig in the earth and plant
The muddy water, swollen by the Spring thaws, swirled
dangerously pleasant about her. She felt a'thrill of wonder at
the frailness of the bark that protected her from theilapping liquid.
And with the birds song mingled with the gurgle of the water in
her wake, the clouds were lifted from the funny little face with its
.snub nose and wide blue eyes. i
. She' was washing in the wrong blue for the sky furiously
when a shout from down stream recalled her from her artistic
A launch load of Freshmen came chugging up the river.
ii We stopped for you and they said that you had gone on.
iWe are making for the Island for a pow-wow of great importance.
- Shall we tow you ?"
ll Nope " said Carrots, ll Illl plug along behindft
She steared herself out in mid "Stream and paddled rapidly..
The crowd was waiting for her at the Point.
A tall, excitable girl was unfolding their plan to her. They
were going to score Old Bingo off for his cranklsms and arrange a.-
magnificent bon lire before his house-all dress in shrouds-wand
march around chanting and throw their Trig books on the tire."
Bingo had forced them all to take Trig in their Freshman.
year and almost worked them to death. He had a caustic
wit andiridiculed his students pitilessly, but under it all he was?
seriously laboring for their own Hbest good."
They had finished the book, taken the Exam. and fortyftive-
flunked, Carrots among them. .They had come here to plan. res
revenge. o .
Carrots listened silently to their plans until Pru had lin--
HWhat good Would burning his books do?" asked Carrots;
"Yould just hurt his feelings and not change his opinions any. I,
reckon you all had better count me out? A
Pru felt her plans weakening. Carrots was' an important fac?
tor in the class. There had to be a crowd or the fun would be
thhatls the matter, getting good PH ,
HNopei-I just donlt care about it.H She glanced at Prui
warningly" j 1 .
HOheyou are afraid, is that it.PH .
HThat is one thing I have. never beenf she said distinctlyr
Hafraid--1'1nless you call reluctance to give useless pain fear,"
then turning again she ran to the canoe, settled herself cautiouslyo
and paddled down stream, leaving the crowd in two distinct fac--
tions. ' .
She had gone a few yards when the sound of softly 'dipped
paddles caught her. She did not turn but rested her paddle for a.
moment. As she expected, the other rested also.' Then She
worked steadily on. never pausing. , That some one was following
' her she was certain, but an odd reluctance to solve the mystery
held her head obstinately from turning. She was beginning to
enjoy the silent tension, when she felt a sudden gait on the part
of her pursuer and she bent to her paddle in earnest. Carrots"
"was no dilettante with a canoe and her lithe young arms swung
'the paddle from side to side with commendable skill.
iidoni't get your blood to .moving
The occupant of the second canoe watched her admiringly.
The sliniiineck with head so boyishly erect, the firm, supple shoul-
. ders. He smiled appreciatively, and steadily made his Own , 7
:strokes gain. ii
Their way led them into a narrow arm of the river that had
'been converted into a mill race. Low wooden bridges spanned
'it at intervals. The high water brought the bridge timber alarm-
ing near. A boat could only pass under it by its occupant bend- ,
ing nearly double as he pulled his way through. The students
were accustomed to the condition and had become skilled in pass-
ing rapidly beneath'a bridge, bending low and paddling lightly:
They were steadily nearing one of these bridges; Carrots ab-
sorbed in her work did not notice. A thud echoed above the
,silence and Carrots was swept into the water. The outer timber
had caught her just above the eyes with tremendous force.
,It was only a moment until he had her on the bank lying
White and still, the blood oozing leisurely from the cut on the fore-
head. i '
i The two canoes sw1rled, bottom up, in vain'endeavor to catch
the wavering paddles that iioated rapidly down stream.
ii Plucky, little youngster? he said aloud.
it Are you badly hurt? i,
it Nope," and the round eyes closed wearily. ,
iiI am afraid to let you lie there, little girl. i Do you think
you could possibly walk a little? Our canoes are gone and we
will: have to wait for the-others to come-and Iim afraid if we
" All right, " and she tried to rise.
The pitifully obedient little effort hurt him. He lifted her
quickly, to her feet and she stood leaning dizzily against him.
Her voice cameifaintly. H1111 be alright, in a minute. It
"Was awful silly to give you all this trouble and you must be
She took a step forward and swayed. He caught her swiftly.
'The distant chug of the launch came faintly.
A whoop greeted him but was quickly silenced when they
.saw the inert figure in his arms.
lt How did it happenPl, whispered one of the boys looking
at the gash.
tt Hit on the bridge there and capsized the boat.
blankets or cushions Pl,
'And so the King wrapped the much offending Carrots.
tenderly and lifted her into the launch.
3? :k $6 36
Late that night Carrots opened her eyes, and scared wet faces.
were watching her.
ft Hello, fellows? t
The cheery faintness of her voice sent Mary sobbing from the
1t Feel better, dear?'l Betty held her hand.
- lt 111 be all right in a jiffy.
there teaching her classic nose to swell. Stop it, Beauty?
' The next morning a wan, bandaged, little Carrots sat in the;
chair before the grate. The room was heavy with the odor of the-
iiowers that the class had sent. Just before lunch Damson rushed
in, doughy hands extended. tt He's coming?
tt Who is coming ?,,
tt The King, of course." , ,
The bell rang and Mary calmly went to the door.
tt Yes, she is up? came in hrm tones of warning to the
waiting girls. '
tt Yes, she is in the library?
Damlson ducked mookingly, tt That tone means tGit, all ye
I tGitl Carrots and repair to the flour barrel to.
pray that You wont make any. breaks?
The King was shown apprehensively in and the stern lines
about Maryls mouth relaxed when she realized Damsonls absence.
Carrots held out her hand to him. 1
tt Yes, aint it lovely?
pale and interestin'.
I had almost despaired of ever beini
Do you think it will last long?"
HNot too long I hope. Will ithelp some to know that.
nothing was burned, last night."
She looked at him quickly.
tt So you were there all the-
Therels Beautiful FIOrence over"
The voice continued heavy .
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you would have seen me.
It Your tone implies ISpyf But if you had lifted your head
Anyway I was there first."
HIt is a pretty place, isn't it ?'i Carrot inquired in her most
He laughed, HI didn,t pay much attention to the scenery.H
It You missed a great deal thenf, .
HTo the contrary, I gained far more than I had ever hoped
for? a ' , . .
She stirred uncomfortably, 'ttDid you catch cold from your-
HI didn't mean that3'
Y I know you didnitfi
lets not talk about it." ,
: He glanced at her quickly. The positive iinality of her tone ,
made her seem suddenly grown up. In spite of the grotesque
bandage about her head, the childish round eyes, and funny 'little
nose, there was a dignity about her manner that made him turn to
her earnestly. I '
Carrots fiushed uncomfortably at the glance he sent her.
Carrots was not used to compliments. , ,
Unconsciously his eyes wandered to the empty spears during
the silence that followed his remark. HW'hat did you do with
it ?,i indicating where the slipper had hung.
