University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 209
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 209 of the 1910 volume:
'Published Annually by the by
in the interests of the
r University of Oregon
4 A A
MAY 14, 1909
Honra l. KEENEY CLIFTON N. McAn'rr-sun ALLEN H, EATQN
Lawns R. ALDERMAN House D, ANGELL
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lllt Lniversity but lately emerged from a very dangerous crisis.
'lihe biennial appropriation of 1'l3250,000 which was granted by
the Legislature of 1907 by a large majority. and was then vetoed
by the late Governor Lhamberlain. who pretended to be such a friend
of the Lfniversity, was held up by a referendum movement brought by
certain individuals who seemingly had no use for higher education.
Then was a time of trial for the University. Members of the Ifaculty
served without pay, lights were not available for the new library
building, the girl's dormitory stood untinishevd, and the campus had
to be neglected. Class rooms were crowded, yet everyone made the
best of the unavoidable conditions. 'llhe outlook for "Old Oregon"
was indeed gloomy, and apprehension filled every heart..
And then the tide turned. From that time on, when the Alumni
Campaign Committee came forward and took the helm in the approach-
ing storm. everything was changed. llefore where there had been chaos
and confusion, were now to be found order and discipline. Definite
plans for a strenuous campaign were formed. Speeches were made in
centers of population, debates were held with the l-eaders of the
opposition, and students sent appeals to their home counties for aid
in the coming struggle.
Soon the climax was at hand. Nervously we waited for the returns
from the polls and then when the result was known and victory perched
upon our banners, ensued the greatest celebration ever indulged in by
the University. Higher education had won a glorious battle and Ore-
gon was not to be a center of'mossbaekism.
Again let us state that the forces mostly responsible for the suc-
cessful fight were the members of the Alumni Campaign Committee.
'l'hey labored unceasingly day and night, often neglecting their business
and endangering their healths, but ever toiling for the institution they
loved. In them was the devotion of the graduate for his Alma Mater
truly typitied. Allll it is with a deep feeling of satisfaction that the
Class of 1910 takes this opportunity of recognizing their effective
efforts and dedieates this book to the Alumni Campaign Committee.
DRE GAHA STAY?
if - Nl :VEMQX
I 1 -,t-...4'lggta.
OON after being chosen to put out the junior Annual for the
year of 1909 the editorial stall' found that a new name from any
previously used would have to be given to the publication of
the Class of 1910. The old name of Webfoot used up to three
years ago had come into disrepute owing to the rise of violent' opposi-
tion in different quarters to its use in any connection with the state, the
claim being' advanced that such was a poor advertisement for Oregon
because itbinlerred that we have a much larger rainfall than is really the
case. We object to the name "llulletin" because .we think that a
College Annual should not be a mere catalogue setting forth the advan-
tages of the University, tthe college authorities take care of this depart-
mentj but should be a chronicle of the year's happenings around the
campus: a review ol the triumphs tand defeats if necessaryj of our
representatives in diH'erent lines, and just recognition of those who have
labored to bring' honor to the walls of their beloved college mother.
'I'he name "Beaver" given to last year's publication was an espec-
ially good one, but since our friends at Corvallis have chosen to adopt
the sobriquet wholesale for all their different activities, we will let
them have the term and move ahead to one we think better and which
cannot be bodily lifted and carried away.
"Oregana", the Spanish name for a Rower which grows on our coast
and from which came our beloved Oregon, seems to be very appropriate.
By its use is signified that the volume represents the University of
Oregon, and that this institution is directly representative of the people
of the state. VVe hope that in the title "Oregana" we have found a name
that will carry more satisfactory connotation with it than would any
of the olcl ones. It is our urgent plea that the name "Oregana" will
become a permanent fixture in the University of Oregon.
PRESIDENT P. L. CAMPBELL
THE U I ERSITY
lfli L'niversity opens wide its doors with a hearty welcome to
those who are this spring graduating' from the high schools
and academies of the state. 'llhe transition from the high school
to the University should be as simple and natural as the transi-
tion from the granunar grades to the high school, lt is all one public
educational system, and the interest of the state, as well as of the indi-
vidual, lies in having' the most complete use made of all the opportuni-
ties offered by the entire system. lt may almost be said that the years
increase geometrically in value as the student climbs upward. His
horizons broaden through narrow local limits and extend to the entire
The University admits without examination students who have
completed the four year course in an accredited high school. '.l.lhe
work of the twenty-three departments is then open to him from which
to select his major subject. About a third of his work will be done in
this major and the balance will be almost wholly elective. information
and advice in the selection of subjects will be freely at his command
from his major professor, but the ultimate responsibility for selection
is entirely his own. lle must make one hundred and twenty-eight sem-
ester hours for graduation, of which eight semester hours are required
work in the gymnasimn. liach semester he takes fifteen hours of class
work, of which he must pass at least' nine successfully in order to remain
in the l'niversity during' the next semester.
lt is the policy of the llniversity to throw responsibility early on
the student, in order that the development of his individuality may be
stimulated and strengthened from the first. lint he is not left without
abundant' friendly counsel and assistance to help him find his way in
times of doubt. '
The students of the University are serious and earnest in their
work, Many of them are largely or wholly making their own way, and
they have no time to waste. 'llhere is no extravagance in living, ancl the
whole student spirit is extremely rlemocratic. llonors are won wholly
on character ancl ahility. No one cares to ask more than of what kiml
of stutl' you are macle and what you can tlo.
'l'he work ol' the llniversity has clevelopecl rapidly within the past.
few years. 'l'he gain in sturlent enrollment the present year has heen'
ahont thirty-live per cent, liringing' the numher in the strictly collegiate
clepartments np to 550. 'llhe new continuing' appropriation ol iFl25,0U0
per year, which was sustaineml hy popular vote at the polls last june,
is hroaclenine' the range of the l'niversity's activities anfl aclcling' largely
to the efficiency ol' the worlc alreacly unrlertalcen. 'l'he huclget now con-
tains a Iixetl appropriation ol 810,000 per year for the purchase ot' hooks
for the l,ihrary, antl a like sum this year set asicle ol arlclitional clepart-
incntal equipment. ,N new recitation huilmling' was eompletecl this fall,
anfl plans are now heing' rlraxvn for a new rlormitory lor women ancl for
a new gymnasium. ,Mlclitions have also lmeen matle to the liaculty to
meet the neecls createcl hy expamling' clepartments ancl increaserl enroll--
The state is supporting' the l'niversity for the henetit ol the young
men anrl women who are anxious to prepare themselves to accomplish
the most in life. No amhitions son or rlaughtcr of Oregon, hlessecl with
goorl health anrl the right rletermination, neefl clespair ol' securing' the
henetits of a university training' when so nmch in the way of opporf
tunity is freely oH'ererl. V
'li'. l,. CAlNll',ll'lfl,l,.
FEDERAL JUDGE ROBERT S. BEAN
PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD OF REGENTS
FOR SIXTEEN YEARS
BOARD OF REGENTS
JAMES W. HAMILTON
CYRUS A. DQLPI1 -
FREDERICK V. I-IOLMAN
RclmER'1' S. BEAN A
J. C. AINSWQRTH
MILTON A. MILLER
SAMSON 1-1. FRIENDLY
SCHOOL OF LAW
lllf School of Law which is situated in Portland oH'ers a three
year's course of nine months each. 'llhe course has been changed
from a two year course so as to place the school on a more equal
basis with the liastern l,aw Schools. 'l'he location of the school
in Portland enables its students to attend the courts, some of which
are always in session, and to seeure a position in one of the eity's num-
erous law oFF1ces and thus become familiar with the office routine of
'llhe lectures are delivered in the Multnomah County Court.l'louse
in the evenings, so as to allow the students to attend the courts, or work
during the day. 'l'he faculty is composed of sixteen lecturers among
whom are numbered several of the leading lawyers and most of the
leading jurists of Oregon, including llon. Wm. ll. Gilbert and Hon.
Chas. li. lfVolverton of the federal courts and the four judges of the
Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the Fourth ,ludieial District.
'l'he attendance of the Law School is undergoing a healthy growth,
as is shown by the fact that there are twenty per cent more students
registered this year than last.
Upon those students who tinish the course and pass the required
written examinations, the degree of Ilachelor of l,aws is conferred.
HE School of Medicine of the University of Oregon was estab-
lished in 1887 and is a graded school, requiring from its stu-
dents as a condition ol graduation, attendance upon four years
of lectures of at least seven and one-half months in a recog-
nized medical school. its own regular session is of seven and one-half
months, divided equally into two semesters. The First commencing
Septemlier 15 and ending january 12, the second commencing january
13 and ending May 1.
'l'he location of the college in Portland enables the regents to se-
ctue the services of the best professional talent in the state as instructors.
'l he college building, situated on the corner of Twenty-third and
l,ovejoy,Streets, is furnished with the latest appliances, especial atten-
tion being paid to laboratory equipment. its close proximity to the hos-
pitals, Leing across the street from the Good Samaritan lilospital and
only a short distance from the St. Vincent's Hospital, makes the didac-
tic and clinical instruction very convenient. The faculty consists of six-
teen professors, fourteen lecturers, eight laboratory assistants, and five
clinical assistants. 'llhe attendance this year is seventy-six, divided as
follows among the different classes: Freshmen, twenty-oneg' Sopho-
mores, twenty: juniors, nineteen: Seniors, fifteeng and Special, one.
'llhe four year's pre-medical course given at Eugene is intended for
those anticipating a course in medicine and enables the student to grad-
uate with the degree of M. ID. after three years at Portland, provided
he holds a liachelor's Degree, and provided he can satisfy the professors
of the chairs in question in the medical school as to his proficiency in the
first year medical studies. Une full scholarship and two half scholar-
ships are open to graduates of the University of Oregon, having a
llachelor's Degree of not more than two year's standing.
'l'he college has in its gift eight hospital appointments each year,
of house surgeons: tive to the Good Samaritan and three to St. Vincent's
hospitals. An excellent opportunity is thus afforded to the graduate
to acquire, without expense, practical knowledge by clinical experience
and actual practice.
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The Executive Committee
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ONTROI nl :ill student 2l'l:l.2lll'S with the exception of athletics,
is vested in am lfxeeutive Committee. Comprising this com
mittee are the l,l'CSlflClll, Vice-l:'1'eside11t. :md Secretary of the
Stuclent-Ilmly :md two memlmers :lt large elected frtmi the Associated
udents. llc-g'ulur mfmtlily meetings are held tlimiiglimtt the year
btumlent-Ilmly' fllTl'lCCl'S :ure elected :mnunlly in May.
'l'lie memlmers of the Committee for the yezu' IUOR-O9 ure:
'lllmmns R. flfriwiiscml, President.
.I. l,eR0y Wood, Vice-I'1'esident.
Nieta Ilarding, Secretary.
Ormoml R. llezm und ll:1rv:u'd C. lVl'oore, ll'lCI11lJCl'S-Illi-l2l.l'gC.
President, Harold A. Dalzell Vice-President, Harold I. Rounds
Secretary, Charles XY. Koyl. Treasurer, C. Adolph Qsterholm
The Y. M. C. A.
'Y OHN R. MO'.ll'l,' visited the University ol' Oregon in liebruary,
l8'J2, and under the direction ol' this man ol international fame
the 'Young lN'len's Christian Association came into life. The
purpose of the organization was to carry out the object which
is the goal of similar organizations in nearly every university and
college in our land. namely ol encouraging and promoting Christian
work. Christian living, and Christian ideals in the student life.
l'rol. li. S. llunu, then a student in the University, was the choice
ol the nineteen charter members lor their tirst president. Under his
leadership an ellort was made to till thc gap which exists in the curricula
of all state universities lor spiritual development. llible classes were
organized and a devotional meeting was arranged for each week. Since
that time the work has been extended to cover various other functions.
Systematic llible study still remains as a foundation for the other work
and this year nearly half of the men in the University have been enrolled
in these study courses. The devotional meetings which are now held
on Friday evenings in lleady llall give the men a chance to hear many
prominent speakers on live topics. Classes are conducted in the study
ol lXlissions lor those interested in this line. A free book exchange is
placed at the disposal ol the students in the otiice ol' the Association
in the Nlen's llormitory, 'llhe General Secretary, who gives his entire
time to the work ol the Association, conducts a lree employment bureau
lor the students. who wish to get remunerative work. A Committee
on Extension has charge ol the lloys' Clubs ol the city and directs the
younger minds in the proper channels.
lt is the policy of the Y. Al. C. A. to meet at the trains, as lar as
possible, every man who comes to the University in the Fall: to supply
him with the Association hand-'book and assist him in getting settledg
to help him in registering, and to be ol any other personal assistance
which opportunity oiifers. Un the tirst Iiriday ol the Fall semester the
Stag Social gives the men a chance to get acquaintetlwith each other
before the joint Y. Nl. and Y. W. C. A. Reception to all new students.
Various other social occasions are held during the year.
The Association greeting is: "Come and be one of us."
The Y. . C. A.
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llli Young' lfX'omen's Christian Association, organized at the
University in l8'J4, stands for all that is highest and noblest
in a woman's life: it stands for the all round development of
Christian women in the liniversity in attaining' the highest standard of
usefulness in life. lt l1elieves!in good scholarship and yet it does not
lmelieve in it to the extent of excluding all pleasure and all culture for
hody and soul.
'llhe Association holds regular meetings every 'lluesday
Very frequently memhers of the liaeulty or outside speakers
esting' tallcs, and at other times topics of vital importance to
student are discussed hy the memhers. Social events are held
the year g'iving' the g'irls more opportunity to become
and to share the pleasures of colleg'e life.
opening' of the first semester, Association memhers meet
the trains and pilot new students to their hoarding places and also help
the are reH'isterinn'. 'llhere are llilmle stud f and Mission
study classes, which are taught hy strong leaders and which are open
to all gn'ls.
livery year there is a Northwest Conference attended hy delegates
from the colleges of tlreffoii, Washington, ldaho, and Montana, which
N N 25
affords a delightful as well as helpful ten days to dozens of college
women. l,asl year there were nine delegates from the l'. of U. ,ln
order to keep up with the corresponding' g'rowth of the University there
should he a much larger delegation this year.
'llhe memhers are hopefully looking forward to the time when they
can have a resident secretary who will devote part or all of her time
to the needs of the
wnrli. 'l'o this end a strong campaign will he made
y , ,H
The Laurean Society
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The Philologian Society
if .,,- I3 gg
III'. I'I11I0Iogizu1 I.ilci'zu'y Society, m'g:u1izc1I in 1805, Ins .
ulmjccl the flisciissimi of rlucslims UI gn-1lc1'zlI intcrcw
thc aim nl' the im-nibcrs In sccurc pimiciciicx' in clclmln .mil .1
knowlcrlgc of pzu'Iizm1cnlzu'y usage. 'lihc lncinlu-1'sI1ip list in the pm
includes many HI thc most Imrillizmt wrzili 1
ns mfi ilclmzlla-ix in IIIL
University. Ifurl If. Strung and Iillswwrtli Nlmgzlii Ilzlvc bun thu
presidents Im' the ye-zu' 19118-IW.
I-I. If, Cmulc
N. R. CLIQM
J. AI.I'IIIilTS Cm.:-1
I.. B. IIOISINIi'I'UN
'I'1Alu. Ii. Iill,iwi'1eu'l4
C. MIC. SNOW
C. L. S'l'olmAR11
Iimu. Ii. S'1'imN1:
IFRANIQ Il. Wmnsm:
III-:NNY KX. Ihxvli-:N
IJ. I.. Ihmii-1
I'f,xm, A. NI.xresn.xl.r.
CARI. IL Nui.
C. I'. Su.xNc:l.i-1
K' I". I.Jlc,xN
W.xl.'l'lcie Ifi :4 I I 1-in
W YN IIUI xx
C.. ' ...
I. VVII.I..NRll SIIAXIIN
I'I'.RlX I ie.xl-miie
I.. VAN iXI.NR'I'l'II!
L'il.x'lN I.. Wim
Glmmsl-1 Su.-x'r'rUc'K :IHIIN Sil,xN'r1N
The Eutaxian Society
'f JW' 4 ' ,':1!fw 1
HE liutaxian Soeiety has aeeomplishecl a great fleal of good :luring
the past year. 'l'he icleas ol the society seem to have broaclenerl
and a fuller realization nl its power in the L'niversity has been
brought about. A large number ol new members were aclclefl at the
beginning' ol' the year anal they have proven themselves enthusiastic
Su 'porters ol' literary society work. 'l'hrough the inllnence of the
Etyiatians an interest in clebate for women has been awakened. lt is
hoped that this will result in the granting' ol permission lu mlebate to
the women ol the University. Nlueh valuable aifl has been given to the
society by members ol the Faculty anal olrl society members among' the
IIQNNIIQ l.I1.l.Y, '1lJ, Plucsiin-:N'r Annie S'ronn,x1ui, '11, Viva-1-Pau-:slmcN'r
FAY CLARK, '12, Slevin-:'l',xRv lililililli Wlslc. 'l2. ASH. SI'K'RIC'l'ARX'
MAu1oN STOWIC, '11, 'lxllliitiilllilili lfllci.laNA Iluunlas, '10, ClcNso1:
Mfxumc Smwmc, '09, SIERGICAN'I'-AT-ARMS Lixulm KI-:NNoN, '12, linrrou
HE E11gi1ieci'ing Club of the l'niversity ol Oregon was organized
November 30, 1904, with a charter membership ol thirty-one.
The purpose of the organization is to encourage the study
of 'Engineering problems and to bring into closer association the students
in the Engineering' departments. All liiigineeriiig' students of Sopho-
more stancling and above, are qualified lor membership.
The club fills a distinct and very practical sphere in the training'
oi young engineers. The addresses given by members of the faculty
and of the club, develop many practical points and valuable hints which
never find their way into text books. 'llhe older students tell ol their
Summer's work, so that all may profit by the experiences of these.
'llhe club is- growing rapidly. numbering' at present over seventy-live
members, and has this year definitely deeided to put out a publication,
to be known as the "Oregon I2ng'ineer," which will be devoted to the
interests of the Engineering' Department and the state at large. 'fllhe
eclitorship is in the hands of R. U. Stcelqnist, '09, and Earl- A. Marshall,
'10, is manager. With the aid of this publication, the club will expand and
broaden its Held until it will he considered the highest honor for Engi-
neerinff students to be enrolled amone' its memebrs,
tw 5 i
R. li. lllt'KSUN, liltICHllil'IN'I' l'. W. Rlilll, Vivia-l'lu-:slmcN'.l'
Ii, A, Colincle, S1f:t'iuc'i'.xlo' thso. ,l. Povsiiv, 'Iiuc.xs1,1lucR
Wirriuzn WArTizNuU1ec:, SliRti'l'.-A'I'-:XNMS R. U. S'l'l5lil.QUIS'I', Cine. Puooimixi COM.
txvx A Z3
'fx r-4'v'f' 5
'YY ' I XXI'
Order of the " "
if 3 7-Q
':YQ... -- MP.-it
'I .i5V121:M:aQg!'f?f' 4 if
lelli Order of the "O" was founded in the University of Oregon
on May 17, 1898. Similar organizations are the regular thing
in most of the large Eastern Universities. Only those men
are eligible who have won their college emblems in one of the lines of
sports. The purpose and aim ol' the Order is to keep athletics on as
high a standard as possible. Strict supervision is maintained against
the promiscuous wearing' of the official college letter. Ilya thus having
an organization composed exclusively of "O" men, an added incentive
for students to make good in athletics is brought forward.
