University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 246
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1911 volume:
1 THE FRGPERTY
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Trzstbent 13.1. Campbell
' eoicali n
To you oallvd woman and thoso oallod man.
To Faculty who tio tho can,
To Proxy deal' and his wild a.la1'm,
VVho each now mowing' soiisos harm,
To him who sits with fat faced smile,
And watolu,-s and waits for the after-wliill-.
To slide rule shovers and chemistry man,
To football, track and malrria.g'e han.
To suffering mortals in many a. class,
Who roar with laughter in order to pass.
To righteous loadors in Y. M. C. A.
NVho would show us all the "Narrow Way."
To Sherlock Holmes and his gallant crow,
VVho stalk in the real' when the dawn is non
To those, alas! who feared our wit,
And sought for censors to temper ii.
To good or had, fair, foul or grook,
XVI? humbly hand this little hook.
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rl A N!! N, A f-
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I M l NA li Y .........
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Y l I l.-A1lx'1'1'i ising
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'FD' - ,Q 'Gbe Eoarb of Regents
Hon. Robert S. Bonn, President.
Hon. Stuart B. lliflklll, Treasurer.
L. TI. Johnson, Secretary
I-Ion. Samson ll. Friendly, Chairman.
llon. Cyrus A. Dolph.
llon. J. C. Ainsworth.
Noliciniali L. Butler .
. ............... . . . Dallas, Oregon
James XV. lflninilton . . . . . Roseburg, "
Cyrus A. Dolph
William Smith .....
...Baker City, U
Frcclcriek V. llolman .. .... l 'ortlrmd, H
R. S. Bonn .......... . . . Salem, H
Milton A. Miller .... ..... I lebanon, "
Samson II. Friendly ..... Eugene, "
.l'. C. Ainsworth ..... ..... . .. l'ortIn.ncl,
A Ni N
QE si si s ei'
Boas! to the 'ffaculty
.I drink no toast :Ls tho poi-ts drunk
'l'o f:11'-1':m10d lzlml or son
V - -
But hero's from the lads, he thoy Frcslnmoh or tiruls,
To those in thc I":luulf'x'.
No Saxgn. or Ifoom uontauns now tho tale
Of tho Iiil'i0lldS of you :md of mo,
Whose wo1'k thouffh for us, wo oft-timos do "cuss
Y In ,
To those in tho l+':1cuH'y.
So sinml to your foot, 1:14'ls, :und lift high the glass,
li't'l'l"S to ii1'i0Il1iS oi' you :md of mc,
Who work night :ind mlny without 1lliL'llll2li'L' pay,
llorm-'s huznlth to 1ho i"ilt'1lii'j'.
JOHN STRAUB, A. M.
Dean of the College of Lite1'n,tu1'e, Science and the
Arts, and Professor of Greek Language and Litera-
A. B. MCl'CCl'b1l1'g College, 1876.
A. M. Mereerburg College, 1879.
l3l+1N.IA.MlN JAMES lIAW'l7l'IORN.IC, M. A.
l?1-ofesson' of Psychology.
M.. A. Rnnclolph Mncon College.
l+'RlCDERIUfK GICORGIC YOUNG-, A. B.
Dean of fil'5lIlllZlt0 School and l'l'0f0SS0l' of Economics
Julius llopkins University, 1886,
llniversify Heholaur Jolms Hopkins University,
IGQDWARD HIRAM MeALlSYI7l+IR, A. M.
Dean of the College ef lflngineering and Professor of
Applied M:l.tlne1n:1ties and Civil EllglllCC1'lIlg.
A. H. University of Oregon, 18905 A. M. Univer-
sity of Oregon, 1893.
,IlERl3l'lR,I7 k1ROMl4ll'l UOWE, A. B.
.l?'1'0'l'0SS0l' of M0111-rn English Literature.
Cornell University, 18933 Grzldllntc Scholar.
Uornvll 'Ul1ix'crSity, 1893-4, 1894-5.
Rl'CIlA1lD IIARQOIAD DICARBORN, M. 1'l.
Professor of 1fIl0ctn1'iczxl and Moelinnienl Engineering.
A. 15. l,i0l'fllllll-l. University, 1895.
M. lil. Cornell University, 1900.
IRVINIP MAUKAY GlJI'lN', M. A.
lwofessm' of lflngglish Lit01':1lzuru and ,liaxrly English
Litzer:1turc and 1Dc:1.n of the Qllupnrtniunt of Music.
Grzulnzltc of tho Californian School of Elocntion
:incl Orzmtory, 1889.
C:1liforni:1. State Normal School, 1890.
Grnmlilntc .lfllwood Conservatory 01? Music, 1890.
A. H. 'Univc-1'sity of Oregon, 1894-.
Johns llfopkins 1894-G.
M. A. lllllVC1'Sll1y of Oregon, 1897.
FRIIGDRICII Cllfllllllllfl G. SCI.l.M,lDT, PII. D.
Professor of the Gvrnmn Language and Litemture.
University of .l'll'l2lIlfIO'll, 1388-90.
John:-: llopkins, 1893-G.
Univursiixy Sulmlzlr, 1894-53 Fellow, 1895-G.
Ph. D. 1896.
Acting l,l'0fCSS01' of Germain, Cornell College,
FRANK ll. ISAIRKIGR, lfl. M.
l'1'u'fossnr of Mining :und lN'lV01'2llllll'Qj'.
ll. A. Colgg:11'e Universi1'.V, 1S9s.
li. N. ffulorzulo Sulloul ul Nl1lN'S, 1906,
WILLIAM PINKIRY ll0YN'l'UN, l'll. lb.
l,l'0fl'SSUI' of Pllysim-s.