II I put it away" she said camlyx She was once more on
ground that she knew.
Something on the frank humor of her manner, and the calm
control she had, of this last situation after her confusion of a
moment before, made it Clearer to him how 'she had accomplished
what he had witnessed on'the island.
at at at $
Later the girls were seated about the room, Florence lazily' a
admiring her nails, and Mary revelling in an ecstacy of imposing
alliterations, tMary had ' literary aspirations.3 Betty was-
pluggiug heroically at Greek.
It I would not give up cutting Greek fore" she considered, Ha
new crinkly, frilly, rustly party dress."
Carrots woke from her! doze. It I bet you would."
It You don't kn-i-J' I V
Damson rushed in waving her arms excitedly, HGirls---
she said answering his look. "But
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Carrots Why didn't you tell' us Girls, wetve been harboring et-
tt Lunatic,"v growled Carrots.
The door bell rang loudly. .
Damson returned bearing a long slender box extended stiffly.
HIt's for Her Carrotness," and she proffered it dramatically. "
Carrots tore off the cover hastily. An ecstatic: ftOh!H
went up at the exquisite purple blossoms lying in their nest of
UThere's a note, see Who it's fromt, cried Datnson dancing'
wildly about. .
' Carrots read a moment and then handed the note to Damson.
HYou read it" she said weakly. '
And Damson read with waving flourishes.
ttMy dear Miss Dore from, Texas;
,The F rat isnanticipating the presence of you and your friends,
Friday after the party, at a little banquet to'be given in honor of a
certain, 'young lady, who, just at present is tPale and interesting
but we hope she will be quite recoyered by that timef, Damsonts
voice was coming weakly, tt May I also ask the very great
honor of herhcompany to both events?
' Yours most sincerely,
Donald J. Jefferson."
Damson dropped the note limply.
'tt Well", What do you think of that P,
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A Rice for Site
HThis is the one spot for our camp," announced Mr. Henry
a to his fourteen companions who came struggling after him,' each
loaded down with various bundles. . .
' Immediately frying pans were thrown on top of bedding, tent-
poles on top of suit cases, and everything else in proportionate
confusion In the effort to be rid of luggage.
The party had stopped on the bank of a beautiful little
mountain stream, the Santiam River, that, as Catherine Cameron
expressed it, Hlooked just too trouty for anything." The forest 1'
here was beautiful. The two banks of the river were here lined
with Oregonis famous vinernaples, which at the narroWer parts of
the stream met overhead. And then there were the Cedars,tthe
tall pines and the pointed firs. which lend that spicy odor :10 the
forests that is so cooling and refreshing. Nor were the ferns
lacking, for both the sword and the brake vied with one another
1in their effort to reach upwards to the trees. And there seeined to
have been left in the forest an open space just large enough for a
good sized camping party. -
This site was about ten miles from the main track of the C.
and E. Railway, and only half a mile from the switch where Mr.
Henry and the other men of the party had unloaded the car that
had been sent with their baggage.
It was not long before the camp was far enough completed to
meet the necessities of the nrst night. Five tents had been set up
in a semi-circle facing the river, and by the time this work of set-
tlement was completed, tiJappy," the cook, was ready to serve
supper. So the fifteen jOlly campers gathered around the table
which had been hastily constructed. Mr. Henry presided at the
head and opposite him sat Mrs. Gerald, whose traveling costume
had already been exchanged for a clean white shirt- waist Suit.
She was well on the way toward earning her name as uthe lady
of the camp. ii The two sides of the long table were filled with
the rest of the party, both old and young.
For about a week the happy life of the camp went on undis-I
turbed. The men fished and sometimes a few of the ladies. but
most of their time was taken up with readlng and fancy-work.
Catherine and her bull-terrier Sheridan, had a mania for tramping
and they were always accompanied by Mr.. Roy McGill, an ar-
dent admirer of the girl but not the dog. ,
Toward the end of the hrst week the atmosphere became a
little smoky, and forest rangers said that there were raging fires
back in the mountains. .
Several days later the campers were sitting at dinner when
a strong breeze tilled the carnp with smoke. HIt seems to me
that the tire is getting nearer every day," said Mr. Henry.
HI think it is just the wind' coming from that direction that
brings the smokef , replied his wife.
HWell, anyway Ilm going to take a look,H and so saying Mr.
Henry left the table. f
In afew minutes he returned all out of breath. "Without a
doubt that hre is between us 'and the main track. Listen, you
can hear the cracklingfl
With one accord the table was deserted and all ran a little
way down the trail leading 'tothe switch. After rounding a
bendthe names were easily perceptible, and as Mr. Henry had
said, the tire had icrossed the main track, on the left hand side of
the switch. Still none of the party seemed to realize their danger.
llWho is that coming up the trail?H asked Roy. UHe is run;
ning as if something were after him? He remembered a former
experience when he and the bull-terrier were the Chief actors. His
inquiryi however, was soon answered.
HGood afternoon sir, said the stranger, addressing himself
to Mr; Henry who had taken a few stepsforward. HDo you
ladies and gentlemen realize that you have scarcely a half hour to
escape from this death trap? But pardon my abruptness; my
name is DeLean and I am the forest ranger here.H
' ltAre We really in danger ?,f asked Mrs. Gerald very sweetly.
With a contemptuous glance at her high heeled slippers and
ther airy summer frocks, both seeming to him so out of place in
:this wild mountain region, he replied: HWell, the sooner you all
get" out of herethe more chance there will be for your lives. Not
.a minute must be lost." . '
HMy name is Henry, Mr. DeLean," said that gentleman.
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ttWe put ourselves entirely into your hands.
. What is your ad-
HWell if you and the rest of the men will get most of your ,
things onto that island in the river, I will take one man with me,"
with a look at Roy, Vigo on up'the switch and cut loose a liat car.
You keep blankets, food and whatever else you may need, bring
them down to the switch, and load them on the car when we
rcome." With these words he and Roy were gone.
In twenty minutes the party with their necessary baggage
were waiting by the track. Everything else had been carried by
'the men to the island.
HWhy Catherine where are you going P, called Mrs. Henry
as she saw that young lady running back toward the former camp.
HSheridan has not had a bite of dinner and he must have
I am going to get him some scraps. FM only be gone a
minutefi she replied.-
Just then the car came in sight and was soon being loaded.
Roy having been told of Catherineis return to camp, went after her
.and found her calmly making her dog ttspeak" for his food.
They reached the car just as the last suit case was thrown on. In
:a moment the car, loaded with fifteen frightened campers and
their baggage was flying down the mountain grade. DeLean was
applying an improvised brake in order to keep the car from jump-
ing the track. .
During the first two miles there was little perceptible change
'in the atmosphere. But soon the smoke became more dense and
then almost before the refugees realized it, the fire was raging
'in the forest to their left. VScarcely 'a word was utteredig'but
several times Mr. Henry grasped the hand of De Lean as he
realized that the latter had risked his life to warn them of their.