The Order gives two banquets each yearg one each at the close of
the Fall and Spring' athletic seasons, respectively, at which the new
members who have just earned their letters are welcomed and initiated.
'l'he officers of the Order are:
C. A. lXiL'Cl..XIN, '06, PRE!-llllliN'l', flnm-liwj PAUL W. Rem, '09, Vicia-Pmzs1nEN'r
Ouvicn B. l'lus'roN, '10, Slack ANU 'I'iuaAs.
P96 N4 S
, ' 5
BLANCHE HUSTON HGMAN - VPCE PRES
GRETA Bmsrovv '56'
ARLY in the school year, the instructors in the German depart-
ment conceived the idea of organizing the more advanced stu-
dents into a club for the study and better understanding of the
German language, literature and customs. This organization was per-
fected on Oct. 29, 1908. Miss Blanche Huston was elected president
and with a charter membership of twenty, the club began its work.
This membership has since grown to sixty-tive.
'llhe club holds regular bi-weekly meetings at which German is spok-
en and German programs are given. At present the club is considering
the giving of a little German play. A press bureau has been established
and through this, the news of the University is sent to the German news-
papers of the state. Die Germania is now considering afliliation with the
Federated German Societies ol Oregon and will probably also become
one of the Inter-Collegiate German Clubs of the United States.
The 'Dramatic Clnh of the 'llniversity ol
Oregon was organized on lfehrnary 18, 1909,
antl has c-ntert-fl npon its career with nearly
one hnnclretl inenthers. The new organiza-
tion has aronst-tl nntch enthnsiasnt among the
stntlents and is alrt-:nly heartily snpportctl. lt
is the purpose to ent-ottrage antl develop clra-
matic talent, ancl to present several sketches
and one or more hig' plays each year. It tills
a long felt want in the University :intl is an
entirely new venture since nothing ol il sitnilar
natnre has ever ht-lore ht-'cn trietl. 'llhe tnein-
hership inclntles hoth associate antl active
nteinhers, the latter heing only those who have
complied with certain spceitiaetions. which are
sntiieiently rigorous to ntalce real ahility a
necessary requisite. It is not, however, the
mu intention to allow active ntenihers only to take
part in entertainntcnts. llelinite plans will he
tnatlt- rlnring' the Spring for next year in or-
cler that the greatest possihlc rcsnlts may he
aecoinplishecl. lt is hoped that the Drantatic
Clnh will become onekot' the most conservative and inllnential organiza-
tions in the University.
l i I
.-ex' t ,
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v' 1916010 gi' .
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0115714 F151 IF
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Ure QH WQQKI .
. UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
VARSITY BEATS METHODISTSI
Defeats Plueky Willamette Team in a
Ragged Exhibition of Football-
Final Score Was I5 to 0
i7I'K'g'l3tl inatxgttratetl her collegiate
I'-.i-nllttllsuristni nt' l0tlR.1Iv-,a :lf-r.Lsi.m.
SOCIAL EVENTS OF THE WEEK4
1 init... itvtnni 'OPENING CONCERT A SUCCESS
Iitltl. lill,I'XIRIl4li 'ntl 'W'
X, ,,, tt, ,-,,,,.,,,N Capacity House Greets Glee and Man-
H t,,,.,,., pw, X X IXWQNAH I ,ml tlolin Clubs at Their Local
lftt- Claim: . . 'ig Entertainment
limi ll Wntitn ,. ,'lll -..
Yum x5X'i"':!'I xx lingi-nc 'l'In':itri- n-as cr-iwrlctl to the
' ' ' ' ' .4.l.+.iu,ai..Ll.i..i.J.I.ie..L..i.tis.:.ur.t...tI.tl.i4i.. l Tni.
DECIDIS MOOTED QUESTIONS
lt..eptions Given to Faculty and mc.-tN'1 i:tmiiitEm..,. --.......1n'
Washington Team, and Shower tg,,,,,mq,g.X,,,,-,, 'Disputed Points Settled by Confer-
for M55 KW! Mm INN I H ji ence at Seattle-Hug and Hay-
"" ' ' " M' "i ,,, ,WIIIL X ward Represent Oregon
VARSITY BAND is ASSUREDMNX NNN .wwww A -..,
. ' -- ' g,3,,N,,,A A ,Wu ' .la-,tii.mc-mst:KmAN coN1'ss'r
Suggestion in Oregon Weekly Bears . " QU K - -
Fruit--Musicians will aid hm W Imkmm 5' K -Ugtll-it :it-:inns Will' try lor Places iii
ROOICI1 at GENES, mu"-'.--'n "'!, l'.t-Eimintxy tu 'lie I-leltl nn the
l A GREATER' OREGON
tll't'1,5rit!sttill:n'c n liantl :tt last. The
DEBATE SUBJECTS SUBMITTED
Oregon Submits Commission Plan-
Idaho Prefers Cuban Question-
Wanhington's Is Income Tax
"'l'l1e t'--nintissiun plan nf city gov-
it-rninent" is the general subject snli-
tnitti-tl Iry Oregon fur interstate ile-
lialv this year. Wasltington has sill:-
niiltt-rl Lllcwrl 35-st'2tL..Q.ie.lI1Q.iltcmi1c ttlX
ALUMNIIIN THE LEGISLATUREi
Seven Graduates and Ex-Students of
University are in the Oregon ,
I'I,cuse and Senate
tlvllt. Ifvli. l.flSpt"lnl t-I tfgjgidq
Varsity Will Debate Utah
,,,,,,,,,,,, .,.,, .,,.,....,i,..t .1 1-lirilli-ntrv
Goodman Heads Singers
IM- J' ' ' 'I l' ll:-mllm
uf' ross- oun ry Starts. ma
'1',--,,tl- man nvnt and urntrnnntiun.
Kelly Will Coach Baseball I
f-.. . .. .. .,..,.
' Williams Wins Out
H Varsity Will Meet Grads. '
Lt.. t.f.lt rt.-ht...-1 ....-.. .,..- -Mn
' ' Lacrosse.
tnnni and Varsity will meet in
' 1, Q who was
, I, . .i.t.,t.tt
Y...-....ttizM.EA blisgolx Question
.tho past twn years, those crowded ai- '-
iv tt t t ill it t..t. .1 nut- trilnlte patti to thc.
llrvgntt'ttltll.'tql':ttltt1ttt' spirit by I'r-ttf
It-tstn' tilt-n in his talk :tt L'tille1.Ze lluttri
Ilncmssel the lmlmhr Canadian sporljcgpwmtqii-ill Illi- niailt- nit attcnllit all
it tm :...m,t..f..,t M vt... CSM:--sw:-.farm nqmmnfgl:f:,',fIQ,E,1:l:lt'. yet t'eril'!
Fofbft 11-ft R"""l '-SHOULD OLD AcQUAi'N'rANcE',t,
l-'n st ul May
I- it -. mm- mit I-A nlii-in .uv tunn-
, In the West is vigtir antl lift- zttitliiplklmtlwk-nw!,,1,mLLi,p,.,, ,,,t,-,yittiti tit
Irowtlt. 'I'Iw llnivt-rsity nl' tlrcgtnl. as1OFF'IClAL RULES ANNOUNCED
i tvcstern instilttliiin. is lint enter' "
A GEN'rt.taMAN's GAME -ph.,
' ll' vvt-rt' lilistilt- rritir iii lliiitluill ni-
,Xnn't'n'a lirtrl In-vii ni Jttlrmlatiirt- at'
,Satttl'tl:i'."s Lgfuin- ln-ttvi-i-ii Wttsliiiigltiii 1
Dean ot has Established.
Rules to Govern the Contlnct of
Women ot the University
'I-ini.-il t-.tpi--s .ii .i st-t of rules to
tnntl Hrt-gint. -tmny tt'-lnltl hate ginn'gm.'et'tt tht- c-nitlttrt -if tht: women Ofi
t:,'at' wnivt-rtt'vI tiytln- snpptn-t .it th-my
TWO CHAMPIONSHIPS. 5-I-iq
There art- twri rliantpiiinsltips tvltislt
Oregon inns! ivin this year. lltitli are Sam
SOPHOMORE CLASS TAX
In znnitlter t-tilntnn appears a lengthy
cutntntniicatitni Irwin Mr, :Xrtltnr
l'ttit'et'sity .ti tlrvgon have been
ii-itnn.-,I tw t-.-..r...s..4 r....nq ri-.U
ASS TELLS FUNNY STORIES
uel Eliot Institutes Novel Method
of Teaching Public Speaking to
G1'1l"3'- l""'5l'l""' "I 'IW "'l'h'l'l""'l' Oliverhll. llnston was elected editor
tnkin' exreltintts to an etlitur- f 3 ' ..:... ' ,,,. ...
' " lie... J-..--1 in ""'I9irst M'53 essA F
CLASS DANCES I
.Mtyoiie who has attended, tlttringl,
fairs known as class "hops," will wgl.
re 1' ii- . tit ..... r'......t.""llt' the elinrt now bein! made at a
FRESHMAN DRESS ..
is iv:ii:......- 'tn it-mfihn trvnntTI-IE PSYCHOLOGY OF-.OREGON
UNDERGRADUATE sPfRn'- g fl
cms Robert W- 1'0" 9ZLL,....t.....i -..-
Allnlvss kept in close antl active touch 'l
..-.- . l- nt with llte life of the University. old sttt-
f ... .- ...t..... i,t,...i.. ....t ..i.......: ... .... .. f .
YELLOW JOURNALISM '
.... ,Lei raft-
hi I Moore is Now a OW'
I rd C vooru '00 was the gut-st
I arva .. ,.c Jim' Hmm hy.. Q
at at pleasant stlflms Ill. - fjl vm
the seniors t-I tln-, ll-iiiititipi' .tx H-LM
ll'ht'n tht' tnilit'i.ltx:tl win: loveslto
'In' first ni.-sting nf the recently
anizeil Gertnnn Club nf tlw Uni.
Beebe Talks on Love
Ctvlwtclills lluuln' :unttst-tl tht' I,:lttrc:tn
No More "Bubbling"
'ln' anriunt pravtige of liathtnhbint:
It ..... . ..- it... n,.......
Engineers Will Have Magazine
.w.fw...... .,..t...- a.. fn..-,litem-nets.
Indian Massacre at Chemawa.
I'In: mil-skins took the scalps oi the
nrrnn uxrnnl lsvslll ' '
Back Prom tc tgan
...L .04 Plain .tv 'N1 --il .t lt e ln it
tJa":n Eleets Puyslty I ' H'
-- I-.-..t.-. tm
Will Have fI'hird Coach
" ' ED 'I'lte Athletic Ctntncil tlecitlcd at its'
SHOULD BE DEFEAT last inecting that tirugrnt slmnld have
' I R- ,ht mln- 'nnvtlier 'tssistwnt cuacli nest iall lt
f .l .',',,,1 ...-.--..t.t-. ----vi - r .. , , , 1-Ulm.. - ,I : y g, -f A -
t""f- " """' '- 'W ill' nm' "'l"'L"' ' H - - -1... it mit inncli lui' lint-Yiitait to t:ti:teh,lia.t.h
RU TH HHNSEN
,, Q .
-. ASSI ..1.., 'R
The Oregon onthl
JQTV' 1122- 5 Q.-fE',f:i:f':,
AS.-vlr, ' :iilfi
HE Oregon Monthly is the representative of all sides of the Uni-
versity life. It aims to promote literary activity in the Univer-
sity and to oli'er a medium for the publication of all articles of
worth. Contributions are sought not merely from the stall' or from those
students whose major work lies in the field of literature, hut from all
in order to draw together and unite the various colleges of Science. Lit-
erature, the Arts, and Engineering.
The Monthly has made great strides this year toward the attain-
ment ol' its ideal. Each issue has surpassed those previous and a steady
gain has resulted. The Editor-in-Chief and the stall' are to he congrat-
ulated upon their splendid achievements.
r -pw, -.-
r Q if
X y -III
T e G ee Club rip
'S 'll was on December 13th that Professor Glen and his thirty-one
handsome, well-gioomed chorus girls boarded the northbound
5' train to begin the twelfth annual tour of the Varsity Glee Club.
Q harley McSnow, remembering how he had left all the music in Albany
the year lpefore, vowed to live up to his reputation and so forgot that a
mandolinist had to have a mandolin in order to musicate. 'llhe instru-
ment came on by express the following day.
Salem was the first stop on the victorious pilgrimage. 'llhe boys
hiked from the train to the lligh School where they opened up a few
choice ones for the benefit of the preps. "lehy" Ogden in an awe-in-
wpiring burst of melody, melancholy, and chords, gave a personal disser-
tation to the bewildeied onlookers and made a great hit with an old
nta'd teacher who said she just adored young "lleet-ovens." 'llhe first
rontert away fiom home and mother t'don't worry, "Papa" was alongl
--nsrecl that evening. lfverything went wellexcept that il-larvard "Doe"
Klowre nearly fell off the platform geo-gooing at a gay VVillamette co-
ed. 'l'he house was fair, yet everybody in the audience had lots of room.
'llhe next attempt to educate the public in symphony was in Port-
':'rd at the lleilig. 'l'he erowd was good and the concert went off fine,
'hough the-Oregonian, through ,-Nrtliur A. Greene, eouldn't see it that
way. 'l'he whole cause of his being disgruntled was the bringing in by
'he 'olly 'lail llird's Quartette of Oregon's football victory ov-er Mult-
nomah. After reading the .gentleman's scathing article, the bunch
sneaked out of town along the ties of the U. R. 81 N. and camped at
llood Rivet. 'Here was met the largest and most enthusiastic crowd of
the trip and the Hood River people certainly made a hit with the Ore-
gon boys. Geisler and 'llucker went wandering around during the'.Stay
looking for apples and strawberries, They were nearly captured by two
old squaws who insisted on having "those two white papoosesf'
Pendleton was-the next lucky town. 'l'he stay here was short.
"Vic" Voigt, a cattleman from Smilakimeen, lil. C., who WHS funny man
in the bunch, found a lllaster-of-,Paris cow in a restaurant, which he
borrowed until the club should come back through the home ol the
Pendleton Woolen Mills, Stephen A. Lowell, and lfx-Gov. Ceer. The
Iligh School students gave the Oregon boys a dance which was a very
enjoyable function. .
llaker was the next point ol' attack and this siege was the longest ol
the campaign. 'llhe club got in Saturday night and stayed until Monday
morning. During their visit, members of the crew met all the girls in
the city lput two: one ol these was out ol town and the other one was
sick: izowevcr, "Hob" Nelson sent the latter a box ol carnations. 'llhe
habit ol serenading was developed to a great degree and the vocalists
did not surpass the instrumentalists along this line. Report has it that
the whole bunch gave a sacred concert in one ol' the churches on Sunday
altetncon. Coovert lost his heart to a laundry girl and "Grants l'ass"
Rankin was a close second,
'l'o avoid mnnerous breach-of-promise suits, the bunch lmrried over
to l,a Grande, where a significant victory was recorded. While the
.lolly ,lail llirds Quartette was rendering a plaintive selection about ho,-v
tlrcgon put eight kinks in O. A. C.'s caudal appendage, a gang of O.
.X. C. alumni gave the Aggies' yell up in "nigger-heaven." For a min-
ute the performers were almost nonplussed, but Tom llurke came to the
rescue and picking up "Vic" Voigt's I'endleton cow he turned its head,
causing it to emit a touchingly plaintive bawl in answer to the disturb-
ers. 'llhis expression ol animal feeling on the part of the kidnappgd
bovine made the Corvallisites so homesick that they were quiet lor the
rest ol the performance. lt was in l.a Grande that Moore and Steel-
quist decided to become Mormons and raise sugar beets for a livelihood,
but on receipt of several postal cards from their fair damsels in ,Eugene
they recovered their attack ol' llrighamania.
'llhe last engagement was at 'llhe Dalles, the county-scat of Wasco
County and the home of the Stuhlings. t'llhat ought to be enough for
any town.l 'lihe boys were most too tired to move around much so
that the reople were not as well aware of their presence as they were
the year previous. There were so many empty seats at this stand that
the Glee and Mandolin Clubs took turns appearing as performers and as
audience. Mike Gross occupied a front seat while the warblers per-
lormed and caused them to laugh by some of his inimitable facial con-
tortions. 'llhis ended the trip of 1908-09.
llut mention was not made that the cow which had been such a
help in time of need, was safely and sacredly returned to its home on
1111- 1-111111-1I 11-111 11,,.m,11-1, l1L.,mIp1p,H. 'IHS Um. 'HUM UWM H, ulmul thc
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IN I111' 1v111'11 1111- 1l'1l1Il p11111'11 111 1J1'1l1'iIlQ' 1111- lJI'1I111g'2l,1 1-1111- 1111 11115 1-1-1111-11
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11"15"!l1111'11 '11 51 VHH11 111111 1111'1-1' 11'ai11'1's, was 1-15111111 11'ai1i11g' 1111'
111'1' 111151111 111201-
11'1s. .XI111 S1112
cy" 1'111' 11112111
111111 "11111c11 11-
111ig'c11 1111' 1110
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111C gang' roach-
1N1L'I'l1S was 111
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or 1111111 11llI'1llf.1'
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111111 111 c11111c1111
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i11 1111 1110 places
visited, 111111 the
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ing. F1.f3l11 1111
t11111' was El S110-
IU IOR WEEK-E
.f r -'N S1424 fi
' 05"-. .4
l.1Y does Oregon not have a class rush or something of the
sort? Up until a very few years ago, Oregon did have class
rushes. On junior Day, which came sometime in May, the
junior Class raised its banner on high from the roof of Old Deady. A
frantic attempt on the part of the "Sophs" to obtain possession of the
Hag followed, and the struggle often lasted all day and all night. The
class of 1905 was the last class to unfurl its banner over the Oregon cam-
pus. After capturing the above 1905 banner, the class of '06 conceived
the idea of spending their junior Day in a manner which would mean
mo1'e to the University and also leave a lasting remembrance of them.
Consequently when Spring' rolled around with their junior holiday, they.
with the help of the other students, spent the day cleaning' up and beau-
tifying' the campus. 'llhis precedent established by "naughty six" has
become a lasting' one and out of their junior 'Day has grown our enjoy-
able junior Week-End. Last year's junior Class, now Seniors, inno-
vated the present junior VVeek-End, which has proved very popular.
The few festivals which 'formerly lasted one day have been greatly en-
larged upon and now the activities begin as formerly- on Friday morning
but they are not over until climaxed by the junior l'rom on Saturday
Last year every man in college was assigned to some working boss,
to whom he reported early Friday morning ready for work. The men
worked in three divisions, one on the campus, one on the Varsity track,
and one on Skinner's Butte, The crew on the campus put in Fifty feet
of cement walk on the west end of Deady, while the men on Kincaid
freld built 150 'feet of bleachers on the North side of the Varsity oval,
having them in readiness for the track meet in the afternoon. 'llhe men
assigned to the Butte put in the big concrete "0" which is seen by every-
one who either stops in Eugene or passes through on the Southern Pa-
cific. At noon the men assembled in the reception hall of the "Dorm"
and were served an excellent dinner by the co-eds. None was allowed
to doff his working garb under penalty ol the ever llowing mill-race. 'llhe
afternoon was devoted to the Oregon-O. A. C. track meet which came
to Oregon by an excellent margin. Friday evening was taken up by the
Annual junior Oratorieals in Villard Iflall.