A. ll. lJ:1l'fnmul'I1 Uollugu, 1H9l1.
A. M., lsswca.
l'l1, lb. Clark llIlIV01'Slt'Y, 1897.
l'rof0ssur uf Pllysius :xml :ruling l'l'o1'ussm' of
' ldlflll, llnlx'c1'sity of Sll1l1'llUl'I1 Czlllfurlllzl 1890-3
Assistant in Physics :lull fl1'llllllll1f0 Sulxolzlr, Dart
mm1l'11 Follvggu, 1892--ll.
Sulmlur :xml 'Follow in Pllvsics, Clnrlc Unive1'si'rv
189-1-75 ll1lS17l'llCt0l' in Pllysivs, 'llniv01'si'ry of cali
l'1'ol'vssm' ul' SUl0lll'll' :xml M:ltl101n:1l'lvs :mil Dvnu
. , . . . ,W
01. The l'2lt'11ll'y, f':lll1o1'11l:l 1'ollvg'0, 1901-0.-1.
'1'l,MO'lTllY CTAURA l'll'. D.
A. li. Wvslzvrn 'liusvrvu l111iV0r'silfy, 1891.
lnsfl'uci'm' in lA1l111ll Illlll Grvvlc, iiolluwu lligh
,l,1'0'lll1SHOl' of Greek, Gvrnnzun :mul Froucll, Shurlz
lull' f'nII4-gv, H493-T.
Slmlvnln llnivr-1'si1'i0s of livrlin :nnrl S11'2l.SSlJlll'g
l'1'ofvssm' of Mmlurn lmllgllzlgcs, llnivu1'si1'y of
Adjunct' l'1'n1'vssm' uf llflllllilllfl' 11:ll1gl1:1gm-s, Van
ch-rlmilt llnix'0l'si1'y, 19011-H41-.
Student, llnivvrsity of l':l1'is, 19114-HS.
Sixurlcul, llnivvrsity of M:l1'lrl1l, 1995-06.
,lOS14Il'l1SllAI"l'11i, 1'll. IJ.
li. ll. llrliu-1'sl1'y of Wismmsin, 1894.
lllS1l'll01'Ul' Stzlfo Nl01'llHll Sulmol, Yzlllvy Oily
NU1'1ll llulmln, IH91-JS.
Hxwlflllzltv Sl'u4l0n1', l1lll01l,f0 llniv01'siflv, Summer,
M. 11. llnivvrsifiv of Wisconsin, 1899. '
., . . . . .
.14 olluw, 1Tn1v01's1fy of Wisconsin, 191111,
l'l1. ll. ll1IlY0l'H1f'V0f xVlFUUllSlll, 19116.
WILLTAMQ L. HAYWAR11.
.IJi1'cutor 1Vl'0n,s Gymnzlsimn.
Conch of Track 'i'0Ill1l.
5 FR.l+I,lJI5Rl.CK STANLEY DUNN, M. A.
Professor of Latin Language and Llloiature
1 B. A. University of Oregon, 1892
IS. A. lf!1.l'V11.l'd University, 1894
Z M. A. University of Orogon, JS
' M. A. ll':u'vn1'd University, 1903
. HENRY DAVIDSON SlIl'1lJDON, PII. D
P1'o1'0ssor of Pliilosophy und 1'1f1ucat1o11
A. B. Stanford University, 1896
A. M. Stznnford University, 1897
lnstrnclzor in Pedagogy, Stanford Unlverslty,
Ticctnro in i'illl1C2lfi710ll, Clark Unlxexslty, Summel
1 Ph, U. Ulzirk Univursity, 1900,
! IGIJWARIJ Al.L'lfIN 'l'll.URBI'IR.
1 A. li. Yule, A. M. ll':u'x':u-11.
' Profvssor of 1ihutnoric :ind American Totem ule
' lTnix'orsi1.y of Ncbrxle-aku, 1896-8
' Oregon, 1909.
Univorsity of Wisconsin, 1898-01
Mission ri, 1907-S
DR. BIGRTIIA. S'1?UARYI'.
Director Won1cn's Gyninasiuni.
M. QD. Michigan.
B. A. Michigan.
EDGAR 1fIZl+1Kll5L DeCOU, M. S.
B. S. Univer:-:ity of Wisconsin, 1894.
Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1896-7
M. S. University of Chicago, 1897. '
1'1'0f0SS0l' of Matlieinaties, Bethel College, Ken
G1'adnat.e Student University of Chicago, 1899-00
University Scholar, Yale University, 1900-01.
1'1'ofcssor of Mlathematics, Bethel College, Ken
Acting 'l'i'csirlent, 'Bethel College, 1902.
ORIN FLIGTI'Clll'Ili Sll'A'If'FO1CD, A. B.
Professor of Chemistry.
A. B. University of Kansas.
ALBERT RADl.J.l.N SWEETSER, A. M., S.
Professoi' of Biology.
A. 12. Wesleyan University, 1884.
A. M. Wesleyan University, 1887.
lnstrnctzm' in Cryptogamic Botany, Radcliff Col
W 4 f
i x, Az'
5 EHEIDL CIF LAW
1 . . a i 4'
'HHH' AQ iq, A
School of'1law ffaculty
P. L. CAMl.'BI'IL.L, A. B., 1'resident.
CALVIN U. GANTEBICIN, LL. B.,
Dean :ind .Lecturer on Criminal Law
WILLIAM B. GlLB'lGQltT, LL. D., Lec-
turer on Constitution Law.