-danger.. . I
A moment later all were startled by a cry from Mrs. Gerald,
.and following her' gaze they saw the flames licking the tall firs 0n
the right-hand side, a few miles ahead. The fire had jumped the
track, and now the danger had increased. De Lean released the
'brake and the car Hew faster and faster. Their only hope was to
pass before the ties should catch in the general eonhagration' and
thus loosen the rails. As the grade increased so did the Speed of
the car. In a second it would pass by the place where the lire
raged on both sides. A11 covered their heads with blankets to
keep out the intense heat. It Seemed anlage before the crackling
decreased,rbut tinally De Lean called out, tt The worst is over,"
so all again sat up and looked around. What joy was theirs
when they saw the main track in sight! The ground was burn--
ing here and there but the fire had already passed, and nothing
remained but charred stumps.
In a very short time the car was switched to the main track
and the party continued their way down the mountain to Detroit,
the nearest station. Here they remained several days until their
camping outfit could be rescued from the island. i
But this care-free crowd had not yet had enough of camping,
so with Mr. De Lean as their guest they encamped for several
weeks longer near the Little Niagara Falls.
E. HELENE ROBINSON.
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0 deep and broad Oswego,trolling on
With course majestic, torthe bi110wed lake;
Thou dost recall me to my childhood gone
By every ripple that thy. ilood dost make;
By all thy shouting waves, that, dashing, break
, Upon thy rapids; by thy ceaseless roar
Of waterfall, that eien in dreams did wake
One undertone to all my life of yore,
Till fain I'd be a child again, upon thy shore.
Upon. thy lowly banks 'Iid roam once more
To pluck the cowslip from its damp retreat,
Or violets gather, strewn thy field-sides oler,
To lock in triumph or in' mock defeat,
'Or crimson trilliums from their mossy seat
Beneath the beeches that thy edge olerhung,
To cast them, withered, on thy placid sheet
W hen parting day his gorgeous banner ilung
Across the mirrored sky, the heaped clouds among.
Then, dipping oar, adown the stream I'd float
And watch the stars peep out above my head,
The ancient bullfrogs croaking to my boat, i
While katydids their pipingtmessage sped
And some old dog, to Lunar fancies bred, '7
Bayed, in the distance, at the rising, moon,
.And in the silver haze thytwave oierspread,
.Lulled by thy waters with their peaceful croon,
Reach home and haven as I used to, all to soon.
2X Qontest of Bbeals
' Frank Hadley was seated in the. comfortable parlor of his-
boarding house thinking deeply, so deeply that the snores of . his
landladyls pug dog sleeping before the fire did not disturb him.
His brow was furrowed and a portentious frown overcast his.
countenance. He was a young man of considerable ability and
some originality. Above all he took himself seriously. This is
a habit not altogether bad and commouenough among undergradv
uates, but the trouble was you would not be very long with Frank;
until you found it out. The reason for the mental exertion, be-
tokened by his clouded brow, lay in a confiiction of ideals.
The Junior oratious were in perspective and his resolution:
swayed hesitatingly between two themes. A 10ng while before,
he had read a poem withla rather unusual theme. It was a story
of two brothers and its element of the unusual had its origin in
the sacrihce of the elder brother, who, all through life thrusts
himself deliberately in the background, foregoing his own ambi-
tion and chance for worldly fame in order that his brother may-
enjoy alone the honor and applause of men; the elder constantly
encouraging and inspiring the other to deeds of greater glory.
This had impressed him deeply at the time and he had always.
felt that he would like to enlarge upon it. On the other hand ,
there was the argument; that natural gifts are bestowed in orders
to be used and that the highest duty lies in the exercise of one's
talents; HTo the victor belongs the spoils," was a maxim that;
fitted more nearly his experience with the world, and where glory
awaited the best assertion of the Ego, his memory failed to recall
any instance where anyone had ever played the martyris part..
In support of the last theme he had thought of telling the story of
the strong man struggling against great odds, sometimes failing,
but in the end emerging conqueror. He was mentally balancing
these, HThe Heroism of Sacrihce" and HThe Victory," one-
against the other, when Winnie Neil burst into the room with the-
unceremonious precipitancy of a March breeze. Frank was appar--
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ently undisturbed at her entrance and continued gazing-thought-
fully at the slumbering pug dog. y L .
Winnielooked at him a moment and then began a tour- of the
room, gayly humming a tune. Rummaging a convenientshelf,
she found a bon bon box filled with spools, scissors, - and- a
miscellaneous collection of small articles. In her most captivat-
ing tones she inquired: ' '
HWill you have a bon bon, Mr. Hadley ?ll a -
"Donit care if I do? he said absently and reached into the
box without looking. Discovering, before putting it into his
mouth, that the object in his fingers was a spool of thread, he
abandoned his dignity and laughed in spite of himself. 'Return-
ing the box to the shelf, Winnieis fingers encountered
someonels chewing gum adhering to the under side. With 'a bow
and an air of great solicitude she presented this to him.
HNo thanks, I don,t indulge? said he. , . -
Winnie returned again to the shelf. A bottle of ink caught
her notice. , ,, . '
nYou are so hard to please,H she said. HWell if you wont eat,
perhaps youlll drink," and she offered him the ink.
This was the way it always ended. Frank would resolve to
be serious and treat this young person with lofty courtesy only to
find his dignity growing ridiculous. - It was curious: how
frequently be found it necessary to make this and similar resolu-
tions. In fact, the amount of thinking he did in which she 5gured
would have surprised him somewhat had he stopped to calculate
it. This last incident decided him as to his theme. He Xchose
HThe Victory.H i ,.
No one ever accused Winnie of being serious. Gay, laugh-
ing, breezy, she seemed as 'care free as the wind. There ' are
people, however, who can hide their cares and always present a
laughing countenance no matter what worries afflict them. . Such
people are undoubtedly created by a special providence, outside
the ordinary realm of lawn, to neutralize the. natural bilousness of
the world. In Winniels case the gay exterior really cOvered a
heart that knew both Care and trouble. There was none too
much money back at home and to send the oldest daughter to
college had meant skimping, and saving, and the thousand small
economies that make'poverty so hard to bear. Lately some
reverses had come and while it would still be possible for her to
finish the year perhaps, the chances of returning to enter with her
beloved class the following year were very dubious.
Winnie, too, had determined to compete in the Junior'
orations. The fivehundred dollars offered as a prize meant
wealth to her, meant the relief of some of the pressing diiiiculties
, at home and her return the year following. The announcement
of her intention was greeted with a laugh by her friends, none of
whom believed for a moment that she actually intended to try for
it. , .