Saturday, the second and last day ol' the Week-lfnd was far less
crowded than Friday. the program consisting ol two ball games with
O. A. C., one in the morning and one in the afternoon. lloth games went
to the visitors by the close score of 4 to 3 and 5 to 4. Everyone rested
somewhat during the day, was ready for the grand linale, the animal
junior Prom which indeed proved a great climax to the enjoyable les-
tivities. Receptions and social gatherings were held at all the houses on
the days preceding and 'following the holidays and an air of merriment
and soeiability pervaded all Eugene, making the man V visitors leel as if
they had been at Oregon for years.
The plans for this year's -lunior XfYeek-lfml. in charge of the class
of 1910. are more extensive than those of last year and the week-end
will be a much larger alifair. .-X tennis tournament will be
held on 'llhursday afternoon. while 'llhursday evening will be
left open lor receptions and social 'functions among the organizations.
Friday morning, .lunior llay, will be spent in work on and about the
campus. More sidewalk will be put in on the west side ol lleady llall,
the campus will be improved upon in many small particulars, more
bleachers will be built on the Oregon Oval, "I Jregon" will be painted in
large black letters on the roof ol the grand stand, and the concrete "O"
on the llutte will be stained lemon yellow, the University color. 'llhe
co-eds will serve dinner as usual on the campus at noon and alter this
everything will be turned over to the big 'llriangular 'llraek meet, be-
tween the State L'niversities of Washington, Idaho and Oregon. 'llhis
meet, an annual event, has always been held in Seattle, and this year
ldaho and VVashington athletes will run on the Oregon track for the
lirst time in years. More will be made of the -lunior Oratoricals than
has previously, and they will occupy the program for Friday eveidng.
Saturady morning is to be devoted to tennis while in the afternoon O.
A. C. and Oregon will play a double header on the diamond on Kincaid
Field. -'llhe junior Prom, more elaborate than ever, will end the holi-
days. A great many visitors are planning to attend the Wleek-End and
there will be numerous social functions not listed in the holiday pro-
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J. H. llond
A. R. Patterson
C. A. Schafer
lfl. C. Leonard
C. W. Walls
l-l. H. Clark
I. M. Grodin
C. Downing '
E. E. Harpham
E. A. Marshall
Geo. J. Poysky
j. K. Neill
J. V. Rast
C. A. Osterholm
G. F. Roche
G. X. Riddell
L. H. McCoy
R. li. Powell
C. Z. Randall
C. A. Steel
H. M. Slater
La Verne Van M
M. N. Stastney
W. P. Stevens
The Sigma u
. """ 'W '
HE Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at the Virginia Rlilit y
Institute, january 1, 1869. Since that time it has enjoyed
prosperous growth and is rated as one of the leaders in the fl
ternity world. Gamma Zeta chapter was organized llecembcr 1 4
lhe membership is as follows:
l,nl:: I.. Goodrich, '01
Clifton N. McArthin', '01
Condon C. McCornack,
Richard S. Smith, '01
lfId.vard N. lllythe, '02
Ross l'lunnner, '02
Clarence Nl. llishop, '02
Charles A. Redmond, '02
l'red gl, Ziegler, '02
Condon QR. llcan, '03
tieorgje XX". ltiyre, '03
Clyde A. llayne, '0-1
Frank llalc, '0-1'
Ray Goodrich, '04
.loseph ll. 'l'empleton, '0-1
Kirk M. Sheldon, ex-'04
Elmer C. Wright, '04
Thomas llawthorne, '05
Fred N. Stump, '05
Seth lXl. Kerron. '06
Arthur D. l.each, '06
Dafoe ll. S crk, ex-'06 if
lfrncst G. llean, cx-'06
llouglas W. 'l'aylor, '06
lircderick Steiwer, '06
Clifford W. llrown, '06
Louis A, llendcrson, '07
William G. Chandler. '07
Claude C. Wriglit, ex-'07
llenry Nl. McKinney, '07
Robert A. Cronin, ex-'07
liilwin A. hlcCornick. ex-'07
Oscar l'. lleck, '07
liranlc 'l'emplcton, ex-'08
Robert C. Ronntrce, ex-'08
lihner ID. l'aine, '08
llarvcy A. llouston, '08
Robert ll. l-lammonzl, ex-'08
l'aul R. Willoughby. ex-'09
llarold ll. Clillord, ex-'09
Karl Stciwer. ex-'09
Rav Nl, Walker, ex-'10
Charles M. 'l'aylor, ex-'11
'l'l10111llS C. llailey, ex-'11
liarl K. Roberts,ex-'11
X4X"illia1n llarker, '08 l-2 Calvin L, Swcek, 'll
Ormond R. llean, '00' 'l'l1UI11ZlS A. llnrke, 'll
Ralph ll. Nlclfwen, '00 llarry R. Moore, '12
livsrcit ll. Sherk, '10 Ralph Stewart, '12
Arthur Van llnscn. '10 Carl llnston, '12
Oliver ll. llnston, '10 llarold C. llean, '12
Ralph Nl. Dodson, 'l0 lleniamin R. Chandler, '12
llcan ll. llayes, '11 Robert M. Alton, '12
Arthur lXl. Geary, '11 Sidney IC. llendcrson, '12
'William lf. l,owell. 'll Robert N. Kellogg, '12
llarvcv N. Stackpole, 'll Graham -I. Michael, '12
Al'lq'A Sigma fraternity was organized in 1867 at the University of
Virginia. lt now comprises seventy-seven chapters with a to-
a membership of about 10,000 Gamma .Xlpha chapter was in-
stalled at the University ol Oregon on April 16, 190-l. 'I'he membership
of the chapter is as follows:
1fN'altcr Lincoln XfVhittlesey, '01
Charles l,ois Campbell, '04
David 1Vl'cCang'hcy Graham, '05
Vernor Wayne Tomlinson, '05
Vernon Wayne Tomlinson, '05
james li. Donnelly, '06
Virgil li. Earl, '06
lloraee llurnett Fenton, '06
lvan lfdward Oakes, '06
Cloan Norris l'erkins, '06
Chester llarvard Starr, '06
Francis Vernon Galloway, '07
Foster C. Gibson, ex-'07
Wfm. llarley Glalke, '07
Roy VVcntworth Kelly, '07
john Randolph Latourette, '07
llarry Logan Rafferty, '07
lohn Currin Veatch, '07
Frank Albert llarris, ex-'08
Richard Alden Hathaway, '08
Gordon Chamberlain lXfloores,"08
Herbert Fanning Clarke, '09
Robyn 'lflorner Nelson, '09
Edgar VVi1liam Smith, ex-'00
Charles MaeCormae Snow, '09
William llenry Woods, '09
llarold lidivards llates, '10
Norwood Ross Charman, '10
Ilndley Randolph Clarke. '10
William Charles liiltz, '10
11111111111 .Xlbert Noon, ex-'10
Glenn lidmiston Scott, ex-'10
lfllmer llenry Storie, ex-'10
Victor XX'illiam Voigt, '10
Frederick james Whittlesey, '10
Varnel Douglas Colelleach, '11
Curtis llaneock Coleman, '11
Iohn Ross Dickson, vlr., '11 -
Gerald Eastham, 'll
Cecil jefferson lfspy, '11
Ronald Sealorth Meclcenzie, '11
llarry Amos Swart, ex-'11
llenry XY. lllagen, '12
lohn lliclcson, '12
lfarle Cornelius Latonrette, '12
Chester Alexander Moores, '12
Ralph Dickinson lXloores, '12
lfarl Forest Mclntosh, '12
W, VWVY-, ,,.,,.-
Organized June 4th, 1906.
Colors, turquoise blue, white and gold.
' , ROLL 014'-MEMBERS
George VV. Hug, '07
Guy Mount, '07
Omar N. Bittner, '07
'Dell McCarty, 'OS
Eberle Kuykendall, '08
Dan Kelly, ex-'08
Arle C. I-Tampton, ex-'09
Robert Oberteuffer, ex-'09
Grover Kestly. '08
Frank Mount, '08
Donald Stevenson. '08
George Sullivan, '08
F. Frank Sullivan, '08
G. 1-Ierbert SCl1lll1'l3.Cl'lCI', ex-'10
Clarence L. Wfhealdon, ex-'10
I-rlerbert Angell, ex-'ll
'l-larry 1-Iildeburn, ex-'ll
Glen Arnspiger, '09
Thomas R. Townsend, '09
Merle R. Chessman, '09
'Virgil Cooper, '09
Louis Pinlcham, '10
Dean Goodman, '10
john Kestly, '11
Ralph R. Cronise, '11
Melvin Ogden, '11
Lewellyn Meliinley, '12
james johns, '12
Wilbur Schumacher, '12
Edwin Fortmiller, '12
l-larry Stine, '12
Lester Means, '12
Linus Bittner, '12
Carl Gabrielson, '12 '
Arthur Means, '-12
Lloyd Harding, '12
Khoda Khan 1
E. lXlOl""U.l1 Watson ex-'
10 Sinn. Robinson, ex-'10
' Austin C. Fzn'1'ingto11, ex-'11
XV. Chester Campbell, '09
Robert ll. lllelienzie, '10
Glenn l,. llrieclwcll, '10
llarper N. hlznnison, '10
Wllliznn ll. Mott, '11
Alonzo A. Perkins, 'll
Leon C. Parks, '11
Samuel R. Davidson, '11
llomer Il. jznnison, '12
Martin W. llawkins, '12
.john R. lVloore. '12
Arthur H. Lewis, '12
R. Gwyn VVatson, '12
Frank C. Stern, '12
l'. Newland, '12
--.-.. -- . J - Y
fJI'g'2Ll1iZCfl December 23, 1907.
Colors, liluc and Gold.
Members in College
liar! If. Mayo
Paul Van Scny
VV111. IJ. l4l'ug'g'ins
VV. M. Cake
7 Fred Ulmrt, ex-'
Rollzlml C. Kennedy
L. AI. Canfield
Members not in College
10 C I
:El Q Tfezlly, ex-'11
'l'l1c .-Xlplia Club was luunclccl on Nlllfllll 7. 1908, 'l'hc lrxtun
color is purple.
lYzu'rl I.. Ray, '08
lamcs Cunning, '08
l'l2ll'0lfl Merryman, 'UU
llamlcl llunt. '09
llcn Grout, ex-'09
Leland Steiwer, '10
Earl Halley, '10
Chauncey Cunning, '10
George XfYl1itc, 'll
'l'llUl1lZ1S ll. lloovcr, '11
llowzlrcl Drew, '11
lfriiz Dean, '11
Roy Applegate. cx-'ll
'Fhcoclore Williams, '12
David lVlcDaniels, '12
Lester Rhincliart, '12
The Masonic Club i
a, fu' -n km.
llli Masonic Club of the L'niversity ol Oregon is unique among
the student orgzuiizations. lt is not a fraternity after the usual
aceeptation of the word, in that its membership is predestined
by the "square and Compasses" and the "white leathern apron" of the
Masonic rite. Only Masons zunong the Faculty, Alumni and under-
graduates are eligible. 'lllllf Club has been in existence since the Spring
semester of 1007, but has only recently declared its intentions. lt will
be properly establisltecl in :t house for the opening' of ,O9-'10, The present
oiiicers are as follows:
President, Frederic Stanley Dunn Vice-Presiclcnt, james Cunning
Secretary Albert R. 'l'itT:u1y 'lll'C2l.Slll'Cl', Septinius S. Spencer
A J , fl, , f ' 'gf 'W'
Organized .lannary 9, 1909.
Colors, Pearl Gray and Olive Green.
Roll of Members
F. Earl Kilpatrick, '09
l. Lclloy VVood, '09
Harvard C. Moore, '09
Xxfllllll' S. 'l'rew, '09
Don l,. Lewis, '09
l'aul W. Reid, '09
Howard A. Harrold, '09
Earl F. Strong, '09
VValte1' E. lVle1'ntire, '09
George 'l'. Talbert, '09
Reuben U. Stcelqnist, '09
Cary V. Loosely, '10
Arthur R. Moore, '10
H. Charles lnman, '10
Wilson C. Nicholas, '10
Verner A. Gilles, '11
Francis Walsh, '11
Raymond Walsh, '11
C. DeForest Bartruni, '11
Lair 1-l. Gregory, '11
Winn Nicholas, '12
Charles E. Wicllnnd, '12
Edgar H. Mix, '12
Harry I3. Littig, '12
Alpha Kappa Kappa
llpsilrmn Chapter Institutecl March Zl, 1903.
luml.I. Ulf' IXIIQINIIIERS
S. E. ilosephi, M. IJ. IQ C. Ycnney, M. D.
G. F. IfVilson, M. D. R C. Watson, M, IJ.
Ili. J. I.aIabe, M. ID. R W. W'atsm1, M. D
IQ. II. Geary, M. IJ. G
E. Mackay. M. IJ. IQ
U. S. IIIllSWZlIlg'L'l', I'I1. IJ., M. D. I.
Ii. A. I. Mztelcenzie, M. I7., C. M., I..
ID. W. jessop 'I'
I. II. Grahzun. M
II. II. Ilaile M
II. C. Ifastlancl II.
S. M. INICITUII
C. A. Cathey
E. IS. Gamby R.
M. I. IIisallion
M. E. Purcell I..
I". M. Leestcm-Sntitlm
II. Story, M. IJ.
lf. Tucker, I . ..
X II M IJ
lf. IIelI, M. IJ.. I.. R C I" Im
- . .-,--1
IQ. C. II.. :tml I.. R C 9 lil
. V. Forrest
E. I. Ziegelman
Phi Delta Phi
'l'he Legal fraternity of' 1'hi Delta l'hi was founded at Ann Arbor
Michigan, Law Departnient of the University of Michigan, December
19, 1869. 'I'he first chapter was named Kent, in honor of Chancellor
Kent. The fraternit has 40 'l l ' ' ' ' '
y tiapters. Chase Chapter was named foi
Ilon. Salnion l'. Chase and was formed in 1891. 'l'he fraternity colors
are sky hlne and wine, and the omeial llower is the .laeqniminot rose.
'l'he active members are:
Alva W. Person, '09 A. A. Anderson, '09
Claude 12. Hicks. '09 Elmer E. Young, 'll
1... ll. Smith, '09 lohn C. Veatch, '11
Emil P. Slovarp, '09 Walter ll. Gleason, '11
Franklin F. Korell, '11 Grant C. llolland, '11
W. N. Shenefield, '10 Harry Swart, '11
Q X 4
Phi Alpha Delta
Founded at Northwestern University in 1888.
Number of chapters, twenty.
Colors, Purple and Gold.
Williams Chapter. established November 28, 1108.
judge Geo. ll. X'Vllll3.lllS .ludge Chas. E
sludge Robert G. llflorrow A. E, Clark
R. F. Peters
I-l. R. Saltmarsh
M. H. Clark
Al. W. Bennett
Alfred C. Schmitt
Roll of Members
N. R. Landis
R. l-l. Down
l. W. Briscoe
C. J. Mahoney
E. A. Snodgra
JW , , . . , '
IHA V ,,, -
amma Phi Beta
N J, I1 xi - QQ
w f 4
Foimclecl, Syracuse L.illlVCl'SllQ-Y, November 11, 1874.
Official Organ, The Cresent of Gamma Phi lleta.
Colors, Light and Dark Ilruwn.
Number of Chapters, Thirteen,
Nu f'org'anizecl November 13, l'JO8j.
Ma:y A. Gray Iwsepl1ine R. Cameron
Grace XN. Gray licliia -I. Caulielcl
.Icanme Gray Clara Xl. Caulielcl
Constance M. Covell
Niela N, Harding, '00 Gertrude llulmes, 'll
.leimie M. Perry, '09 Mary Steiwer. 'll
,lessie l.. llurley, '09 Pearl Wilbur, 'll
Gladys A. Farrar, 'OU llelen lleaeli, 'll
lllanehe Huston, '09 lfclith lil. Vllomleuclc, 'll
Vivian A. llulmes. '10 Iavina l.. Stanliclcl, '12
Ruth llimiway, 'lO lfrma Clifforcl, '12
Ruth llaiiseii, 'IO Pearl lX'lCliCllI1Zl, '12
Chi Omega was founclecl on April 5, l895, at the Umveisity of
Arkansas. The sorority has 24 chapters. l.'si Alpha clmptei wis in
stalled April 30, 1909.
Colors, Cardinal and Straw.
Flower, VV11ite Carnation.
lllllll members are:
lleta Epsilon was organized March 31, 1904.
Mrs. Richard Dearborn
Mrs. Dolly Ankeny Miller, '03 Camille Carroll, '06
Mrs, Ruth Flynn llarrett, '04 Norma lflendricks, 'OC
Mrs. Mabel Smith Fenton, '04 Ella Dobie, '06
Mrs. Alice ltlretherton llrown, '06 l.ela Goddard, '07
Mrs. Mary VVarheld McAlister, '06 Jessie Chase. '08
Mary Dale, '05 llelene Robinson, '08
VVinifred Hadley, '08
Kate Fullerton, '09
Adele Goff, '09
Frances Nelson, '09
Sue Hayes, '09
Winifred Cockerline, '09
Gladys MacKenzie, '09
Frances Clbertenffer, '10
Adah Allen, '10
Eva Allen, '10
Hazel Brown, '11
Mary Del3ar, '11
Cecile Wilcox, '11
Hazel McNair, '11
Cornelia llinkham, '11
lessie llibee, '12
Lucia Campbell, '12
Merle Melielvey. '12
Aline Thompson, '12
Mildred lglagley, '12
lone Lambert, '12
lane Knox, '12
Fielda McClaine, '12
Maude King, ex-'08 , , Edith johnson, ex-'10
Edith McGary, ex-'08 Rachel- Voget, ex-'10
Mrs. Leone Kays Jacobs, ex-'09 lrene Simington, ex-'1
Jessie Bacon, ex-'09 Edna Zimmerman, ex-'11
05" - -
Organized May 24, 1906.
Colors, Cardinal and Wliite.
Anrelia Burch, '07
Faith johnson, '07
Mozelle Hair, '08
Mary Scott, '08
Olivia Risley, '09
Annie Bergman, '10
Grace La Brie, '10
Mable Kuykendall, '10
Ada Coffey, '11
Helen Kenny, '11
Hazel Bradley, '11
Laura Kennon, '12
Pansy Shaver, '12
Angeline Vlfilliams, '07
Antoinette Ilnrdiek, '07
Irene Lincoln, '08
Agnes Stevenson, '08
Harriet Lane, '09
Helena lflughes, '10
lsolene Shaver, '10
Marion Stowe, '11
Moda Drain, ex-'11
Ruth Rolfe, '11
Ruth Gibson, '12
,lean Allison, '12
Emma XNatter1nan, '12
Hattie Hyde, '12
L Qc, QW,-.' ",1w:Sxli,uuyg:a,g5Qs-aE-
amma Delta Gamma
.g'anizccl, May 7, 1908.
Mrs. Edgar E. IJcCou
l.i1la Irwin, '08
lllaucle Svrvicc. '09
Carolyn Dunston, '10
lcnnic Lilly, '10
Frances Young. '10
Lurctlzn Slmwcrs, '10
Olive llonncll. '11
Nieia llurtlctt, ox-'11
Ilazcl Wightman, '12
Clcmcntcnc Cutler, '12
Ruth I-lzfrclic, '12
.Xlicc Larsen, '12
V ' Q-HFTIFFE-XA
he Alumni Association
U advance the cause of higher education: to promote the interests
and to increase the usefulness of the L'niversity ol Oregon: and
to encourage mutual acquaintance and good t'ello.vship among
the University."-Such is the avowed purpose of the Alumni Associa-
tion of the L'niversity of Oregon as set down in its constitution.