CHARLES lfl. WOL VERTON, A. B., LL.
D., Lecturer on Federal Procedure.
JOHN B. CLEIJAND, LL. D., Lecturer
on Sales :uid Non-Contract Law.
HENRY H. NORTIIRUP, LL. B., Lec-
turer on Plending, l'r:mcticc and Pro-
MARTIN L. PQIPES, Lecturer on Con-
FRANCIS D. CHAMBERLAIN, A. B.,
LL. B., Lecturer on Corporations :ind
ARTHUR L. VEAZIE, A. M., LL. B.,
Lecturer on Real Property.
,ISIGNJAMIN B. B,IflliKMA.N, A. B., LL.
B., Lecturer on Agency.
IIAl?iRISON G. PLATT, A. B., Lecturer
on Negotiable ,lllSll!'llll10lltS.
THOMAS G. GIICIGIGN, LL. B., Lecturer
OTTO J. KR.Al'IM1I:lR, LL. B., Lecturer
on .Vusticels Court Practice.
CLYDE B. AITCHISON, B. S., Lecturer
on Walter Qltights.
THOMAS O'DAY, LL. B., Lecturer on
Bziilment :ind Carriers.
RICHARD W. MONfl'AGU.l'l, Ph. B.,
Lecturer ou Equity.
EARL C. BRONAUGII, A. M., LL. B.,
Lecturer on Domestic Relations.
ROBIGRIIT G-. MORROVV, Ph. B., Lee-
turer on Brief Making and Supreme
WAL'I'l'lR H. EVANS, B. S., LL. B.,
Assistant United States Atto1'ney and
5 EH UDL DF' !YKEfDIE1lNE
, 3 E' 3, WS-
-4-WEX ZF EIN K 1
gil iqyn ii Ill! 11.
gr-.. ' PEN DE1:17'n5 Ei
School of Ulleoicine .faculty
In 1.. cfxivlifrsifzriri, A. B., 1111-esiaeuz.
HENRY E. JONES, M. D., Emeritus
Professor of Clinical Gynecology.
WUJLIAM JONES, M. D., Emeritus
i,l'0f0SSO1' of Clinical Surgery.
SIMON EDNVARD .lOSEl.'lIl, Mf. D.,
Dean, of the Faculty, .l.J1'0f0SS01' of
Obstetrics :incl Nervous Diseases.
OTTO SALLY IHNSWANG ER, Ph. D.,
M. D., l.'1'ofesso1' of Chemistry and
KENNETII ALEXANDER ll. MAC-
KENZIE, M. D., C. M., L. R., C. P.,
nnrl L. R. C. S., Edin., fl'rofessor of
Operative and Clinical Surgery.
RICHARD NUNN, A. B., B. Ch., M. D.,
l.'rofessor cf Disease of Eye, Eur,
Nose and Throat.
JAMES FRANCIS BELL, M. D., L. D.,
C. P., London, I'rofessor-of Theory
and Practice of Medicine.
C EORG E lVllLll'ON NVQELLS, NI. D.,
,l,l'0f0SS01' of fl.'cdi:itrics.
ANDREW JACKSON GIESY, M. D.,
l.,1'0i!GSS0l' of Clinical Gynecology.
GEORGE FLANDERS WILSON, M. D.,
l'rofussor of Ql'rinciples :Lnd fl?ractice
of Surgery and Clinicnl Surgery.
EARN EST FANNING T UCKER, A. B.,
M. D., I.'1'ofessor of Gynecology.
EDMOND .lOlI.N LAIBBE, M. D., Pro-
fessor of General nnfl Descriptive An-
GEORG E ISURNSIDE STORY, M. D.,
Proifessor of lfhysiology.
ALBERT EDWARD MACKAY, M. D.,
,l'rofessor of Cenito Urinary Di:-senses.
JAMES Cll,lJl'iEN ZAN, M. D., I"1'0f0H-
ser of Mfuteria Meclicn and Therapeu-
'ROBERT CLARK YENNEY, M. D.,
l'l'0fGSS0l' of Ilistology and l.'nthol0gy.
Campus from Balt
Villard Hall from North
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V' "' '1,"""', "'P"'r -MW--avmpyw-nm-r. -mu f, ,, H ,,
Willamette River and Campus
. Lal L.
I tl 112219
f 2 A 1 1,
The class ot' 1910 has had a very notable career since its entrance into the sacred
1JO1'tI1lS ot? Oregon. Many have been our victories and we have experienced no defeats.
We have furnished some of the most famous and brilliant students that Oregon has ever
iuothered, and we are really sorry to leave, as we fear for the welfare ot our Alma Mater
Without our being present to guide and direct her.
Our first vietory at the "U" was the "drubbing'l we gave the class of 1009 in the
three dual traek meets held in the spring of 1007. "Hy llenll' What a sheepish looking
outfit those Sophomores were when the linal score was counted, and they were Qfonndl
"weighed in the balance and found wanting." As pride goeth before a fall, we tell.
'l'he elass of 1010, in their 1'reslnnan year, likewise took ns into camp. CNo seore men-
The ehiel' asset that the class of 1910 can lay claim to is that ol? being thorough
"sports.'l fliy this is meant the faet that we have always danced to the tune, " l, Want
What l. Want When ll Want lt."