HWhat's your subject Winnie," asked one, HWomants
Suffrage? - You'll be sure to laugh in the middle of it and spoil it
all."; . a
- . WihniQ,, however, was serious for once and set to work with
. the intention of doing hertbest to win. ' She chose a theme x , '
somewhat political in character which was perhaps not the nwisest
thing to do; i i
a Wheh, in the fulness of time, the day for the orations came,
a good crowd filled the Assembly Hall. There were five contest-
ants and Winniels name Occupied fourth on the list, while
Frank's came last. A hush of expectation filled the room as the
hrst speaker Came forward. This was one of the events of the
year, and. something good was expected. With a graceful, easy,
delivery he launched into the oration and hnished with a good
round of applause. The next two speakers were also good, and
so far 'it seemed hard to decide who would win. Then Winniels
namezwasannounced, and as the only woman orator'on the list,
the announcement created an extra stir and comment. Her
theme'was "Civic Righteousness, and she had practiced upon it
hard and faithfully. Before Very long she had her audience with
her, andlasshe caught their sympathy the words came thrilling
:and true? and her final sentence brought her averitable ovation.
'The decision was now plainly hers and so unlikely did it seem
.that anything better .would be offered that the audience settled
down to hear the last oration with the conviction that the prize -
was already won.
t Frank Hadley had appreciated her oration as sincerely as
anyone and was fully aware of the effort needed to eclipse it. He
had Wondered a little why she had gone into the competition at
iTtid m uni,
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n w ills:
all. Possibly somE dim inkling of the real reason may have
occurred to him. He was agreeably surprised at the real merit
she had shown and, although he knew she was clever, was not
quite prepared for anything so excellent. The oration meant
nothing to him beyond the honor of winning, as his nieans were
ample, but his theme compelled him to do his best. He came
forward rather hESitatingly 1n answer to the announcement of his
name, and started to speak in a low voice, but gradually the
spirit and fire of his oration touched him and kindled within him
something he had not felt when writing it. He threw out his
arms in a gesture of conscious power, and from that moment
dominated the situation. Playing on their heart strings with a
master hand, he swept them onward with a resistless eloquence
until they were lost in the silvery flood. He had reached his
closing paragraph and had stepped forward to give emphasisito
his words, when his gaze happened to rest on Winnie. She'Was
leaning forward, her hands grasping the chair, as one spell bound.
Something of the dissappointment she felt at the knowledge that
the prize had slipped from her must unconsciously have 121' oSsEd i
her face. Unconscionsly, for she would have been the first to
congratulate him upon his success, and from the nobility of her
nature would have done it freely. The passage'of this shadow
was enough for F rank. Something within him seemed to give
way- and made his decisionsinstantaneously. He became, ap-p
iparently confused, stammered and seemed to forget. It is so
short a step from the sublime to the ridiculous; the audience
came out from under the spell and saw only an ordinary Calious
student trying to tell something in an awkward, hesitating way.
His last sentence, which was to' have been a climax, sounded
almost farcical, HDoing that he should do in the best way, being
neither a god nor a child, but a man in the world of men.
He had sacrificed his chance of winning and knew that his
motive would not be suspected. The decision was shortly ane
nounced in favor of Winnie and she was immediately surrounded
by a crowd of her delighted friends. During the excitement F rank
quietly withdrew. His sudden action had shown hard and clear'
to him what had really been there for months.
That evening he was standing alone in the sitting room,
where the firelight threw changing shadows on the wall, when
there came to him a girl; the sweetest in all the world, her eyes
softly luminous, holding in their depths no longer the lurking tor-
menting glint of mischief. Throwing out her arm impulsively to
HBoy, boyf, she said, Hhow could you? Why did youldo
Taking her hands, he looked long and earnestly, drinking
deeply from the cup of happiness.
VI think," he said gently, Hwe both know now."
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' H mm... s. AURELIA BURCH ,07
K"Did you ever think, girls,how we came down the river in
the early days ?" ,
, Of course, we had. What daughter of a pioneer family could
enjoy a trip up the Columbia without remembering the early pio-
neer days and traditionso '
I "Did you notice a quiet cove some distance above the Cas-
cades ?" ' ,
Aunt Jane smiled, folded her knitting, and settled herself in ;
her usual attitude for story telling
Late in the fall of T44, a small company of immigrants from !
Colonel Gilliam's train reached the station on the Columbia, the
present site of The Dalles, in hopes of getting transportation down
the river. Early in the summer of the same year three young
men had hired a boat from the H. B. Company, and had carried 7 t:
it around the Cascades to run between there and The Dalles.
'This one boat, called a bateau, was the only means of conveyance 13'
on thatgrvpart of theyriver. It was built. like; auskjff, mui'chitlarger,
-of course, propelledtby a single pair of heavy oars, and steered by
means of an oar instead of a rudder. The three men made up the
crew, one at each oar and one at the stern, as steersman.
The men of the company on the evening before the day set
for their departure, took thelr wagons apart and piled them with
the rest Of the outfits on the crude wharf, to make sure of an early
start. The morning rose bright with hope and full of the warmth
of sunshine. The little party, though worn with the hardships of
"the six months on the plains, were eager to take the trip down the
great river, which seemed the least obstacle between thefn and
their new homes of promise.
In spite of willing assistance, it was almost noon before the
'boatmenhad iinished loading the bateau. At last it stood ready.
'The women and children had been helped upon the load, which
'was piled high, but left fiat in the center of the boat, leaving
..suliicient room on either side for the oarsmen. The captain and
oarsman had taken their plaCes at the oars. They only waited
for the steersman. .
HHey! Cuthers, do you sail with us?"
The young man addressed hastened towards the boat. He
had stood apart during the hurry and bustle of ' getting the
passengers on board, and looked uneasily out across the river.
hThe atmosphere is heavy. I'm afraid of a storm? Cuthers
remarked to the captain as he took his place in the boat.
HDo you grow pale over that little cloud on the horizon. ?'i
v was the jocular response.
HThe load is too heavy? persisted the young man.
The captain only shrugged his shoulders, and gave the signs
to shove off. The chain was pulled in, the men grasped the oars,.
and the boat moved slowly out upon the green water. Soon
caught in the current, the bateau began to make good headway
down the river.
The pioneers weresjoyous. The exhilaration of a purpose
almost accomplished was in their veins. The sky reflected on the
ripples of the distant suriace of calm water, seemed to them a
bright path of coming joy. As the bOat passed between the lofty
banks of the Columbia, these men and women though grown
accustomed to seeing nature untampered with, marveled at the
great slanting strata formations on their right, and felt the-
grandeur of the great rocks on the 1eft,whose dark fissures, now
reliected something of the warmth of the sunshine, and now were
brightened by a slender cascade of water liowing oVer them.
The spirit of the company was hope and courage, which as.
the afternoon wore on burst forth in laughter and occasional
snatches of song. ,The pioneers did not talk of the hardships of
the past months, but planned their new homes in the rich new
country. So the day passed and only Cuthers had noticed with
growing uneasiness, the storm clouds gathering in the northwest.
About sunset a slight breeze sprang up along the river. The
ripples on the smooth surface of'the water'became small swells.
that curled and broke in white foam. A distant peal of thunder
made an older man of the campany insist on the captain landing
the boat for the night. .