'l'he Association has a membership of over eight hundred gradu-
ates who, through their organization, have many times proved their
deep interest in the welfare of the L'niversity. I.ast year when the
struggle for the appropriation was waxing' warm, the members ot' the
Alumni Association gave freely of their means and time. going' all over
the state in the interests ol the appropriation, and through their tireless
efforts, more than any other one instrument, was the light won.
llut this is only one instance of their loyalty to the University.
'l'he grandstand on Kincaid Field was built by the Alumni Association
and turned over to the student body. 'llhe beautiful portrait of ex-
l'resident johnson in Villard Hall was unveiled an-l presented to the
University by the Association at the annual Commencement exercises
last Ulnne. The best debater in the University each year receives a gold
medal from the Association as a mark of appreciation for the work he
is doing for the University.
The present officers of the Association are:
President, L. R. Alderman, '98 2nd Vice-President, F. bl. Zeiglcr. 'OZ
lst Vice-President. Allen Eaton, 'OZ Sec. and 'l'reas.. A. R. Tiffany, '05
'llhc members ol the Athletic Council for the year are:
L. 'r. ual-1-is. 393 out Hug, '07 c. N. ixficm-trim-, 'Ol
ual-iir1'4" - : : 5-ai-an-:fbi-v
f?1"1' fffQPb A
'f -Sv' jf
Earl W. 'I'ucker
1-IE road was beautifully smooth and level, and as I threw the
lever over to the last clutch. my whole being thrilled with that
excitement which only the sixty-mile-an-hour automobilist can
Day after day. before my inind's eye had hung the generous reward
which my firm had promised me if, barring accident, I should bring my
car into San Francisco within the specified time. Now as I was success-
fully nearing the last stretch of my race against time. the shadowy
form of that bag of gold seemed to rush ahead of my speeding machine.
leading me on-faster and faster-till all landscape became a rushing
mass and all sound was merged into one continuous roar.
.X speck appears in the distance-it is a man waving something-we
are past. My companion behind me was screaming in my ear. "Man-
red' Hag-" I manage to catch, '
Like a flash it dawned on me that that meant some danger ahead.
Throwing oil' the power, putting on the brakes, was but the work of an
instant, and, creaking and grinding, the car gradually lost its frightful
momentum, finally coming to a standstillf
All three of us turned and looked back to see if we could see the
man, but he was so far back that we decided to continue on slowly and
inquire at a large house which we saw a short distance farther down
the road. .-Ns I turned in at the gate. I addressed myself to a young
woman whom I. saw standing near the fence. I explained to her how
while going at a very rapid rate over a fine piece of road just above, we
saw a man waving what appeared to be a red Hag.
"Uh, yes," she replied, "father and a gang of men are repairing a
bridge a little way past that turn in the road, and they stationed that
man there to warn automobiles to approach slowly."
As she was speaking, l had removed my auto cap and goggles, and
looked a little more like a human being.
"Hut I think they planned to have the road open again by this
afternoon," the girl continued. "Won't you sit down on the piazza and
wait awhile?'l 1
Wfaitl Ilow could I spare the time? livery hour ought to see me
fifty miles'farthe'r'orrmy trip. :I glanced at- my companions. 'llheir faces
were blank. It was for me to say.
"'llhank you very much for the invitation," l said. "but we are on
a cross country run, and every hour counts." '
"XfVell." she replied, "there is no other way you eau get across the
1'avine here. 'llliere is another bridge about seven miles up, but the road
is so rocky, and bad that it would take you fully an hour longer to go
I turned to my companions again. "lf that's the case, l suppose
we might as well stay here and wait." "I'hey all agreed.
"lt's very kind of you," I remarked as we started up the walk.
"'l'hat cool, shady porch does look inviting' indeed."
llut the truth of it was the girl looked a lot more inviting' to mc than
the porch. I' had been immediately struck with the girl's beauty, and
my admiration had steadily increased each minute, till now I really
thought she was just about the most beautiful creature I had ever set
eyes on. It was a bad ease of "love at first sight." ller features were
perfect, her complexion was as fair as a rose, despite the fact that it was
well tanned by her outdoor life. Her hair and eyes were a beautiful
dark brown. Above it all she seemed such perfect simplicity, with no
apparent thought of herself.
'l'he time passed quickly-too quickly. almost-for I enjoyed the
conversation immensely. I told of the adventures of our trip so far,
while they in turn, told me of how they had left their Fine home in
San Francisco to take up ranch life on account of the father's health-
told of what line success they had had. and then, knowing' that we
were interested in automobiles, they took us out to see their beautiful
From the time that I had first seen the mother's lace, and heard the
name-Crouse-a.thought had been racking' my brain. Yet it seemed
so utterly foolish that I tried to forget it. but forget it I could not.
Finally I could contain myself no longer.
"Did you ever live in the East?" I' ventured.
nl? No," she answered. "I never did. VVhy?"
"Oh, nothing'-much-but did your mother?"
"lN'lotl1er? Yes, mother lived in Syracuse, New York, before she
was married. 'llhen father took her to New York City, and then they
came out here."
Things were getting interesting.
"I beg your pardon for being so inquisitive,",'l said, "but I think 'li
know who your mother is. What was her name before she was
"VVhitwortl1,,' the girl replied.
VX'hitworth! 'llhe identity was complete.
"l believe your mother and my mother were once chums in college,"
I said. "Now I know where I had seen a picture that resembled your
mother's face. Mother has a picture in her room-a picture of her old
college chum, which she prizes very highly. She has told me how this
chum elopcd shortly after graduation with a young man named Crouse,
whom her parents were very much opposed to. 'l'hey went to New
York where her husband was very successful in business, and later
moved out XVest somewhere. Since then mother had lost all track of
this friend, and I'll bet l have just located her now. Let's go and see.',
'Frembling with excitement, we both hurried to the house and told
the story to Mrs. Crouse. Sure enoughj she was the one. To make a
long story short, old family stories were given and received, and, best
of all, Marguerite and I felt better acquainted.
Before I knew it, an hour was more than gone, and it was with a
feeling of intense regret at having to leave my fair companion, that I
stepped into the machine and said good-bye. As I turned for a last
look, the expression on Nlarguerite's face was one I shall never forget
It was but a ride of a very few moments before we reached a deep
gully cutting through the road. 'llhe bridge over this ravine had become
old and unsteady, and in order to get at the seat of the trouble, the very
foundations were being replaced, and the work was progressing very
much slower than the people at the house had supposed.
I explained to the foreman our great need of haste and asked how
long it would be before we could cross.
"VVell," he drawled out in an exasperatingly slow way, "maybe in
tive or six hours we could manage to get you over."
l turned to my companions in despair. "What will we do PM
just at this point Mr. Crouse, the father of my friend of the after-
noon, arrived on the scene. I repeated my story to him.
"Well," he said, "I'm very sorry for you, but, as you see, this won't
be finished for some time yet. But, say," he continued, "about half a
mile down there is a very old bridge that is not in use now and has, for
a long' time, been declared unsafe. Ilnt you might manage to get across
if you cared to risk it." A
Three minutes later T was speeding' toward the place designated,
and soon was there. lt was a dilapidated affair indeed, and nearby was
posted a sign:
Under No Circumstances
Attempt To Drive Or Ride
Across This Bridge.
Unfortunately for me I was too headstrong to heed tl1e warning.
T simply felt that T must get across. So T had my two companions get
out of the automobile, and, starting' up very slowly, T rode onto the
hridg'e. --Tt's all right so far-lT'n1 a quarter of the way across-
--Careful--it's trembling' a little--l'll go a little slower---Tt's
trembling still more----1'--T wish T hadn't t1'ied it---T'n1 half way
--T-Great Heavens! it's swaying way to one side-11
VVitl1 a great crash the bridge fell.
x4 :az sw wk wk
fl awoke with a start. A sharp pain shot through n1y head and
shoulder, and T lay still, vaguely trying to think what had happened,
and where T was. T was in bed-T heard voices talking' softly.
Suddenly it dawned on me-my auto trip--the gully-the rotten
bridge-the crash and-and-
--f-' -"' "lsn't he handsome,
- thou0'h?" said a soft
TAi '? t'l voice near me. That
in TI T IITI ITIH TIIWTITTMMTTTQQQ voice sounded strangely
T slowly Iopened liny
un!! "'t t"' - X eyes, am me me c--ier.
' T tried to smile, I tried
E Y' -.'l'5-:ig to speak. Tint the smile
TI chan 'ed to '1 look of
' 'Eaiflt "M ly Ulllllllllllllllllllw' ""- E145 . g i .
, ,T :i :ig pam, the wo1'ds died
lE EET' . --- ..., f' Ea: -. -
Mk f,, qNluWl ' away on my lips, and
Tri f , .ll lm' X J H" again I was silent.
'T Q ill. ll' 24 F She tiptoed softly out
-, lt T W Q, 7
'E ' T of the room, and I heard
her say, "Oh, Doctor, he just opened his eyes and started to speak and
then he closed them again."
A moment more and a heavier step entered the room, followed by
the same light tiptoe that l had heard before.
"Oh, Doctor, do you think he will live?"
"Yes," the doctor replied, "I believe so. llis shoulder is broken and
he is very badly shaken up and bruised. lint with good care and proper
nursing I' think he will come out all right. 'lf we were only a little
nearer a hospital-"
"lint I'm sure he will receive good care hereff she interrupted,
"and you know l' took a course of nursing in New York."
"XfVell, he isn't in condition to be moved now, anyway," replied
the physician, "so he will have to stay for a little while."
So that was the way it was. I had gone down with the old bridge,
been brought back to the house, and she was going' to be my nurse.
Well. there is no need of going into detail of how l was picked out
of the bottom of the ravine, and brought back to the house-of how it
was so long before they could get a doctor that they thought I was
dead-of how Mr. and Nlrs. Crouse and Marguerite talked it all over
with the doctor and decided that I should stay there until l was able
to be moved. Sufficient to say that that was the case.
'l'he days directly following my accident were of course very pain-
ful ones for me, and very little conversation was carried on within my
room, Marguerite was ever watchful and attentive to my slightest
wish, and when her cool hand smoothed back the hair from my fore-
head, it seemed as though a real angel was bending over me. My love
and admiration for her knew no'bounds, and as the days passed by and
l was slowly but surely recovering, many and delightful were the visits
that we had togetxher.
My automobile, of course, had been badly smashed. but l had deter-
mined to finish my run in that car, so l had all there was left of it shipped
to the builders, with the order that the machine be rebuilt and retu1'ned
to me. The two men were, of course, uninjured as they were not in the
car with me when it fell, and if had sent them on to San Francisco by
in wk af :ic :ic
At last the time arrived when T was sufficiently able to go on with
my trip. My machine had been returned practically new, and the com-
pany had written, expressing their sympathy with my accident, and
assuring me that the time, from the time of my accident till l' resumed
my trip again, would be taken out, and I. would still have a chance to
make the trip in the actual number of days running required.
For old friendships sake I had been invited to stay on, and on, after
I was really able to leave, and I had not reluctantly accepted the invi-
IX'larg'uerite and I were in love-deeply in love-with each other.
Now, as we were seated together in the big automobile, spinning along'
the same fine piece of road that I had been on the day of my accident,
it seemed as though "the 'I'ime, the I'lace, and the Girl" were just right
to put the "Eternal Question" to a final answer. It was a beautiful
day and both of us felt just about as happy as we could feel-with the
exception of one thing'-I was soon to go away.
I turned and looked into her eyes with a long. loving gaze. She
returned the look, with just as much love, and just as much tenderness,
it seemed to me, as there was in mine.
"Marguerite," I said finally, "I love you dearly."
"Yes," and she glanced down, "l've heard you say that before."
"Indeed you have, and I meant it. and now I want to prove it to
What happened then I'll not attempt to describe. Sufficient for
you to know that there wasn't a happier couple on the whole earth than
there was right there in the front seat of my big' automobile.
TLT 5 ' --- . -1 Y --
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Alma Mater, Cregon
Grey walls upon a ground of green,
Blue river at thy feet, well seen,
These three things thy name doth meal,
Alma Mater, Oregon!
Thy learning grey and old and wise:
The truths for which men died arise
In thy wisdom-haunted eyes,
Alma Mater, Oregon!
And green the promise of thy spring,
For youth and life in everything
llroadening branches upward Hing,
Alma Mater, Oregon! g
Wliile blue the stream of years Hows by
To far blue sea from far blue sky,
Forever floats thy banner high,
Alma Mater, Oregon!
Herbert Crombic 'Howe
Tut! an, fraid.
AST Sunday .l was on top of Skinner's Butte. The tow11 lay below
SY me like a green garden in the brown and sunbur11ed valley. At
9' the west end of town, the garden spot of the garden, as it were,
was the University. 'lfhere was Villard llall with two of its towers Zllltl
one row ol windows showingg just south of it and lording over it in
regard to height was .Deady with two rows ol windows, its two towers
ZL1lC.l four of its chimney-like ventilators in full viewg Jlllll still farther
south was the ,l.,ibrary, trying its best to be conspicuous but succeeding
so poorly as to have only a little bit ol its southwest corner sticking
out from behind the lirs. Altogether it seemed a fresh and homelike
place and a pleasant one to get an education at.'f
That was the way the letter closed. She must get a bit of "liter-
ature" in every time," llarry 'l'rasper thought as he folded the sheets
and replaced them in the envelope. As he added the envelope to a g'ood-
sized stack addressed in the samelvlll llllllll O1 11011129 011 ','5lll1l.lM1Jll12L1
every one of them contained a "piece ol literature." Now it was a little
sermon, again it was some simple narration of a page or two but more
often it was a description because she imagined her talent lay princi-
pally in that direction.
"l wonder what she'll describe to ine next timef' .llarry mused,
smilingly, and then, noticing that it was getting late, went to bed.
lfle had a pleasant dream that night. lf a person is a young man
he dreams about once a year of the little girl whom, very long ago,
he liked best to lend his jackkiiile to, and he wakes the morning after
feeling somehow as though an angel had visited him during the night.
For a grown-up girl to come thus into his dreams in angel guise is
a sign that he loves her very dearly. lt was from such a dream that
lflarry 'lfrasper awoke in the morning and before its benign intluence had
passed, he sat down and wrote the girl a lette1'.
CShe once told him that when she got to be an authoress her pen
name was going 1o be Samantha 'l'olliver. Alter that he called her
Samanthy for a while, but finding it pretty long, he shortened it to
".l'm 'mad'. l saw you a few hours ago and you looked -exceedingly
pretty, but pretty is as pretty does. l never thought the gentle Samm,y
could be so mean, so cruel, so unobligiug-and to me. Alas, alack!
When l met her a few hours ago-it seemed to be in the evening and
she was standing in front of the bleachers with some other people-1
went up to her and was going to kiss her 'hello', but she would not have
it so and coldly offered me her hand. :Xll this was in a dream, you will
say, and you will urge that you are not responsible for the Sammy of
my dreams. I hope not: for in reality you would not treat, me so
unkindly, would you, upon meeting me after a three-months' absence?
I believe my dream did you an injustice: if I thought you were so callow-
hearted. you would never see me more: next term tin spite of your
descriptionj l would con my lessons at the lap of another mater."
Had l'larry's mother looked over his shoulder and read this letter
she could not have repressed a smile. The truth is, Ilarry was not
nearly so fond of kissing as he pretended to be in the letter. If the
whole truth must be told, he was not fond of kissing at all. Rather he
had a great antipathy to this kind of salutation. D liven when he was a
baby, his mother's kisses, instead of calming him, only made him cry
more obstreperously. XVhen he was a little boy he would clasp l1is
stout little arms about his mother with all his might, showing her how
much he loved her: but he never measured his affection with kisses.
Later he became proud of this eccentricity and so passed through
high school without having tried to mend it. lf a man is like ordinary
people in other ways he is apt to be like them in the matter of great-
ness also. lf a man is going to be greater than other people, he must be
dilterent. 'llhe more eccentricities the more hope of future eminence.
His aversion to kissing was a distinctive eccentricity, since it was not
even possessed by the great men except by Nlark 'llwain to a certain
degree: so not counting his other little oddities of character, he ought
to attain to no uncertain greatness on the strength of this eccentricity
alone. 'l'hus Harry reasoned, but he learned what fallacious reasoning
it was when he went to the University, not through superior courses
in argumentation, but through becoming well acquainted with the girl
whom he called Sammy.
'l'hen lfarry began to give less thought to future eminence and to
wonder why the Lord had not made him like other people. There really
wasu't any sense to kissing. llut it seemed to be a foolishness in which
everybody but himself indulged. So he began to wish that he had been
so constituted as to enjoy indulging in it, too, or else that other people
would awake to their folly and quit it. ,Ile bestowed many blessings
upon the heads of doctors when they began to talk microbes. lint
doctor's talk availed nothing and he was again left shivering and afraid.
Ile was such a hopeless minority. 'Ilhere never was a successful lover,
there never was a hero of fiction, there never was anybody in fact who
wasn't a good kisser. Kissing, kissing, kissing. Ile seemed to be the
only person in the whole world who did not kiss.
Iliit llarry was a taetful person and did all that was to be done under
the circumstances: he pretended that he was immensely fond of kissing.
Sometimes indeed his secret sat like a murder on his soul. ,He was afraid
a situation might arise-girls are capricious beings and there is no telling
when they are going to pout their lips-and, oh, heavens! what would
he do? Ilut in spite of this disquieting fear he kept the semblance up,
sometimes going out of his way to do it as in the case of the letter. .Let
us look over his shoulder and read the answer. 'Ilhis time the descrip-
tion came first.
'llhe four-year-4mld-boy from across the way and I have been out to
see the S1111 set. I wish you had been with us: we saw a phenomenon:
we seemed to see the sun move in going down. A yard or two above
the horizon was perfectly clear but up the sky a little way was a patch
of clouds. 'Ilhere was nothing extraordinary about the sun as long as
it was a few feet up. llut as soon as it touched the sky-line it 'began
to bob visably like an angler'S cork when a crawfish is fooling with- the
bait. It plunged a fraction of an inch to the right then back to the left
again, dipping lower at every jerk. And so it disappeared. As I' kept
watching the glory that it left, the four-year-old asked if I didn't think
the sky was pretty when it became 'wed and blue and stweakedf
"I don't know how to answer your horrid dream. I wouldn't like
for you to go to another alma mater. 'I. love not faded cheek nor hollow
eye, yet I would not have thee die.' I am not accustomed to telling boys
hello in exactly the way you suggest: but being it is you I probably
wouIdn't treat you quite so badly as I did in the dream, provided it was
in the parlor we met. I don't think it would be a very becoming public
greeting. In truth it would not be a becoming private greeting, but
being it is you---"
I-larrylread the last paragraph several times. Ile saw his duty,
plain and clear, and quaked. '
A short time after receiving the letter, lelarry made preparations
to return to the University. l-le boarded a train one morning and after
several hours of tiresome riding, he stepped off on the crowded station
of the college town. After shaking several hands it was her hand he
clasped-it was a gloved hand but he felt a thrill clear through the
"This isn't a real meeting," she said, "it's a sort of preliminary like
they have in wrestling matches, you know.'l
"Very well," he replied. "lint .I hope to see you at eight," he went
on boldly, "and l'll call that a real meeting, for sure."
She smiled a significant smile and said, "All rig-litfl f
Harry had an uneasy time of it till eight o'clock. 'l'he thought of
the approaching ordeal was ever in his mind. This thoughtigrew
heavier till when he sat in his own room at seven it was like awaiting
a duel. He was not pleased with himself by any means. llere he was
trcmulous and afraid because he was going to kiss a sweet-lipped girl.