We started on this eareer shortly after landing in Oregon, when we gave our Fresh-
man Dance. This social fete without doubt surpassed anything of its kind held before that
tune or since. lrlx iense was not snared. The best was none too food and thounfh '1
I 3- y 1 s WW
landed about rl-1150.00 in the hole, what cared we, so long as we had set a high water mark
for social brilliance.
'But the legaey of which we are the proudest is thevgreat lesson we have left to sne-
Cillttllllpf generations ot' H llOW NOT TO RUN A JUNIOR ANNUALY' As our ambitions
rose to heights unknown, so our results flinancialj are also unknown. To succeeding 01-.
egana lioards we leave this advice, "Go Thou and Do Othcrwisef'
This year, in spite of the 'flemon plucking" career we have followed, we have been
the main squeeze around the Varsity. We have paid our annual debt Nj, staged a Senior
play and are about to graduate-in fraginents.
ln closing this ehapter of our life, we ask that no "storied urn or animated bnstw be
raised in our memory but let this epitaph stand as a motto for our class, Uwe eame, we
went, we paid the billf'
Clarence Beals Ruth Hanson Roy Terry
Bertha Dorris Oliver B. Huston
PRESIDENT, Oliver B. 'Huston VICE PR'l'ISIDl9NT, Ruth Hanson
SICRGICANT AT ARMS, Cl:11'011ce Beal:-I
SECRETARY, Bertha Dorris TR'l?IAS'URER, Roy Terry
Elll.1!l'lNl us Senior from Mc-
Y. M. C. A. Deutsche Vcrein.
'l'hm-sis: "Dun Hubicl1tst'rml-
"Nothing is inorm- tends-r, more
violunt. thun Love."
Kuppu. Alphn. 'l'hutu.
liituruturo, Sn-ionco and Arts.
Kappa Alpha 'Flu-tal.
Litornturu, Sci:-nero nml Arts
Class St-url-tnry tlb. '1'lu-sis: "Numerical vurntions of
Tliusis: "Tho Sub 1'0llSl'l0llS.H l3nt.fnnnl."
"A Mnid is fnir as c'vn hor "Ay0,shuis fnirtu looknpon '
llllt'l'llflll'1', Suiunx-0 und Arts.
'1'lu-sis: "lfhnhryo of tho Chick-
"Aye Muster, ho is culled the
Bristow, Wilshire W.
lliturnturc, Suit-neo und Arts.
Class Truck '1'unm Clj, Basket
Bull 615, Vursity '1'ru.ck
Ttmni CID, Class Truck Mun-
'1'husis: "Tho Cunlrul Bank."
"Flecl. of foot und slow of
l.ilul'ntln'c', Scivllvl' und Arts
Y. VV. C. A.
"Ayn but du yo ken hu
brother. ' '
Balderee, Ruth Edna
Y. W. C. A. Eutnxiun.
Briedwell, Glen LeSueur
"Aye: Mnrriugo is n blessed Philologirm 115 125 135 145,
t X A
'. M. C. .
Munnger Monthly 145.
Mujer in Mutllemnties.
Barnard, Ethel F. .
5Vomen'e Advisory Board 145,
Free Religion Society 145.
Thesis: "The Critics of Byron."
"She senrneth tllings of lowly
eurth und dwolleth in the
Alphn. Tuu Omega, Acacia.
Boker City, Oregon.
Student Body Executive Com-
mittee 145, Philologinn 115
125 135 145-
Thesis: "Der Biblothakerf'
"Aye, and he doth befit his
Comings, Bertha Frances
E. Berkshire, Vt.
Eutuxinu Drumutie Club,
Deutsche Verein Women's
Undergraduate Advisory Coun-
"Righteousness shineth on her
Clarke, Dudley R.
Literature, Science und Arts.
Varsity Footbull 115 125 135
145, All Northwest 135 145,
Cnptuin 145, Baseball 115
125 135 145, Junior Orntion,
Drnmutie Club Senior Play,
Y. M. C. A., Free Religion
"Contains hy Imlus-stry,"
Cake, William M.
Asst. Manager Monthly 123,
Mnnafxer Monthly 133, Class
"Beware thou of silent men.
They speak not, but, 'Oh,
My I 1!
Guinmi Phi Beta.
Chairman Chu-is Executive Cmn-
mitteo 113, Sec'y 133, Eu-
laxian Deutsche Verein 133,
Druinatic Club 133 143, Or-
praua Stall' 133, Senior Play,
Secretary Student Body 143,
Student Ailairs Conunitteo
low doth the little busy bee
improve each shining hour."
Campbell, William Chester
Entered us Senior from Mc
"What's in a name."
Downs, Chester A.
Literature, Science and Arts.
Engineering Club, Captain Class
'1'rn.ck Team 123, Class
H'l'l'nck Tenm 123 133 143.
Let all the world stand up
and say, 'This is a mnn.' "
Gamma Delta Gamma.
Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Club,
"Tho rude young swain doth
ery, 'Oh you. cupid.' "
1'lntL-red us Senior from Dallas
College, Associate Editor
Monthly 143, Assistant Edi-
tor XVeekly 143, German
Pluy, Golf Club, Tennis
Club, Deutsche Vorein.
"When l opo my lips let no
Dalzell, Harold Dorris, Bertha Davis, Pauline
Eugene, Oregon. Chi Omega, EIILTCIIO, 0l'0l-T0l1- '
President Y. M, C. A. C-l5, Lewiston, lfloho. liiti-rntnre, Science und Arts.