HThere is.no place to land for miles down the'riverf, ex-
plained the captain. -
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HTurn back," shortly demanded the young man in the stern
of the boat. '
ttCuthersi purse is so full of color he can afford to throw
:away a days time on every stray immigrant," sneered the other
Aoarsman. , . , '
HIt is not a question of dollars and cents, but of the lives of
women and children? retorted Cuthers hotly, and turned his
attention to the steering. ,
The captain assured his passengers, there was absolutely no
danger. The storm that threatened was only a passing squall.
The storm did not pass, but increased in Violence with the coming
darkness. K The rain. began to beat unmercifully upon thewomen
and children, whose only protection against it were light insufli-
i. cient. wraps. -The occasional flashes of lightening became'mgre
and more frequent and seemed to tear the sky with long jagged
lines of fire. . ' '
The steersman turned the course of the boat nearer the left
bank of the river, in order to get out of the main current. 80
near was the bateau to the steep, threatening bluff, that it seemed
-one might put his hand out in the darkness and touch its jagged
rocks. The angry waters surged about the crude craft,x'making
it almOst unmanageable. The captain feared lest the boat should
be dashed against some protrudingr point of rdcks, and decided to a
"trust it to the current. - He gaVe the order. Cuthers did not Obey.
- ?Straining his eyes in the' darkness, he noticed a peculiar 'swirl in
the water which he thought he understood. The inborn decision
of a New England character, qtiickened by a year of pioneer life,
caused the steersman to head the boat directly for the shore with-
out a moments hesitation. The oarsmen, when they realized
what had been done, struggled frantically with their oairsr It
"was too late. The bateau, caught in the swirl, turned round and
round with sickening dizziness. Death seemed inevitable. The
captain, cursing Cuthers, threw aside his oar. All was anguish.
Suddenly the boat was lifted from the swirling pool on a great
swell. It rose. and fell, trembled for an instant, then rocked qui-
etly to and fro. A flash of lightening revealed that the boat had
been carried into a sheltered cove. Cuthers had reckoned right.
It was the little harbor with the whirlpool above, that he had
once noticed and forgotten for the time.
The bateau was landed. A large fire waskindled on the.
sand. The immigrants wet and shiveringwith cold and excite-
ment, gathered near to thank God fqr the haven.
HThe young man in the stern? Why, he became your Uncle-
Doctor," and Aunt Jane,s eyes turned With tenderness towards-
the kindly face that had long hung above the old-fashioned firee
Said a school by the rushing Willamette,
tt My jobs to take knowledge and jam it
In the heads of the lads,
For it pleases their dads .
To see the young ones bone and cram it?
From Keats: .
' tt Away; away, for I fly to thee,
Not charioted by Bacchus and his pards,
But on the Viewless Wings of poesyfi
The youthful student from Eastern Oregon explains that
Bacchus Was the god of grape juice and the fellows with him were
There was a young Prof. of U. 0.
Who had never been much on the beau;
Indeed he oft swore
That for evermore
Alone through this life he would go.
One day this young bachelor professor
Met a sweete thynge, a Co-ed caresser.
She said, HHeis not bad,
1,11 nab him, by tDad' I" .
And the wo'rds sealed the fate of Professor.
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.t I 4 .T ' - A Frenchman was conversing with an Englishman, and at
the end of the conversation, With true'national politeness, said, . o I
T eh. tt Au revoir. I will not Cockroach on your time longer. " I V
T9. The Briton replied,' HThat is all right; come again. IBut of
course you will not be offended if I correct a word. You should
N .'..e t haveNsald ,hencroach . ' . . I
u T Oh, sad the Frenchman, tt Merely a m1stake in the
h n 4 a I
I Uya gender. . -
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LA GRIPPE I
I. o T u C! ! Quinine and tablet brown,
I w hTI.l And one round pill for me;
w . e u The nurse and doctor wear a dread-
in b w .
Wh ' t k t h ' .
....3 en grlppe a e9 Ioldof me
And such acough as barking, seems a
And crossbones to portend;
In ' that Which out their bags the
I see my end.
Quinine and large, white pill,
Sad faces round I see; to
Perhaps a great big undertaking bill
When grippe takes hold of me
I I IN THE BOOK HOUSE
The young fiction reader returns T The Conquest of Canaanf '
a novel of' the most novel-like qualities, unread, giving out 'the
information to the librarian that he considers bible stories too dry
to read in summer.
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This shows Brooks twho is, by the way, assistant manage:
of the Junior Bulletiny in the act of catching his burglar in the
book exchange of the dormitory. But he failed to win the
renown for craft and bravery which he so ardently anticipated
and which-jie confidently believed was his at last; The supposed
burglar oroved to be none other but one of the cooks who had L'
moved into: the old book exchange oflice. Her wrathful cries
drove Brooks and his fellow Sleuths ignominiously to their rooms;
Why do they call Zacharias TTDuke ?ii
What would Job have done if he had had poison oak?
On the Glee elub tourz-NMr. Ike CuVr-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-runs.-
Mandolo solo. i e
The only members of: the Tau Pi Sorority remaining in
Eugene during the Christmas holidays were Miss Reid, Mr.
Hammond, and the House-mother. i
The music teachef, who was trying to interest her pupils in
the dainti-ly beautiful. HKentucky Cardinal,H ta bird booky
received the shock of her life when one young lady naively said,
H"But papa does not allow me to read stories about Catholic
priests;you know we are Methodists. ii
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The hot-hand artists oflth'e dormitory exercised their howers
very creditably' during the Christmas vacation. If any one
doubts the truth of the assertion he may inquire of Mr. Brindley
how many mghts that gentleman lay on his side while sleeping.
fm Prof. Cloran..calls on Dalzell in French: HNow then.
I. 9.. P Mvv A-a-a-a-a-at the bo-o-o-o-o4o-o-ard. Da-a-a-a-a-a-a-zzle."
r W d' ' HSay, Prexie Wilson, sing us the chorus of that Glee Club
H song, tLanguage of LoversJ It begins: tHold me closer, closer,
u f y closer yetf h , , ,
' M , If HWhy, yes, Itll sing it. But say, fellows, hold on. I guess,
.go W"; i Itve forgotten it; but I knew it last night."
we ' 11.3
When one knows that Kincaid is near:-
Yhands high, weight twelve hundred pounds, mawvellous speed
and endurance.- "
A society maid ponders der
The pictures of twenty or more
WhoId succumbed to her smile,
And she muses a while
I On a composite name for the score:
And she thinks of the similar boons
They requested in many bright moons;
Now they lie side by side
In a box deep and wide,
And the label reads, uSouvenir Spoons."
rRAI N 5
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This shows Kestly just before the Freshman hop; he was
very agitated for fear the train would be so late that he and SHE
could not partake in the festivities.
a new pair
The following day Kess got
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Freshman: HHellovv. fellows. What do you think? Iive
won my 0, ."
Chorus: HWon your t'OI? What could you do to win an
40, P!, x
Freshman: HWhy, I just got back my' quizz papers in
He studied it by day and night,
He learned the book by rote,
Till page by page, aye, line by line,
Most glibly could he quote.