Another boy would be happy and joyous in anticipation. And the girl-
how unjust to her. She was giving him a treat and how was he consid-
ering it-he got up and paced the floor. Uh, why hadn't the I,ord made
him like other people!
At a few minutes to eight he started towards her house. llc looked
very erect and bold, but what matters erectness when the heart is weak?
Presently he came to her house. A blind was up and he saw her through
the window, reading.
She had a wonderful freshness of lookl She reminded one of newly
blown flowers and the breezes that precede a summer rain. VVrong
seemed to lie a thousand miles away from her. And when one sat in
her presence one seemed much nearer heaven than one deserved.
The author she was reading was evidently a facetious scamp, mak-
ing her smile now and then. As 'Harry gazed at her loveliness, he
wondered why anycne should not want to kiss her. A good man who
is srie 1 f heaven yet fears to die: so Harry paused. lle looked at his
watch: he had live minutes. He walked down the street a few yards
honing to 'rain cciurage. He was back in a minute, and she was still
zeulfng, all alvne, v:ait'ng for him to come and kiss her. 'He saw her
lies smiling at the author's conceits. Sweetness ineltable-and all for
him. Uh, how he wished he were like other people!
lle took another turn on the walk but was straightway back at his
old place, viewing her through the window. llc coulcln't turn back now.
lloubtless she would make it easy-she had kissed people before, chil-
dren, girls, father, mother. I-le looked up the street. Directly in flOllt
of him the moon was rising. lt seemed to
lie at the end of the stieet
like a big golden cannon-ball, Since the time she stooped to kiss Endy
mion on the hill, Diana has whispered coura
Harry walked boldly to the door and ra
T sipped sweet nectar from l
As 'neath the trees we sat,
And wonclerecl if some other
Had drank from a mug like
i , 115.
ge to lovei s
On the Mountain-side
E. A. Morgan
DME on in, Charlie. l am afraid it's too cold for you out there."
The little five year old boy, to whom the mother spoke, was
out in the front yard of his home playing in the snow. He stopped
to gather up some more snow in his mittened hands and to squeeze it
into a ball. Then he took hasty aim at a Hoek of snow-birds and laughed
to see them Hy.
The morning's work was all done, so, in spite of the cold, the mother
lingered a while on the porch. The late winter sun was just rising in
the south-east and its rays reHected by the snow made it impossible to
look that way. To the west was Fir Butte. The sun was as yet pre-
vented from reaching it and it loomed up dark and forbidding in compar-
ison with the sun-lit valley below.
"The party that is going to climb that mountain tomorrow will have
a cold time of it," she mused. "There has been snow up there' all win-
ter, l wish Robert didn't have to go over there to look at the timber."
She shivered and called to the boy. "Come inside, Charley, and you
may throw crumbs to the little birds from the window."
.Nt this suggestion the little fellow came running up the walk at
once, just as eager to coax up the birds as he had been a moment before
to pelt them with snow.
While he was engaged in regaining the confidence of his little
friends, his mother began to rearrange some old school-books, on their
shelves. F11 unmounted photograph dropped out from between the
leaves of her old Algebra. She picked it up and examined it curiously.
It showed the features of a good-looking boy of seventeen years. On
the back of the picture was written:
'From Will Schultz."
The woman looked up at a picture of her husband, which was on
the bureau. lt had been taken at about the same time as the one she
held in her hand. She took up both pictures and looked at them side
by side. Itoth boys had been her schoolmates. She was obliged to
acknowledge that X'Yill had been the better looking of the two. Turning
the pictures over she compared the handwriting, XVill had written a
good business hand. 'l'he letters were all regular and even. Un the
back of the other picture her husband had written his name. "Robert
Maxwell." in fanciful strokes: lt seemed to her that the characters of
the two men were shown by these two pictures and their autographs.
She wondered at the economy of a boy who would give an unmounted
photograph to a girl-friend. Still that had been the policy of Will
Schultz, even after he had grown up. lle was now a successful real-
estate dealer and interested in some paying investments.
"l don'1 wish for his money." the wife mused, "but I do wish Robert
did not have to work so hard for what he gets. lf we can only g'et that
timber-land over at the llutte it will be such a help."
She went to the window and looked over to the liuttc again. .Nt a
point' about two-thirds of the way up the sun was now shining and she
ahnost thought that she could make out a figure showing dark against
the snow. llut Charlie claimed her attention for a while and when she
looked again the figure was gone. Many times afterward was she to
remember the coincidence of discovering the picture of her boy lover
and seeing that dark figure on the side of Fir l-Eutte: and once more too,
she was to look. but with far dififerent feelings, on the handwriting' of
this same person.
A dozen years before this VVill Schultz had put all unprofitable
things from his mind. lt was not like him to yield to sentiment but up
there on the liutte this morning he could not concentrate his mind on
the business at hand. llefore starting for the woods he had filled his
match-box and then in a fit of abstraction had come away leaving it
on the table. Several times during the morning his thoughts had turned
to Robert Maxwell and Minnie. lie knew that Maxwell meant to buy
railroad land scrip and file on this timber land: but this knowledge had
only made him hasten his own plans. lie had been considering the pur-
chase of the Fir liutte timber for a long time. Now he was on the
ground to pick out the best timber.
Over half of the forenoon was gone when he walked out on the
bald face of the llutte. which overlooked his home town. Pleasant Vale.
T-le looked across at the Maxwell's house. liob was -1 pretty decent fel-
low after all. lle had won Minnie fairly. But business was business:
he could not look after his own interests and Maxwell'--1, too.
Tele turned and started to make his way on around the liutte. lt
was not necessary to go up any higher but he would have to make the
circuit of the 'Butte in order to find out how high up the good timber
extended. X'X'hen he came, shortly after this, to a little gulchn, hc started
to walk a log which lay across it. Ile had nearly reached the other side
when his foot: struck a knot hidden by the snow and he lost his balance.
lfle threw out both arms to catch himself but his feet slid off of the log
and he fell into the gulch. llc struck tlre sloping bank feet-first but one
foot was thrust between the bank and a large root and his momentum
bearing him downward snapped the big bone of his right ankle.
For the first few minutes the keen pain of his hurt drove every
other thought from his mind as he rolled and slid the rest of the way
to the bottom of the gulch. 'l'hen his business faculties asserted them-
selves and the question arose of how he was to continue his timely
'llhinking of this he had to face another question, slower in coming
but just as hard to answer: so bard in fact that the man did not care
to meet it at once. lle started to move a little to discover how serious
his condition was. and had to grit his teeth to keep down the expression
of his pain.
The question which he hesitated to meet came back more forcibly
for it was the question of life. This time he met it squarely and con-
sidered his situation. 'llhe trail which left Fir Butte was on the other
side. Although Pleasant Vale was within eyesight, the river below
prevented his taking a direct route. lqle could continue his way around
the lluttc, go back the way he came, or climb directly over it. This
last was the course he finally decided upon. lele knew that this way
would be clearest of brush and logs and would be a little shorter.
There was another reason, however, which he hardly cared to recognize.
'l'he party, which was going to climb the llutte on the following day
would make the ascent from the other side and if he stood it through
this day and night he would have some chance of getting aid from
them. lle remembered seeing newspaper accounts of how men had
dragged themselves for miles through the woods when hurt and had
lived for days.
"lt takes a lot to really kill a manf' he muttered and resolutely
made a start.
His woodsman's hatchet which had broken through the snow crust
in its 'fall was not far away and with it he stripped a piece of bark
about three feet long from a young hemlock. He fitted this around
his right leg low enough to protect his ankle and tied it carefully.
'llhen he was ready for thc climb and set out.
While making his ascent XVill Schultz thought of a great many
things. llis life had been too self-centered to make him very many
friends. lle had been an only child and his parents were not living
now. lle could not think 'of very many people who would mourn him
very much if he were not able to make his way over the miles of snow
that separated him from the village.
"I guess it will be Xlaxwell instead of me that gets this timberf
he thought. llut somehow this thought did not trouble him much.
.-Xlthoufgh he was climbing steadily his progress was necessarily slow
and he was beginning to realize that he would not get far from the
llutte before night. Indeed it was doubtful whether he would even
cross the ridge.
At last, however, he got high enough up the rough hillside to see
over the trees and into the valley. lle looked for the Xlaxwell house
again. For a long time he gazed and when he started on up the hill
a purpose was taking shape in his mind. 'I'he railroad land scrip, by
which he meant to take two sections of this land, was in his pocket.
l le must devise some way to leave this to his old schoolmates, Robert
'llhere were not very many hours left of daylight. lt seemed a
long, long tinie that he had been dragging his leg aiong in its easing
of bark. lt was numb now below the knee and only gave him a little
twinge of pain when it bumped against something. His hands were
protected by heavy mittens and did not suffer. As the short winter
day began to d1'aw near its close a Chilling north wind began to blow
and made him long for the shelter of the woods again. Still he
struggled on, and, as it grew colder still he was conscious of but two
desires: one, to leave his precious scrip paper where it would be found.
and the other, to find a sheltered spot where he might rest. The best
place to leave the papers would be on the top of the butte because
the pleasure party would be sure to be at the very summit on the next
day in order to get the best 'view of the country. All this he had
thought out beforehand: for during these last rods of the elimb he was
too nearly frozen even to think. All he knew was that he had to keep
crawling and the direction must be upward. Finally when he still tried
to climb upward he found the snow level ahead and dimly realized that
he had come to the to J, and this was the nlaee where he was ffoiuo'
to leave the scrip paper. But no, this was not the top. lt was only a
hilloek and over to the left was a higher one. That was the top of the
Butte, llelow him was the shelter of the woods and when he turned
to the left the wind blew stinging pieces of snow into his face but he
moved toward the left, nevertheless.
When he reached the top of the second little hill he knew that he
was at the top of the llutte. He felt that he ought to hu1'ry but could
not. His hands seemed weig'hted with the cold. lle got his heavy coat
unbuttoncd with difficulty and from his inside pocket took the big envel-
ope containing the scrip. llis pencil fell out on the snow and he failed
in several attempts to pick it up. llis thumb and lingers would not meet.
Finally, getting' the pencil between his two hands and his knee on one
end of the long envelope, he wrote across the other end, forgetful of
the marriage which made the two one,
"Minnie l'rosser, W
Although legible the writing did not much resemble the regular
characters with which Will Schultz, the real-estate man, was wont to
address his correspondence, And indeed it could hardly be said that
this man, who thus made his will and then pinned it to the crusted snow
by thrusting his pencil through it, was that man of business, who had
come to the woods eig'ht hours before. lf character is developed by
striving to do right without thought of self, none can say that XfVill
Schultz did not grow in character as much in that one day as most
people do in the experience of a life-time.
Down the other side of the liutte he made his way, crawling and
slipping,,guided not so much by reason as by instinct-the same instinct
which causes an animal to endure in silence but to persist in moving on.
He reached the timber in the end and crept into the first hollow tree that
offered itself. .
ln the little town below Fir llutte they still tell how cold it was on
that night. People in comfortable beds ,woke up and shivered. llut the
wind stopped blowing by morning and a bright sun came out to give
warmth to what life remained.
It was quite late in the morning before the sun was high enough to
throw its rays beyond the lilutte. 'Even for some time after this there
was no sign of life in the woods, bint finally a little squirrel felt the heat
enough to leave its nest and try the morning air. lt scurried down the
inside of the hollow tree in which it made its home but on getting near
the bottom it stopped and began to show its curiosity and mistrust of
something there, Finally, however, it decided that alarm was needless
and, descending the remaining' distance, ran across a still form, unafraid.
g?Fl ilfM?Y +4-C
1 A ff mmm-W?
' ' ARTHUR MEANS
K 5.-mr Af,-pr Q
Dear Mr. Editor: .
Do you intend to use the word "pigging"' in your book? It is such
an awful word and 'I' would like to suggest a substitute. Instead of
"Pigging" use "Twoing', or "'1looingf'
The "Pigger', a "tutor."
The "Pig,' a "tootsie."
Carrie fFrancis OJ Nation-"I cannot tell a story, Papa G., I cut
the tent ropes with my little hatchetf'
Investigating' Com.-"I have heard that you received a barrel of
beer last week. XN'as there anything' in it ?,'
Student-"Yessir, there were 72 quart bottles."
Prof.-"'Wh.at does local option mean, Mr. Nelson ?',
Bob.-"It means a bif-' business for the ex Jress com zaniesf'
M7110 said Hairy Mix?
Van Dusen fwhose animal acquaintances are limited to salmonj
paddling' up the race hears a hoot-owl.
Van-"flosh! fellows, hear that mink." Cfriends laughj "iWell, if
it isn't a mink it's a pheasant."
Mr. Cronise was asked how many wars Spain had in the 15th cen-
tury. "Six," answered the bright boy.
"l2numerate them," said Dr. Schaefer.
Cronise-"Une, two, th1'ee, four, five, six."
Athletes in the Gym.
Older athlete-"ily George, Freshman, you've got a shape like
Venus de Milo."
lireslnnan-"Venus the miler! What was his record?"
,lohimy had been asking' questions in a small-boy fashion and after
bearing up under the ordeal for a time his father gave him a lecture, end-
ing up by saying, "You are too cu1'ious, johnny, Curiosity once killed
For Five whole minutes the boy was silent, but the strain was too
great. "Pa,', he finally piped up, "VVhat question did the cat ask?"
Freshman Csees on ellipsej-"Say, Prof., how do you draw these
oblong ci1'cles ?"
.In the Associated Students are found many smaller groups which
could more Iittingly be called "Associated Students." These groups
are composed of two members and equal suffrage is the rule. Meetings
are held whenever the sun 'and moon shine.
"IIellol Sigma Nu house P"
"Is 'I'ubby Alton there?"
"No, he doesn't live here. Ile just visits here occasionally. Call
up the Gamma I'hi Ileta house."
Kid--"I'a, whnt's pyrography?"
Squie Wisewun-"Why, Willie, I'm surprised at you askin, such a
simple thing. 'I'hat's the trick o' makin' pies."
"Will some one in the class," asked Professor Carson. "give a better
form of the sentence, 'john can ride the mule if he wants to' ?"
Geary-" 'hlohn can ride the mule if the mule wants him to'.
Instructor in Surveying flooking over quiz papersj-"Well, there
are some membe1's of my class who could be 'masters of all they survey'
and still not have much."
George Otten Crushing into barber-shopl--"Say. Henry, how soon
can I get a shave?"
Ifiarber ffafter looking at him a momentl-"Oh, in about two years,
I should judge."
Statement No. 1-"Have a drink P"
Statement No. 2-"Don't care if I do."
Now how do your political views stand?
COverheard in the photograph galleryj
'Retoueher-"Gee! These college girls with their low-neck dresses
are a bony lot. It keeps me working day after day rubbing off or cover-
ing up bones."
llerb Clarke-"Say, Freshman, don't you ever sweep under the
Sap I,atourette-"Why certainly. I always do. lt's so much han-
dier than using a dustpanf'
"jaclc" Poyle "Cup" Iiriggs "Scna1'm"' Tracy
' If th
Can you imagine what would happen-
ll' the lloughnut went busted?
ll Cooper heeame an angel?
ll llunt really owned the earth?
ll 'Ioe Gans smiled?
ll Frances Oherteutiier had red hair?
ll Oregon should win all her hall games with
If more of the college girls used peroxide?
If "Holi" Forbes didn't eome haek next Fall?
ll the campus were not dug up twiee a year?
If we had a ladies' traek team?
ll the Cllee Cluh went again to llaker City?
lf athletes were admitted free to games?
lf -lesse llmznd were l'resident of the Universi ?
If llailey and l,oosley continued their reckless giowth?
lf lfugene were a dry town?
ll the game la .vs ineluded hlind pigs and all tht stur ents weie Q1
ll' any l'niversity students smoked?
lf Van llusen went into Grand Opera?
e tlag were raised on puhlie holidays?
If there were two Ladies' l,iterary Societies?
lf these remarks were interpreted "as they weie no intended to
read '? 4
,Mt-1ltlll l 't lt
fr Willy nt 'll
' in tl 1? ' 'Walla
i all? a. l
N ' "Wi ll' Q
E K fn, " Af? H 'MTN' 'rf f '
, 'p..o,,-.WQQ X
A Hanoi of 00.430 QQ Hoofers
f, -ff ' mt my 57 if may
Wee! Wee! Wee! Zip! Boom! I
See! O. A. X..
Uh, those good old times have disappearec
And gloom pervades the air:
'lxhe hazing stunt has got its hump:
It's down und out for fair.
No more those gentle duekings
In the onward Howing rztee.
I x - 4. '-
lhe wierd seanee of the Iloola danee
VVill neveginore take place.
No more we'll see' the Freshmen seared
To venture out alone.
Hut swellheads hold, with nerve untold.
'Vhey'll he, and not atone.
The world turns round and time goes on.
And each one sighs aloud,
For the different ways of hygone days,
When the UiY'tI'OSi1H for ouee were eowed.
The Junior Rules Committee has adopted the following resolutions:
No hareloot hoys shall-he allowed to cross thc campus.
'llhc entire campus shall he dug up lour times annually instead of
University girls must wear lull-length sleeves to classes.
No one connected with the Varsity shall go hare-headed except
after dark and then not outdoors.
No University professors shall he allowed to smoke.
'llhe Stars and Stripes shall lac raised on XX'ashington's lmirthday.
Lilmrary books shall he rented instead ol drawn out.
'l'he pension lzureau for aged and decrepit janitors shall annex the
"Old l'eople's ll.ome."
Calws shall not be used 'lor dances unless the hiree has the price.
No chaperones weighing over 200 pounds shazl he permitted in
All professional ehaperones shall learn to swim.
Students shall not he permitted to use bathtulms.
All chaperones taken in cabs shall keep quiet and ride backward:
all taken in canoes shall have to paddle hall the time to earn their rides.
College girls shall wear smoked glasses at track-meets and shall
only watch the athletes while they tithe athletesl are in motion.
No campus billhoards shal he less than 10 feet square. Nothing
with less than 15 colors will lie allowed hanging room in Nature's Art
Anyone can cut trees down on the campus providing they will not
story alzout the authorship ol' the deed.
'l'he University should not buy a supply ol' fuel lor next year, hut
instead, cut down all the useless shade trees which cut ot? the sunlight
and hide the buildings.
A statue of Anthony Comstock shall he placed on the top of the ne .v
Retiring President llen XfVilliams ol' the Laurean Literary Society
will not he able to hunt wild animals in Africa as he had intended.
because of conflicting interests. lt is understood though, that later on
he will head a party on a hunt for "wiFfenpoo'fs" in the vast ranges of
llaugs' Park. Emperor XfVilliam has asked lor an invitation.
Sure cure for snoring-don't sleep.
V V V v -x.
.lnnior Xt'X"eel:-liml had just ended.
'llhings were going' lar from right.
Soph was sleepy, freslimztn weepy,
l'i'oi was in :L temper quite:
When a something funny happened.
llappened in the German elass.
Round the room at question wandererl.
Started slow. then ezune on fast
'l'ill at last it xvakened Sophy,
Wakened Sophy, who was last.
'lll'2lllSlZ1tC this question," said l'rofesso:'.
'llrzmslate quick or get thee henee. there."
.Xnd he slowly read the question,
Snhen Sie jezt aus deni lit-nste1'?"
Quite astounded. with an effort.
Soph eolleeted all his sense.
.Xnd he holdly inside trzlnslntionz
llid l see her eliinh the fence?"