Lnurunn Society C15 C25 C35 Class Senretury C45, Eutnxiun 'lliet us ull be jolly, thnt is
C45. C15 C25 C35 C45. tho why of the NVOrlrl."
"The Lord loveth the right- "Her smile lighteth up the
onus num." way."
Davies, Henry R. Dodson, Ralph M. Charman, Norwood Richara
Ashlunrl, Oregon. Sigma Nu. Knppu Signm.
Literature, Science und Arts. linker City, Oregon. Oregon City, Oregon.
KADIIIHSDI merlitution, I eonsirl- liiterntnre, Science und Arts. Civil lflngineering.
er not." Cuptnin Class Truck Team Cl5, Cuptnin llnsket bull C25, As-
Vursity 1"ootbnll C15 C25 C35
C45, All Northwest End C35,
Truck C15 C25 C35 C45, Col-
lege record 1-2 milo C35,
Class President C35, Presi-
dent Order ol' "O" C45, Y.
M. C. A.
"llc onyx-th little, yet all men
respm't nil thnt which he
sin-stunt Munnger Oregnmn C35,
Lnureun. C15 C25 C35 C45.
"Speak slowly, brother, speak
Geary, Arthur McCox-nack Ferdine, Blanche Ellaine Goodman, Dean Trueman
Sigma Nu, Grants Pnss, Oregon. Beto. Theta Pi.
Polrtlnnd, Oregon. llitcrnture, Science und Arts. Pendleton, Oregon.
Literature, Science and Arts. "The Cnnnibnl likeih n. tender llitcrnture, Science und Arts.
j,,,,u,-mm U, 423 633 443, ,.,f,.w," Glen Club 115 125 135, PPOIII
President 145, Clnss Presi-
dent 125, Delegetc lntcr
Collegiate ,frotoricnl Conven-
tion 115 145, Assistnnt Edi-
tor Weekly 145, Monepzer
Glen and Mnndolin Club
Ho doth hs-stride this mn'-
Pow world like in Colossus."
Com. 135, Student Aifnirs
145, Cup end Gown Coin. 145,
Dl'lLlllllllll Club, Deutsche
Verein, Mnnuf.:er Glen und
Mnndoliu Clubs 135, Munn-
gcr Weekly 135, Manager
Football 145, Student Body
hlxeeutive Comniittee 145.
Gnmmu Phi Beta.
Literature, Science and Al'tS.
Associate Editor Monthly 125,
H Editor in Chief 135.
Skilled in the lore of politicul
Grodin, Irvin M.
Literature, Science and Arts.
ju,-00 Religion Society.
Thesis : "Jngendlievc. ' '
"Even l, ns Rfebeceu, lun there
with the pitcher."
Haley, Basie Mae
Liternture, Science und Arts.
Entered from the University of
Y. W. C. A. Women's Counsel.
Thesis: "Cicoro's uttitude te-
wnrds the Gi'nccl1i."
"Sho lighfcth nll things."
With n heurt too big: to be n
Horner, Vera Delle Hutlf, Pearl. Humphrey, Hazel Beatrice
Corvallis, Oregon. Beth Reah. Eugene, Oregon.
Entered from O. A. C. as a La Grande, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts.
Senior. Literature, Science and Arts. "The sober housewife smileth
Literature, Science and Arts. "Though I may never grow at her work."
"I love my home, but 'Oh you tall yet he-."
Oregon! ' '
Huston, Oliver B. Johnson, Ethel May Inman, Hollis U.
Sigma Nu. Eugene, Oregon. Tawah Club.
Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Portland, Oregon.
Literature, Science and Arts. t'Every Craft hath a Skipper." Electrical Engineering.
Entered from Pacific Univer-
Track Team 125 13D 143, Col-
lege record 100 yard dash
145, Glee Club 127, Associ-
ate Editor Weekly 123, As-
sistant Editor Midnight
Doughnut 133, Editor in
Chief Oregana 133, Football
squad 14l, President Order
of "O" 143, Class Presi-
dent 145, Student Body Ath-
letic Counsel 145, Free Re-
"There is nothing either good
or bad, but thinking makes
"In man there is much good
Jamison, Harper N. Kuykendsll, Mabel Kiltz, William Charles
Khodn Khan. Klosho Tillaeuin. Kappa Sigma.
Portland, Oregon, ldugenc, Oregon. Vancouver, B. C.
lliterature, Science and Arts. Iliteraturo, Science and Arts. Literature, Science and Arts.
Class Track Team 113 t2D, ""1'iS GUUUEI1 to BUY, 'Master Varsity Track C13 125, Var-
Varslty 'l'1'ack ill, Assist- sho is a lady-' "
ant Manager Baseball 135,
Manager Baseball 643, Vieo
I'1'esident Student Body 143,
Y. M. G. A.
"Yo Gods: Those .Taps played
me a scurvy trick."
sity Football C35 C-lj, Prus-
ident Dramatic Club 135,
Senior Play. Conunenveinont
Thesis: "Alien labor in tho
lumber industry in tho Pa-
"Ain dat you, boy Kilim."
LaBr1e, Grace 4 ., , Lyans, Roscoe O. Lilly. -79111116
Klosho, '1'illacmi1, '." ' jqugmw, 0,-93911, Gamma Della Gamma.
Roseburg, Oregon, llitorature, Science and Arts. , Portland, Oregon.
hitemtm-Q Sqikgngg mul Ad-tg, Y. M. C. A. Varsity Debate 145. Literature, Scionco and Arts.