If he should live, his eloquence
Will thrill admiring hearts;
i Tis thus the volume has a hand
In making men of parts.
But more than likely this large dose
Will lose his fainting soul, i
And heill ascend to heaven high,
The part to join the whole.
One of the younger U. 0. professors, after listening to a
vocal solo:-ttWell now, you know, if I only knew the philosophy
-of tunes and how to execute them, Iid be a singer; but I don,t
know anything about tunes?! L
'The wail of the Freshman:-
HI hate to go to bed at night
Beneath my snowy spread,
I hate to lift my feet up
And put them into bedf't
'This also might be appropriate for a good many:-
At lectures I am always late,
For when my clothes I don,
I never can remember
Which foot my sox go on.
Who is Lover, and where is Lover's Lane? Lover is going
'to get a job on the Portland city police force as soon as the sprmg
. The old mill race, that flows by U. of 0., has claimed many
1i ; i victims, victims in more sense than one. But who among us-
."' i would not have given a big round plunk to see the mishap of our
gt- V esteemed Physical Director and the Assistant Instructor in Eco-
' a nomics when they received their' lihexpected wetting while at-
tempting thesllHeadgate." As a result both gentlemen proudly
claim full-fledged Oregon citizenship; but the erudite professor
from Wisconsin thinks the sudden initiation was a little strenuous.
He took it, however, like the philosopher that he is. llChicago"
says: lth it was great. When I came up, there was lWiscon-
sin' holding on to the other end of the canoe, only his head,with
eye glasses and derby, sticking out of the water. And all that
du'effer could do was to hold his head out of the water and laugh,
great haw, haws. Why, he laughed like an elephant."
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ill: She was a pretty little Freshman, .5! it n f" w u"
f 3 And a Junior gay was he; a . i i b :5, SM W n
i a , And they sat at the meet and swung their feet Ah WW
' , . ., And talked of the Varsitee. Tn...
H. . On her gown he pinned a pennant. - , 'm h :h a a" '
w; ! HWhy is it 0?" said she.. i EN'. h w '
x, 11; - , i HThat O is short for Oregon," 3W m N mm" m
.g ; a And he cheered for the Varsitee. V M Th" 5' shi- q.
i a - - 116 F Ham .1
'They met in the meantime often;
There were calls and rides galore.
Uio quote is to pIraise, tho so coarse a phraSe
As Hpigging it," I deploreQ
He gave her another pennant;
HHow comes it's an OW quoth she,
And blushed rose red, as he boldly said,
H0 is for Ours, dearee.H ,
The editor of the Junior Annual in his sleep: uBlue eyes,
blue eyes, blue eyes; blue eyes on each side.H O Chimmie,
Chimmie, how shall you struggle with the emotions that stifie the
utterance of her name?
The Assistant in Economics has made an addition to 'the
furnishings in his room in the dormitory. A baby-Carriage,
Chained securely to the bed post, adorns one corner of the room;
This appears, suspicious.
HWhen a man gets in love? says the Professor of Literature,
Hhe is unable to do his best work; his mind becomes easily
distracted and he can not concentrate his attention with the power
that he would otherwise be able to do. Will you explain that,
Mr. Williams." The Professor evidently thmks that Burke is in
a position to know.
a".- -VWAN -
.On the way to Portland for the Multnomah football game
Manager Mount had a foretaste of the joys of married life. The
picture is illustrative. We can see him thus at some future day,
or perhaps we should say some future night, about 2 a. m.
Mr. Fountain has made an addition to his jewerly in the
form of a hospital nurse's pin.
ttDinklestohes" Van Valzah is the latest and most improved
addition to the teaching force of the Unversity. In the absence
of the regular Chemistry instructor. he was prevailed upon, by his
fellows to deliver the lecture, under the moral persuasion of a
little physical chastizement if he refused. With the shadow of the
ttbath-tubtt hanging over him he acquitted himself quite
creditably, delivering a most learned lecture on the valence of
According to Bernard Shaw the dwellers in hell seek enjoy-
ment in 'music. This should be encouraging to the faculty and!
students of the School of Music.
, senior plug
W. S. Gilbert's version of the myth of Pygmalion and
Galatea was produced by the class of 1907 at the Eugene Theatre
December 12 as the biennial senior play.
hnancially and as an artistic production.
It was one of the chief
events of the year, and "was in all respects successful, both
- Professor Straub directed the costuming, which Was an
accurate reproduction of the'dress of the ancient Greeks.
Professor Glen conducted the rehersals.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Pygmalion, an Athenian sculptor, . -
Galatea, an animated statue, - -
Cynisca, Pygmalionts wife,
Myrine, Pygmalion's sister, - h -
Leucippe, a soldier, - - h -
Chrysos, "a patron of arts? - -
Daphne, Chrysost wife, '
Agesimos, Chrysos' slave, - -
Mimos, Pygmalionts slave,
- Lela Goddard
- Mary Rothrock
- Roy Kelly
- . , Paul Bond'
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Junior Day was once the day of strenuous events in the
University calendar. On that day the Juniors were supposed to
fly their class flag, and many were the battles they waged with
the Sophomores that they might be allowed their privilege. Each
and every Sophomore had on this day a chance to show his
. cunning in warlike tmanou-Vers, for it usually-required skillful-
. fnkT N management to outwit the Jtiniors and capture their flag, Often,
however, theSophomores were victorious, and there was wailing
w 4 h N among the enemy. Perhaps it would be well to state that the
u N m 7'. . .' loss offlife was secondary, to that of temper. The next day, a i
t l 't general ftdressed-up'f appearance ,was noticeable agnong the boys: 3:; w
'"i". a" II' it. . But Junior day is no more. About three years ago, a reform is i
w M u c: a... wave, the source of which is yet a mysteryfstruck the University. "4
.ww. ram. Many changes took. place. .The fighting spirit of Junior Day was -.' .y
. . . uv:. 3 ,.M1 subdued, the day itself struck .from the calendar and in its place
was substituted University Day! which .wasfo be a day of peace and .
harmonious labor, in which all classes should engage. The
faculty granted a holidayf On the morningvof, the first University
4- J in "'0?!
.p a AA a Day, in our history,: two companies of men dressed iii their oldest ;
and How be it saidy most picturesque clotheststarted out to do ;
T". . m things. One crowd of them went to Skinnerls Butte where they - . l
" WM demolished, with the aid of explosives, the old observatory
. . u building, which in spite of the coats of paint applied, had lost all
claim to beauty. The second division of laborers removed the
fence from around the campus and built a walk around the end
of Kincaid Field. Lunch was served at noon in the Dormitory
,i a t reception room by the girls, and it is safe to say that the. boys L:
enjoyed this part of their labor. The work was hnlshed 1n. the .
afternoon and a big: bonEre was made ready on Kincaid Fleld. t n
H i After the Junior Exhibitionywhich was held in the evening,
every one went out to see the bonfire. .