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"ftZl,'Qj:1f9Tj5" ,. a ll ,, lZ"fff,'.'f,'."1'---,i'l committee issued its ultimatum.
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CLASS M1913 - OHJOY
Frcshmzm Class Meetin
Oregon Su perlatives
'l'he following list of L'niversity Superlatives was found in the Ure-
gana eontribntion box with no author's name attached. A small note
aeeompaniecl them. It said:
"Alter two years in college l leel Fitted to pielc out these superla-
tives, ll yon don't print them in the Oregaiia. l will send them to the
It seems to the editor that this Sophomore had lots of nerve, but
in view ol his or her threat tthe handwriting was 'femininel we decided
it -would be best to run them.
Most .-Xmbitious .......
Most Oliieious ..
l'nrest . .
Most Ainnsing' . .
ltlost 'Powerful ..
Most lrresistable ..
S mooniest .......
'llruest . . .
Noisiest . . .
Sllyest . . .
. "'llommy" Townsend
... .. .. llarry Mix
............ "Ross" llond
.. Wm. lloward 'llalt Geary
....... Gladys McKenzie
.. . . . . . . . . .. Earl Kilpatrick
.. lflarold l'rayerbook Rounds
. . Clarence Moses Steele
....... lien Chandler
. . . . Arthur Van Dusen
.. Lair Gosome Gregory
. . Frances Obertentfer
...... Cecile 'Vtlileox
........ Pearl Wilbur
.. C. Sheepking' Sweek
.............. Virgil Cooper
Prof. --f-- and Prof. --
.......... 'llhose same Prolfs
. Ralph Society Melilwen
......... Ruth Hansen
. . Stick-there Keenan
. . . Youngster Kellogg
......., 'Mae Snow
lilimsiest .. .
Vromptest . . .
Nobbiest . ..
Stulmluiest ...... .
Most Studious ... ..
Most Poetic ... ..
I laudsomcst ..... .....
Most Uupopular . ., . . Facul
Nlost Popular .. ..... ..
Most Amorous . . . .
Most Entertaining' ..
Most Mysterious ..
Most l'.,a.dylike . . . , . . jumper johns
Most 'Dramzugic ..
. . Erum Clifford
. . . . . Gladys Farrar
" Wccdyu Wicdlaud
...... lien Williams
........ .lcuuic Lilly
'llhomas llryau Word
Ralph "Doc" Dodson
ty Affairs Committee
.. Cornelius llecbc
. . .. Hazel Beau
.. "Hill" Hayward
. . . ........... ............ R lgrs. Iflean
on and Ferdie Struck
cy is l:o1li llzu :uid rouud. ll you arc tliriltv it will lic quit
ts Ilzmt side :uid stay with you: but il you :irc rccklcss. it will S
ou its czu"' and roll away.
,... . 'A !1 .-V. A.--
ilfll i il l . Mlm Will
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liiuisli ol nu cxcitiug' 440 uudcr tlie
lzttcst rules lor ullllutic at
Wfatty ' Wattcuburg'
Cu-urls rm :Ln Outing
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"Cap" llriggs is some sprinter himsull'
If Gnly Father Had Been Raised By Me
Sometimes when I am tlatly broke,
And load my old brown pipe to smoke,
I dream day dreams sublimely lair,
And build big' castles in the airg
"Ilis then I. think how great 'twould be
ll' nnly lather had been raised by me.
II I had brought my father up,
Ile would not fly oil' in a hutt
.Xbout the cxtravagance of boys,
VVl1en If sug'g'ested that he send
Me live, he'd write, "Why here, take len."
Instead of saying' I should see
'Ilhe need of more economy.
If raising' dad had been my task,
Ile would not wait until I ask
Itor extra com. Ile d come to me
,Xml punglc Irecly, chccrlully,
Yes, as l'vc hinted at before,
II raising' dad had been my chore,
Ile'd say. "Ilon't overvvork your mind:
IJon't work except when you'rc inclined I'
Instead ol thinking' I should toil
Iior and burn the midnig'ht oil.
My pipe g'oes out, alas! I realize
It's little use to thcorize
When onc's dead broke-without a cent-
'I'he last dime g'one for "books" and "rent
In such a case-how great 'twould be,
If only father had been raised by me.
. - ll
. ' . . D
l,uuk at thls. Isnt IS El motley crew. lt's the bunch that 1910
upefl so lmzully rm the ll'2lCli in their l'4l'C5llIN2111-SUlJhUlll0l'C Meets
A Doughnut Picnie
Five "DougI1nuts" on a wintry day,
Went riding in a two-mule sleigh:
They'd laugh and chat and chat and laugh
For they comprised the Donghnnt staff.
Up in front sat Dolly D.,
Her cheeks a rosy red,
Wllile next to her sat Ollie D.,
With curls atop his head.
There was plenty of room in the front seat.
The reason is easily seen,
Hut things were different in the back
Of the horseless snow-machine.
Three stalwarts sat jammed in one seatg
The first was Larry D.,
Over the runner hung his feet,
The next was Harry D.
I-le enjoyed himself immensely-
His face beamed out with glee-
And his smile grew ever broader,
For he sat on Cary D.
Poor Cary smole a sickly smile UD
His chances were gluite slim:
"'Illn'ee hundred pounds is quite a load,"
He gasped as his eyes grew dim.
At length dear Harry shifted,
And Cary was set free,
But Larry then could find no room
So sat on Harry's knee.
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I "1 - 'g5gE.H. MIX. ,-Bl,VEKfl'l3lHi HER-1 H ' V '
The Doughnuts in the hack seat
Were acting lilce three fools,
While Olly in the front seat
Helped Dolly steer the mules.
At length the drive was ended,x
Good times are too soon o'er,
,l he mules were gently guided
llack to their stable door.
'l'he lJoug'lu1uts had relished their frolic,
What else would such folks do?
And Dolly and Olly too.
I-le Never Was a Boy
Of all the men the world has seen
Since Time his rounds began,
':l.illCl'C'S one l pity every day-
Earth's first and foremost man.
just think of all the fun he missed
By failing' to enjoy
The dear delights of youthtime,
For-he never was a boy. i
I pity him. Why should I not?
I even drop a tearg
I-le never knew how much he missed-
He never will, .I fear.
And always when those dear old days
My memories employ,
I pity him, Earth's only man
Who-never was a boy.
in mi i oaiiegei Tragedy
Q X v I
Ql ,. Q . A college pair was sitting
4 , 'Er On the bridge-rail, quite petite,
Q Will' fl, Ol' that much frequented viaduct
If ' X I 'llhat's found on Alder Street.
Visa 'I'he millraee ran below them.
i it A ' And the twinklers beamed above.
- :Eb "l'was the sort ol balmy evening'
- - - .lust suitable for love.
llllllllllllllllll 'ft :gf 43 Q
lle was a freshman, plain to see,
jxnd mono-lit himself quite wise, l ,A l' E lk
For be sotuglit to hug' the sophomore W x
girl, ,iiiiiiqaigi-:ttf ,
Who measured twice his size. .lag 'F' Q ,
:T ill gill' it it or
I-Ie put his arm around her waist, u
But then, alas! alaclc!
The farthest that his hand would ' '
reach i ,
Was half across her back.
:iii i .lk 'llhen he conceived a desperate plan
ff qjlllqlj Although he was much loathg
W iq 'Alf one won't do," he meditates,
Q X, ,l ix . . "l'll have to use them both."
E-Q gi P Z an
will 1 i 1 . i
I fsl, N I .
T- .ig'5,vi "? :Q 9
l ai , Q 9 il No sooner was the plan resolved
I ta 0 .9 Auf 'l'han it to execute
we-fj ig.' ji? He 'gan to try his level best,
For Cupid backed his suit.
Hut just as he did take both li
From off the stout bridge rail,
r x - v
lhe sophomore lassie s eyes l
,Ns a n1ariner's, sig'l'lting' a sail
"Oh, G----, just see that sl
ller hand rose quick to point.
She hit her lover on the nose:
Most knocked it out ol' joint.
142 'nr -ir' -,fx
learned V NJ it
' T1 iiiiiii
.. E, J-. 4,
"R-... N-ANIX fb
W QM! . .ti mm y
, 'Cr 13' -. . ,.,
"pf y, And then the dreadful happened,
Q 00, fl Q' For with a piercing yell,
J Q 'llhe freshman lost his halanee
if And in the inillraee lell.
1 , -- --, . .,.
' r.Q7 ill
Xllill , .
0 lint nothinff' fatal came to mass,
r ' N 5 '
A And his had scare soon passed o'er,
"' For his love threw him a meaning
'WI I ' look,
uf v 4 A- X'Vhieh helped him to the shore.
. ' I
.v- ' Ilflflv' "'nl'.W
Quite sadly he turned homeward,
lfVhen l1e'd told his love goodnigh
lm glad its dark, he muttered X
"For l surely am a sight." illllhlhjl
"l've learned a goodly lesson,
For when stirred hy love's alarms,
After this l will remember
That l only have two arms."
gr .gg Ay are IG,
l me hi
': - 'li
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is 1 J '
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Editor's Note-Personalities are omitted here because they would
bring forth too much emharrassnient on the part of those involved.
Sir Buzzer Vs Sir Pigger
"l'was in the days of chivalry,
When knighthood Ilourished well,
Occurred a mighty eomhat
'llhe facts of which l, ll tell.
'l'he tourney lists were opened,
Great victories were gained:
Many hrave knights had fallen,
'I'ill only two remained.
The king hailed these before him.
"Your names, sirs ?" cried he loud,
"And the ladies whom you iight
l'ray tell unto the crowd."
'Up stepped the first one of the
ln armor iulcy blackg
C K 3
"And hail from 'lflamaraclcf'
"l light for no loving lady,
llut for things that are low and hase:
l do not feel for a great ideal,
Nor admire a beautiful facefl
'llhc second knight straight doffed his plume
llc showed no trace of hlotg
"My friends call me 'Sir lluzzer'," quoth he,
"l come from Camelot."
'I tm qir PifWer" the warrior
'Yl love a beautiful lady,', he said,
Am 9 Cllis armor was light hluej
H 1 fr i, "I tight for the honor and the
l it QI. M SX J "F Al Z 'xt name
X gift!! M , - A" , H Of the lady of the U."
,I 1 V. by W WQ 1 ,L Ping!" -ff X
f ' V317 ATI AA" we .
'49 fi A, 'm,L4,jllg, yu ,ll 'l'here was great excitement ram-
' " ' If 'l" f'- ' Ei. pant,
bi 'i if ,- A XX- .I As the knights prepared for the
X447 Q-, "" TL 5. fI'2l-YC
All hoped the good Sir lluzzer
For his lady would win the day.
Then soon the combat started.
'Twas furious and fast.-
'llhey hevvecl and hacked and cut and whacked,
Till Sir I'ig'g'er, darting past,
Let fall his guard, and Sir lluzzer,
Seeing' his hoped-for chance, ,
And impaled him on his lance.
his steed to greater,speed,
Sir llnzzer bowed unto the queen,
She kissed to him her hand:
"You're champion of the world," she
-.3513 " ' 'il
fl, V ,W
fi ox !,
E-fflfg., .,.---1 fl' ,
"Great knight from a foreign land.
"Your valiant fight has shown today,
. 'llhat pure love still exists.
The heralds now your name proclaim
As champion of the lists.
,f Q i -s-Nm
g 2 QTY- . qv:-.i1' 1 K
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'llut by you he was heat:
For this to history l'll give
1 ff Al
-Q ' rv
Q4 l X
' . 'A ", "Je V in
4 l i 'qv 'i ' 'li fi 'T i'
ff- f : X' .. . . i .
rw- Q li.2.,',g5f4:3'f'4-X "hir Ir'1gg'er was a right hold knight,
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.:. mah", U -
A symbol of your feat.
true shall Huzzers he.
CFor Piggers would not cloj
For you fought and saved the honor
Oi your Lady of the 'U'."
, YYMWOODS P I mmusgmism-x
w' fu Zi? 'U Livg
IIE control of athletics is vested in an Athletic Council. consist-
ing of three ineinhers ol' the Iizienlty. three from the .XItnnni,
and three from the .lssoeiatecl Students. All athletic einhleins
are awarclerl by the council and the reports of athletic inzmagers anclitecl.
:XII questions relating' to znnatenrisin of athletes emne helnre this hotly.
'I'hc ineinhers nl the ecnnicil Im' 1908-00 are:
President I". I.. Canipht-I.I Clifton N. NlcArtInir
I'rnIcssor I. M. Glen Lawrence 'I'. Ilarris
Professor VVn1. Ilaywzlrtl George YV. Ilng'
Paul NV. Reid
Rzilpli lll. Iloclsnn
YQ? J .... ,
I-IE athletic history of the Lfniversity of Oregon has been a his-
tory of phenomenal success. i-Xlthough her student body has
been comparatively small yet the spirit of battle in her sons has
been great beyond a degree known to any other institution of the North-
west. Year after year with an enthusiasm which defeat has never over-
come she has sent out athletic teams to represent her: and rival colleges
ean attest that they have almost invariably been of the kind that win.
After over a dozen seasons of hard schedules it is no exaggeration to
say that taking her entire record Oregon is easily at the head of North-
western eolleges. In the two main branches of college sports, football
and track, she has certainly reigned supreme. A comparison 'of scores
in these two branches of athletics establishes this claim beyond question.
Although she has never attained marked sueeess in baseball or basket-
ball yet these have not beeome as fully established as football and track.
They are yet in the pioneer period and victory in them is a matter for the
lflirdseye View of XVillam'ette-CJregon Game, 1908
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.HE first game of football in which the University participated was
played on February 22, 189-l, with .-Xlbany College, resulting in
a victory for Oregon by the score of 46 to 0. The result of
this game was an excellent forecast of the splendid record which the
University was to make as the years went by for since then Oregon has
played 86 games of which 50 have been victories, 25 defeats and ll tie
games. 'llhe aggregate scores have been, Oregon l0l5, opponents, 417.
'llime and time again Oregon has established a valid claim to the cham-
pionship of the Northwest, and there has been scarcely a season in which
her victories did not largely outweigh her defeats. Among the most suc-
cessful seasons in her illustrious record are, that of 1906, in which she
defeated the University of Idaho by the score of 12 to 0, the University
of N'X"ashington lo to o, Willamette l'niversity 4 to 0, tied the Oregon
.flgricultural College in a scoreless game and defeated 'Nlultnomah by
the score of 8 to -l, and the year of 1005, in which she held the Univer-
sity of California down to a scoreless game, defeated the strongest team
'VVillamette l'niversity ever turned out ll to 6 and established a title
to the championship by beating the famous all-star team of the O. JX. C.
by the score of 6 to 0.
Following is a summary of the record in games between the Uni-
versity of Oregon and the three large colleges in the Northwest.
score won tie score won
Oregon lol R 2 O. JX. C. 55 3
Oregon 100 4 li lN'ashington 40 2
Oregon 60 3 l ldaho 27 0
'llotal 321 15 4 122 5
Such is briefly a survey of what Oregon has done in football, but
brief though is may be it is a tale of victory sufficient to malce every
Oregon student feel proud of his institution. lt represents years of
struggle against the handicap of a small student body: but it displays
in a striking manner the old pioneer spirit of indomitable, unconquerable
resolution which when found to exist in an institution and to permeate
its spirit constitutes an asset of the highest value.
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. " ' , ' 33
Football .Season of 1908
i S everybody happy? Well, rather! liy way of explanation we
might state that the Corvallis and Multnomah people are not
5 included in the above statement. The late football season, being
closed with the two significant victories achieved by the Oregon eleven
in Portland, although not a straight line of successes, can be said to bring
more satisfaction than any other in the gridiron history of the University.
The defeat of Corvallis in return for t,he'bad taste left in our mouths
by that 4 to 0 score of last year, is particularly gratifying to those
who have followed closely the athletic relations of the two colleges.
The first step in the career of Oregon's IUOS team was the game
with the Oregon ,Xumni eleven, made up of nine All-Northwest stars,
including some of the greatest players that ever donned the moleskins
on behalf of the l'niversity. liy a streak of good luck and the aid of
Captain lVloullen's trusty foot. the old grads were vanquished by the
narrow margin of one place kick.
The week following came the game with Vlfillamette. 'fly good
individual play the 'Varsity warriors were able to roll up a score of
15 to O against the lvlethodists. Our team showed up fairly well for
so early in the season and everyone was encouraged, for visions of
the Northwest championship loomed up in the distance. VVith the
winning of the ldaho game, 27 to 21, these visions took on still more
definite form and the Oregon smile began to bud on the campus. Special
mention must be made of that notable Idaho game. From all reports
it was the fastest and most exciting game ever played in the Northwest,
this claim being amply substantiated by a look at the score. The game
see-sawed all the way through, first one team leading and then the other.
Tdaho was ahead 6 to 4 at the end of the first half and yet every Oregon
student knew that the Eugene fighters would triumph,
lt is amusing to see just how the scores grew. The second half
started with the score of 6 to 4 in ldaho's favor. Then Oregon led on
a place kick, 8 to 6. Next 'ldaho 10 to 8 by the same means. lVfoullen's
third place kick made it l2 to 10 for us. Soon Tdaho secured another
touchdown and again changed the balance of Victory's scales 16 to 12
Captain lfrcfl C. Muullcn Captain-clccl llucllcy Clzwkn
All-Nulillwcst, glmrcl fm' All-Nm'tl1wcsL lnlllllillilk fm
Your sczmsons thrcc seasons
for the Argonauts. Now Oregon was busy with her tirst touchdown,
and then crowding ,idaho out-of her turn, made a place kick immediately
following, which raised her score to 21, ,Idaho remaining at 10. Each
secured one more touchdown after this, but Oregon was never headed
alter she made her two scores so closely together. liut the most remark-
able circmnstance connected with this famous game was the fact that
the Oregon team ran out of substitutes and was compelled to play the
last twenty minutes of the contest with only ten men: and the almost
inconceivable feature was that these men, realizing just what they were
up against, fought all the more desperately and scored ten points against
their opponents. lt would have been a matter of courtesy for the ldaho
contingent to have allowed Oregon to put in one of her players who had
already been taken out, but an Idaho supporter in discussing the point
after the game, said, "lt was this way. Vile were there to play football
and win, and not to talk ethics."
Following this brilliant conquest came our two defeats of the season
by VVhitworth and Vifashington, respectively. Whitworth had us badly
outplayed on team work and in fact in this regard nearly outdid the per-
formance of our redoubtable second team the day they erased Second
Multnomah. The Oregon men seemed unable to get together on the
Whitworth rushes and teamwork was woefully lacking on our side.
At that, we would have won had not the brilliant Whitworth halfback,
Colbert, whirling, spinning and twisting, made two long runs for touch-
downs through scattered fields of Oregon men. However, the victory
was fairly and cleverly earned by Vilhitworth and the writer does not
wish to detract in the least from their glory.
Since Vifhitworth was not a conference college, Oregon supporters
still had hopes of landing the Northwest championship, but these were
rudely shattered by the stinging defeat of 15 to O, administered by
Vifashington on November 14. Vifith a team. outweighing us not a 'few
pounds to the man and including several imported ex-collegiate stars.
they were able to batter the Oregon line for substantial gains. Much
credit must also be given them for the use of the new game, for their
work with the forward pass and the onside kick was the best shown in
the Northwest this year.