"Q t yf . .- f HA lit hiln 1-nur," Associate Editor Monthly till
',,YQfi,'f1'..0 le'n1'0'- bugnl 0 yo " Editor in Chief 445. '
" 'Tis said, that Karl of Strass-
burg had n favorite flower."
McKenzie, Robert B. Neill, James K. Marshall, Earl A.
Khodn Khnn. 'Pnwuh Club. Dorm Club.
Athenu, Oregon. lin Grimde, Oregon. Portland, Oregon,
Civil Engineering. lflleetrienl Engineering. Engineering Club 115 125 135
Y. M. C. A. 115 125 135 145, Basket Bull 145, Truck 135, 145, Y. M. C. A. 115 125
Engineering Club, Vursilzy Thesis: "Wireless Telegram- 135 145.
Bitsebnll 135 145, Student phy." "Democracy needs men like
Body Athletic Counsel 145. "Quiet of iuien und strong of -Delis und -I."
"ll'urd of lienrl but Holt of erm."
Needham, Oliver B. Newbauer, Ferdinand Neal, Carl B.
Eugene, Oregon. Dorm Club. Tuwuh Club.
Literature, Science and Arts. Y. M. C. A., Deutsche Verein Bur-nu Vista, Oregon.
"We cnu givo our thoughts no Secretary 145. , Literature, Science and Arts.
tongue." "Water, Wuter, everywhere." "Kurl of Strusuburg hu.d good
Y. W. C. A. Eutaxian.
"Virtua is its own reward."
Park Place, Oregon.
Literature, Science and Arts.
Philologian 111 121 131 141,
Associate Editor Monthly 131.
Thesis: "A Novel,"
"Ho delights in groves and
Oberteutfer, Sarah Frances
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Literature, Seience and Arts.
Y. W. C. A. Eutaxian, Presi-
dent Woman's Advisory Com-
mittee 141, Manager Girls
Tennis Club 131, Dramatic
Club, .Chairman Program
Committee 141, Junior Ora-
tions 131, Senior Play 141,
"Silence is golden, and. never
n svheekel have I earned."
Prescott, Edith Elizabeth
Baker City, Oregon.
Lltelratnre, Science and A
Advisory Committee 141.
"Music hath its charms."
Poysky, George J.
C' '1 4 ineermg.
1'i'wei-iideiig Engineers' Club 141,
Y. M. C. A. 111 C21 131 143,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 141.
Thesis: "A Reclamation Pro-
"Good at the bar."
Richardson, Joel H.
La Grande, Oregon.
liiteratiwe, Science and Arts.
Philologiun, Deutsche Verein,
Junior Orations 131.
Thesis: "Credit Organization
"Sober, steadfast and den1nre."
Rounds, Harold Judson
Glue Club 115 125, Vice-Presb
ident Y. M. C. A. 135 145,
Inter Collegiute Orutoricul
Contest 145, Inter-State Orn-
toricnl Contest 145.
"Ingersoll is dead, Paine is
dend, Oliver has gone, and I
nm not feeling well myself."
Sage, Stella May
Literature, Science und Arts.
"And still the wonder grew."
Riddell, George Xenophon
Truck 135 145.
" 'Tis better to be wise tlum
Shangle, Clinton Paine
lliternture, Science und Arts.
"Nothing is so tc-rrihlo as n
mun of genius."
Sechrist, Eesio E.
Literature, Suiencu und Arts.
Y. W. U. A. Eiituxiaui.
Deutsche Veroin, Vioo-Press
idont Womon's Advisory
"I came from in fnir, to it
fairer lilllll.l '
Litoruturo, Soir-nun :md Arts.
"Economies is my forte."
Steele, Clarence A. '
Literature, Science and Arts.
Laurean 113 123 133 14.3.
President Lauroan 143 Mana-
ger Oraterieal Debate 143,
Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 143.
Class Track Team 133 143,
Class Sergeant at Arms 143,
Thesis: "An appreciation of
John C. Fremont's work in
"Not that I loved the Uni-
versity less, but that I loved
the Y. M. C. A. mere."
Gamma Delta Gamma.
Literature, Science and Arts.
Thesis: "The Art of Thomas
"Precise and ladylikef'
Alpha Tau Omega.
Literature, Science and Arts.
liaurean, Y. M. C. A.
Thesis: "Local and County
"Books are the best friends of
Terry, Roy Keats .. .
Dorm Club. SN'
Literature, Science and Arts.
Assistant Yell Leader 143, Man-
ager Basket Ball Team 143.
Sergeant at Arms of Dra-
Senior Class 143, Manager of
,Senior Dance Committee 143.
Member of Cast of Senior
Play 143, Laurean Member
H of Free Religion Society.
He knows, and what he knows
Kappa Sigma. '
Literature, Science and Arts.
Assistant Manager Football
"Join the Y. W. C. A. 111111
help the cause along.
Van Valzah, Shannon
Literature, Science and Arts.
Member Y. M. C. A.
"He came as others came, he
goes as others go."
,i , ,
"I am a civil, Civil E
Williams, William G.
Glass Track Team 111.
ngineerf' Thesis: "Test of Power Plant."
"You ought to see my broth-
Williams, Benjamin H.
Literature, Science and Arts.
President llaurean Society 122
133, Associate Editor Week-
ly 133, Associate Editor Or-
egnnn. 135, Varsity Track
Team 125 133 145, College
record in Polo Vault, Cap-
tain Varsity Track Team
147, Student Affairs Commit-
teo 143, President Student
Body 145, Inter-State Ora-
toricnl Contest 137, Free Re-
"What a man nm I."