Last year University Day fell 'on May 18. Durmg' the
morning, the boys built a cement walk along the horth Side of
Deady and ran water pipes from the campus to Kincaid Field.
The girls served lunch at noon. In the afternoon, work was
suspended that everyone might witness the U. of O.-.O. A. C.,track
meet. The Junior Exhibition was held in the evening. Probably
much the same program will be followed this year.
Commencement Week begins on Sunday, June 23. The
Baccalaureate sermon will be delivered at II a. m. by Mac H.
On Monday, June 24, comes Field day at 2 p. m. and the
Recital School of Music at 8 p. 111.
On Tuesday, June 25, the Alumni business meeting is held
attIo a. m. The President,s reception takes place at 3 p. m'.,
and the Failing-Beekman contest at 8 p. m.
"The regular meeting of the Board of Regents is held in the
Presidentis office, Villard Hall, on Tuesday, June 25.
i011 Wednesday, June 26, at IO 3. m. ,'Commencement ex-
ercises are held. The Alumni banquet takes place at I p.1n. and
the Alumni ball, at 9 p.1n.
David Starr Jordan of Stanford University has been asked to
deliver the Commencement address, but it is not yet dehnitely
known that he will accept. ' I
hm 0 ' .
ma an $35
n mu m. $ '"
Seventh and Washington Sts.
EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY PHIL. MAETSCHAN
$ l .00 $1 .50 $2.00 President
LATEST AND BEST IN ALL
LINES 0F MEN'S CLOTH-
ING. COLLEGE CLOTHES
ASPECIALTY. BUY YOUR
DRESS SUIT PROM US AND
SECURE THE BEST FIT
MOST STYLISH GARMENT
4th 8: Morrison PORTLAND, OR.
When in need of f .
anything in Athletic Goods
Call and see what we have to show you. A
iine line of Spaulding and Reach Base
Ball, Tennis; Golf and other athletic goods
always in stock. .
You may need something in cutlery. Our
stock is always complete.
Everybody knows the place and Will perhaps
send you hefe if you should ask for anything
in our line.
rWas Kayus' Gun Store
..I' -or.; '1. D Ar Euri5 4:84 9".Ir; ,- 14".
2-;,, .w-n' 1-. '- pg'!k'lf
S. B. Eakin, Vice President L. H. Potter; Asst. Cashier
T. G. Hendricks, President P. E. Snodgrass, Cashier- g
irst National Bank
Capital and Surplus $150,000.00
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$x$ NNNNXKQK - . 1
IN , N N
THE STUDENTSN FRIEND.- We are glad to take care of what g
' banking business you have to do, and are always in sympathy with g
worthy student enterprises. g
Elksl Bldg, Seventh and Stark Sts., Portland, Oregon
EQUIPMENT, $15,000, UNSURPASSED'
FACULTY, STRONGEST PROCURABLE
A great business educator from the East, after
visiting all the business colleges while making a
tour of the United States, says: 1
HIn classifying schools, I rank yours as one of the '
six leading business colleges of the country."
In this. estimation he considered our unsurpassed
equipment, our progressive methods, our superior
teachers, our unparalelled success in pleasing our
graduates and all that determine the merits of a
Enrollment 1902- 1903 281 pupils
Enrollment 1903-1904 - - 387 pupils
, Enrollment 1904-1905 - 483 pupils ,
Enrollment 1905-1906 - - - 681 pupils
Enrollment Aug. 1, 1906, to Feb. 11,
1907 t6 mosJ - - - 663 pupils
Our graduates are all employed.
From Aug. 1, 1906 to Feb, 11', 1907 we had, from
business men, 459 applications for oilice help.
During this same period we placed in positions 161
We will place you into a position when competent Enroll now.
We can help you.
' win ad hoc-
0 00! Am will 5.
Inc" a um. um
SEND FOR HANDSOMELY ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
5 QQQEVEHQGEEQEleQQEEQQWE QQQWEE
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The Store ThaPs Doing the Business
Ladiesi and Gentsi Furnishings
Agents for J, B. Stetson
and Gordon Hats
Spaulding and Reach . Complete line of
BASE BALLS . GUNS AND REVOLVERS
FOOT BALLS FISHING TACKLE
BASKET BILLS ' BICYCLES AND SUNDRIES
TENNIS GOODS .MUSICAL 'INSTRUMENTS
GOLF GOODS . SOUVENIRS, JAPANESE
RUNNING SHOES, Etc. and CHINA WARE
OUR AIM will be to please our customers. Are you one of
them? If not, is there any reason why you cannot be?
Complete Repair Department
Barker Gun Store
W. J. HILL, Successor
513 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon
Eugene Steam Laundry
WILL H. HODES, Proprietor
Special Discount- given to Students.
done 1n Modern Style.
MCOR WEST 8TH and H.CHARL
installed a fine new plant.
Yoran 5 Shoe Store
THE STORE THAT SELLS
A TRIAL will CONVINCE You
580 Willamette St.
Linn Drug Go.
' iThey Have It, "
The AUTO FILLER SELF FILLING FOUNTAIN PEN
The only reliable, and the simplest in con-
struction of any fountain pen made.
Every pen guaranteed.
iAnything' usually kept in a iirst-class jewelry store, you cant do better
IF YOU WANT
than to call at the corner of 9th and Willamette Sts.
Our Optical Department gives the best service to be had in the city, ,
and prices the most satisfactory.
J. O. WATTS, The Up- to- date Jeweler and Optician.
a CM. Wm,
m l3 W! n- H
hititnf M; In .tgl
i ".7 .fu
Palace Of Sweets
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL '
Ice Cream and Fine Confectionery
Oysters and Light Lunches in Winter Season
THE IDEAL ICE CREAM PARLORS
- or EUGENE
Special Prices to all Private and Public Entertainments on
Ice Cream, Sherbets, Ices, Candy and Nuts
TRY US ONCE AND YOU WILL TRY NO OTHER
PALAC EOF SWEETS
Schwering 8: Lindley,
Special attention paid to Students
Electric Massage, and work of all
kinds up to date
NO. 6 EAST 9TH -BAT'H$
F. E. DUNN
Complete Line Of Ladiesl
SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO STUDENTS
3 -:- .-
of University Work
- Smeede Hotel
EUROPEAN PL A N
Open Day and Night Everything in the Market
imamzzizz , 3eLam
.EKcellenl Service Prices Moderate W
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:MATTRACTIVE STYLES IN
Footwear for college Folks g
BURDEN 8: GRAHAM Egg
Exclusive Shoe Dealers g
Complete line of Athletic Shoes 1n stock 568 Willamette Street 91
HWALK- OVER" ' g
a n d 9 g
i " $0 R0 3 l S 9 , a
Spring Ties and Oxfords - g
in all colors- and leathers 1 GD:
KNIGHT 51101: 110. ?
Third and Washington Sis. 4"?
All around the Northwest corner PORTLAND, OREGON . .1
Fine New Line of Mounts '
WSW TOLLMAN STUDIO g
V . b- MW-JuIWMw-n' y E ,,.