After losing this big game the ardor of the Varsity supporters was
naturally somewhat dampened, but the famous Oregon spirit which
never says die was still deep in every loyal student's heart and all went
to Portland to give our beloved eleven the best support of which they
were capable, Meanwhile, hardworking Coach Forbes was rounding
Louis l'inkham Ralph M. vIjOfISO11
XH-NUl'lllWCSl tackle, two seasons .'Xll-Nmlllwcst ond, 1908
the men into shape for the biggest contest of the year. His Yale tac-
tics were just commencing to' show results. As at Yale, all early season
and minor games a1'e made subservient to the Yale-Harvard contest
which is the climax of the year's work, so were all of Oregon's efforts
directed toward the battle with O. A. C., which is just such a climax to
Qregon football as the Yale-I-larvard game is to the effete East. Details
of this game are unnecessary. All of the wonderful plays by "Oregon's
lighting freshman crew," as it was styled by a Multnomah man, are yet
clear in our minds and will be for many years to come.
Everyone remarked on the brilliant team work of the Oregon men
and one man was heard to state "that the team work was so fine that it
made every player a brilliant star." Captain Moullen with his two place
kicks was of course the leading figure in the Oregon ranks, but the
punting of Clarke, the breaking up of plays by l.'inkham, the fierce tack-
ling of Dodson and the running in of punts by Latourette, all worked
together in getting the ball near enough to the goal posts for the kicks
to be attempted. No wonder the Oregon students took possession of
the city of l'ortland for a brief time after this victory, for their team.
composed of four old men and seven freshmen, had practically annihilated
the Corvallis team, which contained seven veterans of their last year's
Pacific Coast championship team. Some say that the cries of htlregonl
There l l-Corvallis! Not there l l" resounded through the Portland streets
far into the night, but fig" course l would not pose as an authority
for that statement.
The last game of the season, that with Multnomah, can very appro-
priately lie called "'l'he Grand Finale." 'llhis was the heaviest team
the Oregcn players were called upon to face during the year. "lt was
a case of brains, aided by luck, t1'iumphing over brawnf' was the way one
sporting writer put it, but I would say rather that it was an example of
hue training, skill, and determination proving superior to weight and
lack of condition. Multnomah was extremely anxious to win in order
to avenge the defeats of the two previous years, but she was doomed to
disappointment. As in the U. A. C. contest the entire team was persist-
ently in the game and teamwork was again evident. Clarke was even
better at the punting stunt than before and Captain Moullen averaged
1000 per cent in place kicks, making the last and one of the prettiest of
his University career, from the 43 yard line. Pinkham and Dodson again
played brilliantly and Means, the freshman center, delighted the Oregon
crowd by recovering every 'fumble available, one of them counting for
,W ,--- 777- ,
Again l will say, as earlier in this article, that every Oregon sup-
porter is more than satisfied with the season. We will let our two
defeats he explained by the Corvallis man who claimed that Oregon
lost to Whitworth and Washington on purpose, just in order to make
O. QX. C. overconlidcnt, 'llhcse two defeats did help, immeasurahly in
the making of our team into the lighting machine which it showed itself
to he in the O. A. C. and Multnomah games.
Coach Robert W. Forbes, Yale, '06, deserves unlimited praise for
the manner in which he transformed the-four old men and the lireshmen
and second team material into the victorious combination which they
tinned out to be. .Nt the beginning of the season, he faced probably
the hardest problem that any Oregon coach ever has. 'llhe L'niversity
sxluad had lost heavily hy graduation and ineligibility and only four old
men, Moullen, Clarke, Mclntyre and Pinkham, were left as a nucleus
zuxzizml which to mould a team. Undaunted hy the poor outlook, he
set to work and evolved one ofthe greatest, never-give-up teams that has
ever represented the L'niversity.
'fhere is one thing which l want to call attention to and of which
ve are especially proud. Oregon adhered strictly to all the conference
rules in regard to eligibility of players. Washington and l'ullman were
the cnly teams which finished above us in the final conference score and
they are Izoth known to have had players on their teams who were inel-
ivjible, lf the members of the Oregon Athletic Council had wished, they
cculd have permitted Arnspiger, lflug and Coleman to play. but they
chose to stick by their agreements.
ln conclusion, let's say farewell to the football men who will be
unable to play next year, namely, Moullen, lVfcl'ntyre and Hurd. lyfoullen
will be missed more than any man who ever played for old Oregon.
Ile has won games innumerable by his wonderful place kicking and he
stands without a peer in the country in this line today. incidentally.
the man with the famous stub 'foot holds the world's record for a place
kick in a game: a hoist from the fifty-three yard line which was made in
the Tdaho game of this year.
From a nnancial standpoint the season has been a grand success.
filanager Ralph li. Mchiwen, who has handled the coin very efficiently.
will turn close to 552,500 into the student exchequer, after settling up a
heavy expense account. '
Much credit is due to our great trainer, "Hill" 'I-Tayward, for the
excellent condition which the Oregon men were in at'the time of our
final big games, Also assistant coach Arnspiger comes in for his share
Clarke I laywzu'cl Forbes
Captain 'lQl'ZliI1Cl' Coach
XYC trust in these for 1909
of praise and the yell leaders, Loosely and Van Dusen, deserve especial
mention for their untiring efforts.
As a closing remark, .l. wish to say another worfl in regard to our
jovial eoach. 'Ilhe man from Yale has more than macle good with the
L'niversity at large and the football team. Ile put out an eleven which
won live out of seven games, scored 74 points to 52 for its opponents,
:incl won the undisputed championship ol the state. Not at all had for
a squad composed principally ol' freshmen and entirely unknown to the
llere's hoping' that we get him again next year.
-Oliver ll. Huston, 'lO.
Alnmni team containing nine All-Northwest stars, defeated hy Varsity 4 to O
The New ame of Football
Robert W. Forbes
oiwli three years ago, when the expression, 'The New Game,"
was first brought into use, due to changes in the rules, there
were grave doubts in the minds of some as to what the game of
football was coming. Did those in author-
ity intend to so alter the game that one of
the greatest charms, the personal contact and
manly aggressiveness of the sport, would be
minimized? Would they, in other words, make
it of so restricted a nature that instead of the
game as a unit, we would rely on individual
efforts? One has only to look back over the
past two seasons and read the .verdict of pub-
lic opinion working through the Press to learn
that the "New Game" has come to stay. Year-
ly increasing crowds have attested its popular-
ity. And why this added popularity of the
game? To begin with, the best of the old game
was used for the basis on which to form our
present day game. The objectionable features
of the old game, the massing together-of men
at a given point, the attending injuries which
might occur as a result of this concentration,
were to be done away with, and a premium was
put on quick mental activity.
Under the old regime one could watch a
game and unless most familiar with this style
of offense and defense, he saw nothing but a
group of men struggling on a Held. Now, with
our changed rules, the spectator is treated to
the spectacle of twenty-two men, any one of
whom may at any moment assume the initia-
tive and work something original. and herein
lies its great advantage to the student player,
this concentration and quick mental activity,
for he only is a great player unfler the new rules, whose minml moves
Have we destroyed any ol' the real vigor ol the game hy this open
Style of play? Far from it. We still have territory to guarfl which calls
for all the brain ancl hrawn at the eommanrl of either the team arlvane-
ing or the sicle clefencling' its own goal, XfVe have kept the lmest of the olcl
game, but with it have allowed the incliviclnal originality of the players
to play the greatest part. When a team is eonsirlerefl a good one. it is
only in so far as the members are men who are capable ol' grasping' the
situation ancl that means real thought. 'lille game has not only "come
to stay" but no rloulmt as time goes on present suggestions will he
aceeptecl which will make the game ol' still atlflefl interest and henelit
alike to the player and speetator.
'llhe yearly changes in the rules themselves point to even a more sei-
entific game and as such. those who like it as a sport will enjoy the game
Ralph ll McEwen
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if 'I' is probable that no institution in the country has ever met with
more uniform success in track athletics than the lfniversity of
Oregon. ln the earlier days the success of the Oregon traclc
teams may be measured by what they accomplished in the Intercolle-
giate Amateur Association ol' Oregon. 'llhis association was composed
of the different colleges of the state and from 1896 to 1900 an annual
meet was held at Salem. Out of these tive meets the University won
four making' a total of 235 points as against 140 for the Oregon Agricul-
tural College, her nearest competitor. Since then the Columbia lndoor
Meet at ,l:'ortland has been held, and this has almost invariably been won
by the University. 1-Xt present the great meet of the year in which the
University participates is the Annual 'l'riang'ular Meet between the Uni-
versities of Vtlashington, Idaho and Oregon. 'l'his meet has been estab-
lished for three years and has been regularly won by Oregon. 'lihe
summary of the results of the three meets held thus far is as follows:
Year Washington Idaho Oregon
1906 39 19 68
1907 Z9 20 73
1908 23 35 64
Total i 91 64 205
Tn this summary it can be seen that Oregon has made more points
in these meets than her two adversaries combined.
ln the last three years, Oregon has -not lost a meet although the best
teams in the Northwest have always been included on the schedule.
This success has been due to the willingness of the athletes to undergo
hard training and to the fact that the school has been fortunate enough
to secure the services of VVm. Hayward who is rated as one of the best
trainers in the country. Since he has been in the University, Hayward
has developed such men as Kelly, 100 yds. 9 3-5 sec., 220. 21 4-5. broad
jump, 24 lt. 2 1-2 in.: McKinney, shot put 46 ft., discus 120 ft. 8 in.:
0' -' .a,,,.adBbu-vii u
mcrlc liuykcnclall, Captain 1908 Oliver TT. Uustfm, Clllliilill 1000
Zacharias hammer throw 155 ft. 7 in.: Moores, 220 hurdles 25 2-5 sec.g
Friessel,, broad jump 23 ft. 4 in., 220 hurdles 25 3-5 sec.: and George Hug
a great all around weight man.
For her record of last season Oregon has much to be proud of.
Vfery few of the old track men were left in college and the resources of
trainer Hayward were taxed to the utmost to put forth a winning team.
He was favored with plenty of new men willing to work, and how Well
he succeeded can be seen by the fact that every meet on the schedule was
won with comparative ease. The meets and the scores were as follows:
Columbia Meet-Lf. of O., 41: 0. A. C., 36: Multnomah, 11. At Walla
XN'alla, Washington-U. of O.. 75: Whitman Collf.e, 47. At Pullman,
lfVashing'ton--U. of O., 62: VV. S. C., 60. At Eugene-U. of O., 673 O.
A. C., 55. At Seattle, in the Triangular Meet-Oregon, 64: Idaho, 35:
The star men of the season were Captain Kuykendall, the premier
broad jumper and high hurdler of the Northwest, Huston, who ran the
100 yd, dash for five consecutive times in 10 seconds Flat in two weeks
and succeeded in defeating' all comers in that event and in the 220 yd.
hurdles, and Noullen, who was a good man -in the pole vault, the high
jump, the shot put. and the discus throw. Besides these Dodson broke
the college record in the half mile, Lowell and Reid did well in the 440,
Mclntyrc and Zacharias shone with the weights and the Eve Freshmen.
Moon, Roberts, Downs, Seivers and May, shone conspicuously in every
For the present year the prospects are not so bright. A large num-
ber of last year's men have quit-school. Those who remain are Huston,
Mclntyre, Lowell. Reid, Dodson, Moon and Downs. But there are a
large number of new men out working hard, and the school has great
confidence in the ability of Trainer Hayward to develop the usual
championship team. A
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50 yd. dash
100 yd. dash
220 yd. dash
-H0 yd. dash
880 yd. run
120 yd. hurdles
220 yd. hurdles
H igh jump
Gordon C. Moores
Gordon C. Moores
Gordon C. Moores
Dan J. Kelly
5 2-5 sec.
9 4-5 sec.
21 4-5 sec.
25 2-5 sec.
5 ft. 10 in.
11 ft. 2 1-2 in.
24 ft. 2 1-2 in.
155 ft. 7 in.
120 ft. 3 in.
Lowell, 440 Sieve-rs and Downs, rlistzmcc-S Reid, 440
Mgr. Hczm, Tr. llzlywzml. 'Mc'Tn1yrc, wls., Roberts, Nlorm, Sprints
ASKE'l'llALl, has never had a lair chance in the University. The
gymnasium has been too small and cramped to admit of satis-
factory praetice. llut notwithstanding' this difficulty Oregon
has for several years put out a team which has met many of the college
teams in the Northwest with very good success. For the past year the
game has been suspended. but it is expected that next year will mark the
beginning of a new era for basketball in the University. A new gym-
nasium with a floor space of lO0 by 150 will be ready for use, it is
hoped that the Varsity O will be granted to members of the team, and
it is certain that a great deal ol talent of a high order will be found
among the students. llasketball players of exceptional ability who are
expected to play next year are, Charman, Loosely, Farrington, VVatson,
Kestly, Means, VVord. Stein, -lohns, and Sayles.
X g1zfQ' ,4f:1 X
Rfxzffii- Hifi Q- ' 'T'-ffvflf
i Q1kSf?f.f15SffZ11"" 'f-" ' f-
'llennis has been played on the cam-
pus lor a number ol' years under sup-
ervision of the Mucker's Tennis Club.
Last year the University won its first
honors in this sport when Mae Snow
gained the college championship of
the Northwest in singles in the tourn-
ament at Seattle. This year the stu-
dent body has given it recognition by
granting' an O to winners in the inter-
collegiate tournaments. .Nu increased
interest in the sport is being' taken
among' the students and many of the
clubs have erected courts. lt is hoped
that a tournament between the con-
ference colleges will be arranged. There
are a large number of tennis experts in
school and it is expected that the vic-
tory of last year will be more than du-
plicated this season.
X X lllll,
'll X ,I ff QU,
' ',f, Kula,
, I I
tain 'l.ee l
llaseball has been played in the
University since 1895, but owing
to the predominant interest in
track athletics it has not until
lately been put upon a firm basis.
ln the last few years however
the growth in the student body
has made it possible for the Uni-
versity to enter into both lines of
sport. ln 1908 baseball was offic-
ially recognized by the student
body. An annual appropriation
was granted it and the Varsity
O was awarded to the members
'ol' the nine. 'llhe teams since
then have always been of a high
class but owing to the fact that
no coach hasllieen engaged they
have never been of the champion-
ship grade. This year a decided
change for the better was made
and the Athletic Council author-
ized Manager llean to hire a com-
petent coach. "Father" 'llom
Kelly, an old league player and
colleg'e coach, was secured, and
from the showing ol the team thus
far, he has more than made good.
Manager llean worked out a fine
schedule for the nine, thus giv-
ing them a great incentive for
hard work. '
The team recently took its an-
nual Spring vacation trip play-
ing ten different games. Of these
. 1 1 , ' ' 1
six w01'0 w1111, t111'00 lt1S1,Zl11fl 11110 li011. 'llhis is ll l'L'1112ll'liEllDlL' SlltJXV1l1Q' 1111
1 1021111 111 y111111g'st01's so CZl1'1y i11 thc s021so11. 1111 t110 trip 1110 1021111 11211-
ting 2lX'Cl'2lg'C w21s .270 per 0011t., 21 l'CCO1'K1 s0l1111111 0111121111-11.
1111 K121y 1, O1'0g'1111 p121y01l Z1 1111111110 l10211l01' with N1111111U1112ll1.
'lll10 lirst Q'2lll1C was 1110 g'l'L'2lfCSl 0v01'
Coach "F21t11C1"' '1'11111 Kelly
s0011 1111 1110 l1111VL'1'-
sity g'1'11111111s. 1'111111i11g' itll'
11110011 i1111i11g's 211111 111011
lacing' won by thc 011111-
111011, 2 tri 1. l1011lcl0, 1111'
LT. 111' O., struck out UVCII-
What t110 st111l011ts 2110
ltllllilllg' 211102111 to is 1110
s01'i0s 111 ltltll' 11211111-s wit11
U. .X. C. X'V11C1'C1l1 w0 Xvilllll
1'0v011g'0 for 121st yC1l1'.
'1'l10 11llCll1J 1111' 1000 is
C21t0l101's: 1X'111'1l 211111
1'it01101's : C21pt21i11 11111-11.
1l011lcl0, V2111 NlZ11'lCl'. 211111
First l121s0: .I21111i0s1111.
300111111 l121s0: Cl211'l1.
'1ll1i1'1l base: 1X10K011zi0.
Scorer: Dr, 1,01111211'1l.
HE University of Oregon Press Club was founded on April 29
1909. The objects of the new organization are to secure more
unity in the handling of college news: to bring the men inter-
ested in journalism in closer Contact with each other: and to provide
social relaxation for the men who follow the sometimes irksome duties
'l'heeffieersoftl1e club are as follows:
President, Earl Strong. '09 Vice-l'resident, Harper hlamisou, 'OU
See, Treas., Arthur M. Geary, '11
6,.v Q.. 3
V -'-+.- . . -'rr '
angry, 'ng-gf ,
.. - - .J-0 ..
.'-7, f.l'1W.r .Ha
'if' vit- ,"f'f.x'1'vf'
.ul ' as f.
,.v , kg
HEN, in 1897, Oregon entered the field ol intercollegiate debate,
forensic achievements received little encouragement and
required little effort or ability. Since that time, through
alternating periods of victory and defeat, it has grown steadily in import-
jesse Bond W. C. Nicholas
ance until it is now one of the recognized enterprises of the University
and commands the best literary talent we possess. On the other hand,
it probably requires more drudgery and work than any other activity,
in recompense for which the members of the teams are given college
credit, and last February the student body showed its appreciation by
granting a debating emblem, a gold block "O" to be worn as a pin.
Debate took its prominent position three years ago with the forma-
tion of the VVashington, ldaho, Oregon lnterstate Debating League.
Credit for this advance should go, if to any one man, to .Iohn C. Veatch,
the greatest debater Oregon ever had and probably the greatest she ever
Charles XY. Robison " l,C4m Ray
will have. During anal. by defeating'
his eollege career,
Veateh was on tive
teams anal won the
alumni memlal which
is annually given to
the best clebater 'in
the University. lfle
lerl four teams and
won every time. 'llhe
University halls still
eeho his name anal
are fillecl with trafli-
tions of his work.
Three years ago
we also took on an-
other opponent, the
University of Utah,
them, beeame eham-
pion of eight states.
This debate was re-
peatecl this year and
will probably be
macle a permanent
between lingene and
Salt Lake City.
Our teams this
year were eomposecl
of strong men, al-
though most of them
An unbroken list of
cleleats were scored
against ns, but these
do not tell half the story. VVC put up won-
derful lights under the circumstances and
even our opponents commended our efforts
and respected our strength. 'llhe fact that
one judge in each contest voted for Oregon
shows that some at least considered our
side the stronger but that fortune turned
her back to us in securing them for judges.
jesse H. lflond. Uregoirs veteran debater
and orator, was leader of the affirmative
team. lle is one of the strongest thinkers
the l'niversity has ever had, and, though
not as successful as some of our former de-
baters, this has been due to no lack ol work
or ability on his part. lle wasja member of
1,181.1 Killmwick the negative team which li. V. Galloway
led to victory against ldaho two years ago.
l,ast year he was leader of our affirmative team and won the alumni
medal. lle is a member of the l.aurean Literary Society.
W. C. Nicholas, first colleague, was a member of last year's affir-
mative team. lle is a junior, assistant editor of the Oregon Weekly.
and a member of the llhilologian Literary Society. ln his freshman
year he won the 'llennett Prize.
l"ercy Collier, second colleague, is a sophomore, a member of the
l,ZlLl1'C2l11 Literary Society. Last year he was on the Laurean freshman
C. YV. Robison, leader ol the negative team, is from Vifilliams
College, where he made the Freshman team last year. He is a lfhilolo-
gian and editor of next year's Annual. lhis year
he won the .Nlumni medal.