Wetterborg, Herman A.
"Gee, but u'int this a dry
Young, Frances Packard
Gamma Delta Gamma.
Literature, Seieneo and Arts.
Y. W. C. A. Eutaxian.
Thesis: "Letters of Jessie Ap-
plegate, his views on Oregon
"She is beautiful, and yet to
"No maid as yet has won his
Nicholas, W. O.
Literature, Scienuol and Arts.
Varsity Debate 125 f3j, Presi-
dent Dormitory Club 641, AE-
sociate Editor Emerald CFD.
Editor Emerald 143. 'For
original summary seo Joke
"Dreamer of dreams, born out
of my due time, why should I
strivo to set the crooked
McPherson, Lela Treado
Literature, Scionco and Arts.
Eutnxian, Y. W. C. A.
"Sweet and winning in her
Swift, Frank Huston
Pleasant Ilill, Oregon.
Y. M. C. A., Philologian C11
12? C39 C47-
"Swiftly he stole to the pleas-
Presented by the Senior Class of the University of Oregon
April ninth, nineteen hundred ten, Eugene Theatre
Capt. Letterblair Litton ----- - Dudley R. Clarke
Henry I -
Royal Irish Fusiliers.
Dean 's Secretary
A Neighboring Squire, Suitor to Fanny
A Lawyer, Fanny's Trustee
Litton 's Servant, QR. I. Fusiliersj
Mr. Seaton 's Clerk
Dean 's Servant
Mr. Seaton is Ward
The Dean 's God-Daughter
C. P. Shangle
- - - - William Kiltz
Benjamin H. Williams
- Roy K. Terry
Joel II. Richardson
- Harold J. Rounds
S. Frances Obertauffer
X E rv, Q
R P .
W W I 3347 I '
WK, 'l--':'i':5 f
. ., I
D ' f Q
k UNH' uf,
D "5 V0 1
W? W a
WX X E
UI: Qu f'
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Ei' M 1.
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-el V a v!
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'pk' " "" - fir.- F T-.W
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K v,.',-..4-N,..2'5 ' -- . Y
. -V I H , ,,
Q- - .
QA- --Q11 '
W X 4
N x ' X Q
X X .I 7 X I
'Junior Glass Officers
1'Rl'ISIlJlCN'l', 'Fritz 'Donn VIUIG l'RlCSlDl'INfl', Cecile Wilcox
Sl'IURl'I'I'ARY, Rae Woodx'uflf TRICAS URHR, Ulmrlcs Koylc
Sl'1RGl'IAN'I' A'l' ARMS, Cornelia, -llillkllillll
Ilunlor Class Officers
Charles Kuylo Cecile Wilcox Fritz Dunn
Cornelia Pinkhnm Rue Woodruff
, Tunior rom Committee
Pearl Wilbur Samuel Davidson Thomas Bulkl
llarry E. 'Devereaux
Qlfl. Lindley 'Welsh
D. Leslie Dobio
Wm. E. Lowell
A ,U X A
Ax dis N
like Al l CQ
'-7, I ,Ll .-,
, vi! -
n , '. A my A
"' "4 "4-.1-1.f.Q fi? Q. .. 42
Sophomore Class Officers
PRES'I'Dl'IN'If, Roburt M. Alton V.lCl'l I'RES,lDl11N7l', Pansy Shaver
SECRETARY, .lu,vin:1. L. Smnficld TRI+IASUl?fl'lR, Clarence W. Walls
Sl'IRGl'1AN'I7 AT ARMS, Robert N. Kellogg
Sophomore Class Officers
Jnvinu L. Stnnficld . Clurcnco Wulls Robert, M. Alum
Robe-rt N. Kellogg Pansy Shaver
f X M
' up .,
if 1' zz mn n
v 'Z' 1
w ---fl--'ji W
Tresbmen Class Officers 4
l'RI+ISlDl41N'If, George Jett: VIUIC l'Rl'ISIlJl'lN'lf, Bc-rtlm Masters
SEURI'1'l'AlH', l"lor0nuu Bonnvll 'l'Rl'1ASURI'IR,, Ul:l1'0m'u Muultcn
SlC.liGI'IANT AT ARMS, Dunn Walker
FRESHMEN CLASS ON VILLARD STEPS
Deep calls silent unto deep,
Cold and dreary falls the morn 5
Notes of deep toned iron bells
Cross the hills and mountains born :
Weep not that the summons comes,
He that see's the sparrows play
Summoned them 5 they with a smile
Answered God--and passed away.
HARRY WALTER MOON
Junior, College of Engineering
Born January 3, 1886 Died January 7, 1910
ROBERT E. RAMSDELL
Sophomore, College of Engineering
Born January 14, 1889 Died August 22, 1909
Freshman, College of Literature, Science and Arts
Born February 19, 1888 l Died February 18, 1910
One Day oi Snuw
Slubent 55062 Cfficers
Dum Gllilillllllxll ' Ruth Duniwuy Bon Wminms
PRESTDICNT, Ben Williams 'V I'Cl'1 PRICSI,DEN',lT, Harper Jll.llliS011
SECRETARY, Ruth Duniwny
T'l'lCI'l, Dean Goodman, Ulmuncey Cunning
' ' " ' ' - "'l1,f0l'l in Inter-ST:1T0 'lmsincss r-almuhl he 1'0-
"Rl'lSOl,Vl'llJ, That all lll00llD0l4llTl0llh mug. ,
incm rm lin unflcr l'l0fll'l"ll 11'lW, it huiag mutually umlccflvfl that such logizilatioll
flllll'01ll,0 1 1 ': xr ,,,, . . .
of ,l'l0llI'l"ll 'lllvmwo shall not hu available as an
would lm umnstifutinnal
xml that a system , . , , . , .