GLADSTONE, the TailOr ,7
Satisfaction Guaranteed. ' Up- to- date Work g
De Lano Drag Store a
COMPLETE LINE OF DRUGS
n. E. MORRIS MUSIC HOUSE 9
Hig h grade Pianos and Organs,Musica1 Instruments
Sheet Music and Studies. Pianos to rent
MEN m BUY
,HEIHASLPHE LATEST AND BEST
GOODS FOR SALE. ya: a PATRONIZ-
ING THE U.OF O.AS HE DOES
:HE DESERVES YOUR PATRONAGE
IN TURN. a ,2: MR.POLDERS LEFT
THE WRKHNG OF THE3AD TO
THE MANAGEMENT, AND WE CAN
fm YA? 533: Via?
Emmtm! 15m V ,
Ltdk d3 Eh ibtw.
we have bewonstrateb the fact that it boes
not require a beautiful face to make a photo:
graph with pictorial qualities. Qhe personal:
itg of the subject plus the personality of the
photographer are the chief factors in all camera
Columbia Woolen Mills
Out of clothes
Out of countenance;
Out of countenance
Out of WiteBeu Johnson.
g Buy your clothes from reliable tailors. We guarantee perfect
tit and finish. We take your measure and make the garment by
f that measure. Suits made to order, $20 to $40. Trousers; $4 to
$10. Tuxedos and Dress Suits, $40 to $65. Mannish Coats for'
Women, made to measure, $20 to $40. We Will rainproof any
a garment made by us, When so desired, without extra expense to
Clever Tags for the College Man
' . Specially
SPRING STYLES READY
M SICHEL -
Hotel Building 0 Washington 51.
Willamette Valley Ca.
LLectric Lighlsand Power
Gas, F uel and Light
A complete line of Supplies carried for each department
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There is something Hdiiiferent" and ttsnappy" about our
Collegian Suits that appeals to the particular student. There 15 a
certain style about garments bearing our label that distinguishes
one who wears them from one who does not. '
New Spring models a
$15.00 to $27.50
Tuxrnos AND ruu-nmsss suns 01m SPECIALTY
We carry a complete stock of evening suits and full dress
New models from Stein Bloch, and Seigel Bros. 8L Seigel
$18.50 to $40.00
Uusually buy their T ailored Suits,
Party Dresses and furnishings at
FRIENDLVS because experience
has taught them the superiority of
the famous HPalmer Garment" as
well as all other makes sold by us.
Dainty materials for evening gowns
and the heavier goods for street
College colors. in Pennant Felts,
Hat Bands, Caps, Jerseys and
We are glad to opena3o day
accounts with responsible students.
S. H. FRIENDLY
594 Willamette St.
Phone, BLACK DENTISTRY S.D.READ
The methods of teaching are entirely different today than they
were ten years ago.
The theories of ancient scientists and philosophers are being
proven false by the modern writers.
The young man or women of modern times must be honora-
ble, upright and honest; the possessor of true character.
- . The men who are doing things of today, are doing them.
They are fearless and have the courage to carry out their convic-
tions of right.
The methods of today, in Dentistry, are entirely different
than they were a few years ago. The appliances are convenient
and are entirely furnished with their power by electricity and con-
densed air. In a college town like this we believe it essential to
have all the latest methods and appliances.
By? Visiting us you will be convinced. Success to the U. of O.
I! P "
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BOOKS and THINGS
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Furniture, Stoves, Blankets, Lace Curtains
PAINT WALL PAPER
Watkins 8 Miller
Wholesale and Retail Butchers
Phone, Main 33 EUGENE, OREGON
GEILT. HALL 8L80N
The best the-Market affords in the line of
Groceries, Vegetables, Etc.
Quality Good, Prices Reasonable
I Willamette Market
B. F. GOODPASTURE, Proprietor
512 Willamette Street Phone, Main 38
Ha Q a Qa gaQ$gQQggg$Q$ $Q$
$ Q g $$$gaaQQaQ aga$ aggQ Qag$anggQ g$aag
$$$$$$ EgQgQ$$QaaQaQ$Q agEanQaQ g Q$ag$$Q m
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The majority of
. the Engravings
in this Publica
tion were made
by HlCKS-CHA 1
THEN ENGRAV ,
ING COMPANY .
ESQWV eWW$g N$Wga$$K3WW$
IN THE HEART OF IHE BUSIEST DISTRICT YET FREE
' FROM NOISE
Portland,s Modern Hotel
CORNER SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS
A11 Rooms provided with Long Distance Phones, and Running VVater-
Private Baths, Free 'Bus
SAMPLE ROOMS PERFECT SERVICE
Rates $1.00 per. Day and upward. Absolutely handsomesf Grill Room in
the West. European Plan
Wright-Dickinson Hotel Company
CHAS. WRIGHT, President M. C. DICKINSON, Manager
? 1$? ; :43: MMi, 31
1" ,4" 4:," $05 'A .311; I
rv . i
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24' ' -9 ,tmz A ' .' ', . v, , ,t' ,
Liv .-. '7' 2" :30: u z ,. 1; I
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, . 1' n .ambf f." f 2:531'6'5
11:1 , .:,'.',3 ., ' .i' 2. v"; f
His reputation for work done,
. His recommendation for work to come
Students Should Patronize
Show your Loyalty and. Appreciation of Good
v-e wym'? v. vva-v-v 'WVv-r s- 1?!- - rv v-n- Fa rw
'witr'"wv - lasing;- sr , ' 'T'T'.,.V , .-
Holmes Business College can prepare you
for business and place you in a-good position.
The Northwest is on the eve of great industrial Q
development; more millionaires will be made in
this part ofthe country in the next 10 years
than in any other part of the world; hence BUSI-
NESS Is THE BEST PROFESSION FOR WIDE AWAKE,
AMBITIOUS YOUNG PEOPLE h
Send Tor information about the course of
WASHlNGTON El-TENTH STS.
PORTLAN D, ORE.
W C. YORAN, Eugene, Ore
3y VThe BANK that
MAIL pays 4 per cent.
i Vv vi.
, ."m'n I ,5 mm
?gii;33 71575 e
A144. HJ'" ' f
" side"? 1?:
' . ,31 fiwtf'
This bank has made the greatest per-
. centage of gain in deposits during the
last year of any bank in the United
a ; j .
i . ,
. i th 4 ;.,.
V It is, moreover, a generally recogniZed
leader, throughout the Nbrthwest, in
I Banking by Mail
Which it has developed! in order to place
the facilities of this progressive Banking
House within reach of thrifty people
Deposits are invited in any amount,
from One Dollar upWard, On which in-
terest is paid at the fate of 4 per cent.
per annum, compoundeditwice a year.
We will appreciate a request from
you for our free Booklet, ttBanking by'
1 Mail. ,i
Gregon Trust 81 Savings Bank
Sixth and Washington Sts., Portland, Oregon '
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