Cecil Lyons, first colleague, is a senio1'. Last
year he, was alternate on the affirmative team and
during his college course he has taken an active in-
terest in debate and oratory. lle is a Laurean.
l,eon Ray, second colleague, is the only 'fresh-
man on the teams, lle comes from the Eugene
High School, where he made a brilliant record.
'llhis year's alternates are both freshmen. Cam-
mans is from l'ortland and Cash was leader of the
1 x I 1 x .I I
llood River lligh School team last year. I' R' lownmm'
The Utah team was composed of Kilpatrick and Townsend, both
seniors. Last year they were on the negative team that niet Washington
at Seattle. They are respectively editor and ex-editor of the Oregon
Weekly and Townsend is President of the Associated Students. Kilpat-
rick, the leader, is a l'hilolog'ian and Townsend is a Laurean.
The student who wishes to be a Varsity debater should lose no time
in deciding what to do. Many a senior has regretted that he did not
go in for debate and oratory when he lirst entered college. 'llhere are
two points of advice which may serve the aspiring Freshman. First,
join a literary society and take every opportunity it gives to get practice.
Second, work. 'Work hard. As soon as the question is announced, begin
to prepare for the tryouts. 'llo make a team it requires work: unceas-
ing' work, prodigious work, grinding work. VVork often succeeds where
genius fails, and, moreover, there are few geniuses.
W ' 0
Q ' l '0,
RATORY at Oregon has an older history than debate. VVe send
representatives to two contests each year, the intercollegiate
and the interstate, and both are awarded emblems similar to
those of the debaters.
'l'he intercollegiate association
is composed of eight Oregon eol-
leges and was organized in 1893.
Since that time, we have won tive
of these Contests-more than any
other college and much more than
our sha.re. Moreover, we have al-
ways stood very high, usually
second and seldom helow third.
'l'he prize in this contest is a S525
medal. 'llhis year our rep-
ive, bl. ll. llond, won four
first places out ol' six but lost to
Ntillamette hy a single point he-
eause of the low marking of one
'llhe interstate contest is he-
tween representatives from the
l'uiversities of Oregon, XfVash-
iugtou, and Idaho. The King
County liar Association gives an
Jeggc . Bond annual prize of S575 to the winner
and 5525 to the man receiving sec-
ond place. l,ast year, hl. ll. Iloud won this contest lor Oregon. This
year, we will he represented hy ll. lil. Williams, '10, who is a very able
orator. l,ast year he was chosen as one ol the speakers for Sophomore
Evening. He is a l,aurean, assistant editor of the VVeekly, associate
editor of the Oregana, and a nieinher ol' the track team.
llestdes these contests, there is an annual contest between the mem-
bers of the graduating class for the Failing and lleeknian prizes: one
l f' hundred, and one hundred and fifty dol-
llars, respectively. given for first and sec-
ond places. The winners last year were
ll. W. Prescott and Miss Nliriam Van
'llhe student who aspires to win hon-
ors in oratory should take work under
l'rolessors Carson and Glen. Few there
are who are suflieientlv gifted to ignore
l the teaching in either department. He
should begin while a freshman or sopho-
t more: the training is invaluable to him
for success in his junior and senior years.
livery contest gives him greater ability
ll. il l. XYllll2lI11S
HE Annual Senior l'lay was given on May 7, at the Eugene Thea-
tre. "The College Widow," George Ade's well-known campus
classic, was the production chosen. The rendition was a success
in every respect and the class of 1909 are to he congratulated on their
The cast was as follows:
llilly Holton, a halfback .............. .. llerbert Clarke
'l'. R. Townsend
. . . Virgil Cooper
l'ete1' XfVitherspoon, college president .. ..
llirani llolton, Pres. K, 81 ll. R. R. ..
Hon. Filani Hicks, of Squantouvillc ..
"Huh" llicks, a freshman .... ......
.lack l,arabee, the coach ....
Matty Mcflowan, a trainer ...
Copernicus 'l'alllot, a tutor ..
Silent Murphy, center rush ........
Stub 'llalmage a lmusy undergraduate
illfllll Pearson, right tackle ..........
Daniel 'llil:hets, town marshall . . . . .
Dick McAllister students
jane Witherspoon. College VVidow ..
llessie Turner, athletic girl .......
Flora Wiggins, waitress .............
Mrs. Dalzelle, professional chaperone ..
llertha 'lfyson .......................
.. Win. Woods
. . . . . . Roy XfVood
. Merle Chessinan
.. . llarold llunt
I loward 'll arold
.. Frances Nelson
.. Kate Fullerton
...... Adele Goff
. . . . Agnes Ileach
Luella Chubbs .. .. Wlinnie Cockerline
Sally Cameron .... .... l less Gallogly
.loscphine llarday .... Olivia Risley
Cora .links ....... .. lllanche 'lluston
Ruth Aikin .................................... Sue Hayes
lXlcinliers of footlmall team, etc., "Rube" Steelquist, "Holi" Hick-
son, liarl Sfl'OI10' Floyd llooth, fleorffe Sullivan, Paul Reid,
George 'l'allmert, llarry Lowell.
HE Oregana staff has decided to explain a few things to the crit-
ical public in regard to this publication and its contents. ln
the first place we consider a junior Annual a book representative
of the whole University and not of any class. For that reason we have
tried to enlarge the scope ofthe publication. X'Ve have endeavored
earnestly to give every organization and individual a square deal and sin-
cerely hope that ev-eryone will be satisfied. Of course there will be a
few minor mistakes in the book, but we ask you to kindly overlook these.
We apologize for not having the book out sooner, but the fault can be
attributed mainly to the slowness of certain parties getting their pictures
ready for cuts and delay from the engravers. H
W'e realize that there will be a 'few knockers bellow forth at some
fancied grievance or mistake just as one sorehead a short time back
vented his spleen on the name Oregana, but we know that the majority
will keep quiet even if they are dissatisfied.
'llhere are a few details which should be explained:
'llhe Mary Spiller house evinced no desire to have its picture appear
in the Uregana. '
'llhe Forensic Department was held until the last because of cuts
'llhe Senior Play came too late to be p1'operly written up.
The Alumni officers cut occupies its unique position because certain
parties needlessly delayed in getting their pictures taken.
Mistakes in lettering cuts should not be blamed to the staff.
The Athletic Council was put in the Athletic section for one reason
because it came late and for another reason because it belonged there.
An attempt was made to inject a certain amount of vivacity and gin-
ger into the pages of this effort because we had the impression that we
were putting out a College Annual and not a book of Psalms.
lly mistake the cut for llurden and Graham's ad. was used in the
body of the book. They didn't borrow a cut from usi
lf anything ails you after reading this production l"cruna will do
you good. VVith this last utterance we leave you and die happy.
HUG ENE, OREGON
Capital and Surplus 2S2000,000.00
'IX G. IIENIJRICKS 'LUKE L. GOODRICII
S. li. EAKIN DARWIN HRISTONN
V. IC. SNODGRASS G. R. CHRISMAN
F. I.. CIIAMIHERS
WE WOULD LIKE TO HAVE YOUR BANKING BUSINESS
"HOUSE OF HIGHEST QUALITY"-The Weber, Chickering, Etc.
Commercial Club Block, Eugene
l'ppe1' Classmau-"'lil1ey have free mail delivery in Eugene. l
llireslnnzln-"Why. rlon't they pay lh: ezwriers anything'
Wanted--JX blind, cleaf and dumb cllapernne. Steady job, Light
wcwlc. .Mlrlress-Skipper Nicholas, 'llZlW2ll1 Club.
Pictures taken of anything, anywliere, any time.
A GZlIl1ITlZll'bS the Cznnerzt liicl.
Book Store ........
586 XVillzunette Street Eugene,
'l'l1e Stuclenfs Standby for Text llooks. Sta-
tionery. Card luclexes, lJl'Z1llg'lltlllg' lustru-
ments, l'l1otog'rapl1ie Supplies, Peunanis, Pil-
low 'Pops and lien Decorations.
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens Eastman
"Keelox" Typewriter Ribbons and Carbon
B1air's Tablets and Crane's Note Papers
Oregon Steel Die Stamped Stationery
Do You Trade With Us?
IF NOT YOU ARE
We have the finest and most complete lines of Drug Sund-
ries, Imported Perfumes, Soaps, Toilet Articles, 2lIlCl'lVI21I11-
cure Articles. lVIcDonalcl's and Sorority Chocolates.
DON'T FORGl'I'I' WIC HAVE A FOUNTAIN
DILLON DRUG CO.
E. DODGE, President M. F. McCLAIN, Manager
Dodge Department Store
We cater to first class trade in all our
departments. Clubs, fraternities and sor-
orities will save money by getting our
prices on groceries before buying. Up-
to-date patterns in ready-to-Wear gar-
ments for men and women our specialty.
.. WE SELL NOBBY SHOES ..
Eighth and Olive Sts. Telephone, Main 484
COLU M BUS, OHIO
Designers, Illustrators, Electro-
typers. If you will ask for our
sample-book and prices you will
learn Why we are the BUSIEST
Engravers in the United States.
617 Washington Street
Opp. Exposition Bldg
CONSULTING AND ERECT-
for Everything Eletrical
Slb Willameue St, pgufalgmq, 0Rp,g,0N
"l wisht I wuz hack home."
said "Hub Hicks", but his wish
soon changecl. lAnotlier charac-
ter true to life.J
Wantel-Marriage licenses at
lowest market rate. Earl K.,
Mlm. Il., '08 1-2, Billy W.
W. M. RENSI-IAW
Wholesale and Retail
Cigars and Tobaccos
513 W I LLA M E'l"l'E STR EET
Electric and Gas Fixtures
of all Kinds.
640 Willamette St., Eugene, Ore.
TRY I 'OUR BREAD
l'l' SATISIVIES 'l'l-IE HUNGRY
College ,Men's Hangout
Sid's 81 Jay's
BIG Pools RooM
We are agents for Spaulding:
Reach, and Stall 8LW'.lSJCEll1, and
carry a complete line of SPORT-
LNQ ,.., 3QiJixffflil,l1.ElfI.9
of all Descriptions.
EUGENE GUN CO.
Right Prices Students' Friends
Campbell- Fellman Co.
EUGENHYS BIG HOUSEFURNISHERS-'l'liz1t's All
Phone Main +3 Cor. 8tl1 and Olive Hts.
CROCKERY, STAPLE and
FANCY GRCCERI HS
and DUTCH LUNCH HS
ln fact everything a student should
GEO. HALL 51 SONS
J. F. STERNER
Dealer in STAPLE
Z0 East 9th Street Phone Main 18
Burden 86 Graham
TWEAR FOR COLLEGE FOLKS W
The Law of the
Compcls cquzll lzires over :ill railrozul
lint-s. ,lllICl'ClH no clmncc of :L clit-:mpc-1'
larc, so lcl's flo llic next best tliing:
Demand the Shortest Route and Swiftest
Trains. You will save Time, Traveling
Expenses and Fatigue.
THE O. R. 85 N.
OREGON SHORT LINE
AND UNION PACIFIC
ls the sliortcsl' route to the East. 'lllirongli
:-:crvicc is maintainecl to Denver, Omaha.
Kansas City, Chicago, with clircct con-
nection for all other points. A daylight
stopover at Salt Lake City can be ai'-
rangecl if it is clcsirerl. 'llimc tables, des-
criptive literature. rates and detailed in-
i'ormation will be supplied by any agent.
WM. MCMURRAY, G. P. A., Portland, Ore
D. M. WATSON, Proprietor. JOHN J. SIREY, Manager
Watson's Popular Price Restaurant
SECOND TO NONE
We invite Inspection of our Kitchen and Premises
Open 6 A. M. to 9 P. M Established 1892 lmperial Hotel Building
331 Washington St. Portland, Oregon
I K Y 1 1 s .
lhe departments for womens and mens furnishings contain
the newest and most up-to-date "togs" to be found. New collars,
ties, and other "fixings" are constantly arriving,
Look Here First.
Where Cash Beats Credit
Eugene Cottage Grove Springfield
Portland advertisers were tighter than champagne eorks this
year. They positively couldn't be touched. They ought to be
pinched for being a combination in restraint of trade.
'l'he students didn't do much for us as far as quantity is con-
cerned in the way of literary contributions. Hope you treat the man-
ager better along the monetary line. He will take your coin even
il' he has got poison-oak.
Eugene's High Class Motion Picture Houses
OPEN AFTERNOONS AND EVENINGS
Some of the
Shop in the
li 'I K N
FISH ER LAUNDRY CO.
Phone Main 65 942-948 Willamette St.
Sheet Music and Musical Merchandise
H. E. Morris Music House
T OLLMAN STUDIO
We hold the college
trade BECAUSE our
WORK HAS THE
Satisfaction in Photos is our hobby
Reasonable Prices Willamette St., between 7th and 8th
THE FRIENDLY STORE-EUGENE'S LARGEST AND 'BEsfiis'i'oR15:'i A
A WORD ABOUT THIS STORE'S POLICY
Your ideas about buying are the same as ours in selling. You want the great-
est possible value. XYe want you to have it. For upon your complete satisfaction
rests our success. Our eastern buyer keeps us fully advised of what is newest '
and best. This enable us to have the best styles and latest novelties to show at
all times. If you were to make a visit to this store every day in the year you
would probably see something to interest-something new.
-A Q xl . L
Ladies' and Men's Ready-to-wear Apparel, Dry Goods and
Ladies' and Men's Furnishings.
COLLEGE TOGS, PENNANTS, ETC.
We cordially welcome you to Eugene and this store.
Agents for Dent and Perrin Kid Gloves, Kabo and Nemo Corsets, Wayne Hosiery
'DNIHJ.O"IO GNVHEI EIDEI"I"IOO H05 SLNEIDV
Your salary depends on your ef-
ficiency and your efficiency cle-
pends on your preparation. If
you would increase your salary,
your efficiency must first he in-
The Leading Business College
can do the latter and the ad-
vance in salary will come.
Elks Building, Portland, Oregon
I. M. WALKER. President
0. A. BOSSERMAN. ScC'y
W. li. BROWN, President.
ll. A. PAIN!-2, Vice-President.
I". W. OSBURN, Cashier.
W, W. BROWN, Assistant Cashier
Capital ---- 3100,000
Surplus - - 25,000J
THAT STAY NEW
Correct in every detail
' "" ish
, - w rap .f.' .g. A
Shades and Shapes to please
I everyone ......... 33.00 and 33.50
New Straw Hats now in stock
31.50 to 33.50.
All lines of Clothing and Fur-
nishings complete at
Aloha Theatre Bldg. Rooms 3, 4 and 5
Special Attention Given to Pennant Making
VVC provide for the people who have had enough
experience to know that inferior goods are dear at about
any price: who have learned that good goods, of first
quality, from 'a first-quality, trustworthy house, are al-
ways cheaper-really and aggressively cheaper to buy.
CAN we SERVE YOU?
W. A. KUYKEN DALL,
588 'VVillamette St. Eugene, Oregon
THE WATTS JEWELRY CO
Always have bargains for their customers
in Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silver-
ware, Cut Glass, and Optical Goods. The
Optical department is in charge of an eye
specialists of fifteen years' experience.
Corner Ninth and VVillamette Sts. Eugene, Oregon
OREGANA 18 Good
S., is the uHaberdasher"
Get in Line
Try Something New
fSuccessor to Polders Sc Davisl
505 Willamette St.
W. M. GREEN
THE SQUARE DEAL GROCIQR
For the Best of Teas, Collees and Extracts.
Phone Main 25 619 Willamette St
Chambers Hardware Co.
Furniture, Stoves, Blankets, and Lace Curtains
RUGS lN ALI, slzrls
Eugene Steam aundfy
All Modern Machinery Cor. 8th and Charueltou
The editor was ou time to a 10 o'eloek elass once a couple of
weeks ago. lDou't Worr . it WZlSll'f his fault: his watch was ou the
llow iuueh did old URillll-lI'I-lllkul'i1lCCH get to you lor?
llid ou ever sto m to realize how true to life some of the charac-
y I N N ' U '
ters ehoseu for " l he Lolleffe Widow reall are. .Ns "silent Mur-
11 1 1 n 5 u
mlm . XfValter lil"'llltf1'C is eertzuul f aclamted.
m .5 3
Pzitrouize our advertizers.
ill's Gun Store
513 WILLAMETTE ST.
Headquarters for Students Athletic .Goods,
Gymn. Sults, Foot Ball Supplles,
Tenms Goods, etc.
GIVE US A CALL
Cockerline 81 Wetherbee
Dry Goods, Clothing
and Ladies' and Gents'
Corner 8th and Willamette Streets
F. J. lil-IRIIICR
lN'I'ERIiS'l' PAID ON S9 fp f1'j'f"'j
ZQLJEINI Ami um
, ,. . , . ., na. . .lane
SAVINGS Dl'.PORl IS as Q5 lp. N' Nh.AmS,HR
flVf'QRX' L. ll. Po'r'rl':u
S. S. Sl-I-:Nclcu
Oh, where! oh, where! has 'l'immy l,oo gone?
Uh, where! oh, where! is he?
With his tail hohhecl short ancl his mohair long:
Uh, where! oh, where! can he he?
Don't neglect to read Merle Chessman's poem on the last page of
the ads. We consider it a fine piece of work. lt came in too late
for the main hotly of the hook.
P H O T O GOODS
We're wise to student wants.
See some of the pictures our
cameras have taken for"Bill"
LINN DRUG COMPANY
ILLAM ET TE
Oflice 644 Willamette Street
'l'l+1l,l'1PI-ION IC MAIN 28
J. L. LAMBIRTH, Managgger
Electric Light, Power, and Gas
Manager Loosely promised our aclvertisers that we would have
jokes llllXCCl in among' the ads., but he neglected to inform the fore-
man ol' the joke-factory about the size of the contract. Consequently
we have a remarkably high class of joshes to run in here.
Do you want the l7OllQ'l'llllllC pulxlisllecl next year? 'llhe fate
ol' the famous pastry delicacy hangs in the balance.
New Sprlng Styles
In Ladies' SHIRT WAISTS from 8.75 to J5l0.U0
New SILK GLOVES in the New Colors
Young Men, Call and See Our New Clothing
FRANK E. DUNN
w. C. YORAN Jos. H. KOKE
H 0 u S e
Primers uf Books and Commercial Stationexy Let us figure with you
YORAN'S SHOE STORE
the store that sells
Berger-Biean Hardware Co.
ments, Paints, Oils
STUDENTS' HEADQUARTERS at OTT
CONFECTIONERY and ICE CREAM Par
The Best Place to Eat
' College Pennants, Pillow Tops, Pos
Pictures and Mouldings. -
PICTURE FRAMING Commercial Club
Our Specialty 10th and Wiliam
My Lady in the Moon
Uftimes at night, with stars alight.
.-Xml whispered winds atune.
l sit and trace thy still sweet face.
My Lady in the Moon.
ln pensive mood l seek the wood.
And from a leafy bower,
A lone recluse, I sit and muse,
And watch thee hy the hour.
So calm thou art. llast thou a heart?
Wert ever passion-torn?
Art thou of earth, or whence thy hirt
Or wert thou ever horn?
And, as the while l see thee smile.
'l'hy face lit up and tender.
'l'hy features shine with peace divine:
A gleam ol' heavcn's splendor.
Uh, l,ady fair, from thee l dare
'l'o ask one gracious hoon.
From thy high state, oh. guide my late,
My Lady in the Moon.
Suggestions in the University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:
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