Ktab vs. Oregon
Villarrl llall, lllllglllllly f,l'L'g'0Il, .Ianuary 10, 1910
Prosilling Olliccr - - .llllllgffl T. ll. llarris
C. fl'l. SIIUIICOI'
Alfrml Q'. Stillllllfll, l'h. IJ., Albany
Prof. li. D. lletzel, Corvallis
l'1'0:4. ll. M. Crooks, Albany Colleges, Al
ll. ll. lI2l.ll1l'0ll
ll. B. Alld0l'S0l1
ba n y
llouisiml: llllllllllllilllbl for Tha''allirmativu
Percy M. Collier
iinlersliake Eriangular 'Debate
"Rl'lSO'l1Vl'l'll, 'l'li:il. all C0l'llUl'5li'lllllH eng3:lge4l in intel'-St:xl.e Uonuneree should be re
quired to take out ili'0KlOl'Ill Cll2l.l'i10l'Sj
".l"revi4led. 'Flint the CflllhliiiiillillllllllliiX of sua-I1 :i reqnireinent is waived, :und that fl Fed
01':ll License lIl2l.V not lie proposed :ls llll 2llt0l'lHlf-iV0 plan for the 1leg:i,tive.'l
Washington vs. Oregon
University AlIlilil1l'llllll, Sezitfle, Washington, Mzwcli 25, 1910
Presiding Oliicer ---- Donald A. Melionnld
Fwd R. Angevine R. Burns Powell
Leo B. llnisden llownrd Ziinn1e1'man
Glenn Iloovei' L. Leon Ray
lion. Overton ii. 'I'lllis, Tl':1com:u,
Judge W. ll. White, Redmond
.fudge W. 0. Uliupnizui, illlliitllllll,
Decision: 2 to l in l':nvo1' of the negative
llowum-fl Zim,m.1-,mm ll. imon Rey R. Burns Powell
'Ghz year of 1909-IO in' abate
Coach Gustave W. Buehen
In Debating and Oratory the season of 1909-510 has been a banner year for Oregon.
Participation in four intercollegiate debates and two intercollegiate oratorieal contests was
the proposition that we faced at the beginning of the year. The outlook for anything more
than mediocre success was not exceedingly bright. The interest in the work and thc number
trying out for the various positions were satisfactory, but nothing extraordinary. In View
of these facts, the unbroken and uniform success which Oregon has thus far atta.ined in
forensics is extremely gratifying.
'On January 14th, we debated the University of Utah and defeated them by an unani-
mous decision of the judges. In the Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest between seven of
the Colleges ofthe State, held at Salem, on March 11th, Oregon's representative tied for
first place. Again, on March 25th were held debates of the Interstate Debating League,
in which Oregon defeated the University of Washington by a two to one decision, and the
University of Idaho unanimously, thus winning the championship of the Pacific Northwest.
Nor does this represent the entire field of O1'GQ0ll,H work in intercollegiate forensics,
At Seattle, on May 13th, a team of three girls of the University of Oregon will flglmte 3
similar team of the University of Washington, and on May 27th, Oregon will meet the
Universities of Washington and Montana in the Interstate Oratorical contest, While it
is uncertain what the outcome of these contests will bc, this much is certain-Oregon will
go into them with the same energy and determination to win which has characterized its
work in the past.
The prospect of a successful year in 1910 and 1911 is bright. This year two of the
. " v ' -
men debaters were Juniors, two Sophomorcs, and two Freslnncn.
Of the girls, one is a Junior, one a Sophomore and the other a Freshman.
All of these will no doubt be prepared to enter the tryouts next fall. While congratu-
lating ourselves on this year's success, let us strive for even greater success next year,
,a M We
filnterstale Eriangular' abate
"Rl'1SO11VI'1,lJ, T1T11:1t 11,11 eo1'po1':'1,tions engaged 111 ,1111l0l'-Stlltd Co111111e1'ee should be re-
qulrcd to take out f15'ec1e1':11 C11il,1't0l'Sj
"'1'1'ovim1e11, 'l'11:1t tz11e eo11s1zi1n11tio11:1,li11y of such :1 1'eq11i1'e111e11t is waived, 2111111 1111:1,t :1 Fed-
Gl':l,1 llieense may not be 111111101-10111 :ls :111 :11te1'11:11zive 1111111 for the 11egn,tive."
Tilbabo vs. Oregon
Vi11:1.1'm1 1l:11l, l'1l1g'l3110y Oregon, M:11'e11 251111, 1910
'1'1'eHi1'li11g,5 Oliioel' ---A luv. lf. 11. Gilbert
A. 11. U:1,s11 R:111so111 A. Mackie
C. 111. Speneer Rowe 11o1111:111
I'01'Cy NI.. Collier 1':1111 N. Cleineus
111111. x'V11111l.lll C. 1?h'is1:o1, I'o1't1:111r1
'1.'ro1?. A1't11l1l' U, Hoggess, Forest Grove
Prof. A1'1'11111' J. .1'1'i11e:111x, .1'o1'tl:11111
1leeisio11: U11:111i111o11H 111 f:1vo1' 01' the :111i1'111:112ive
C. E, Spencer Percy M. Collier A. B. Cash
fintercollegiate Co-cb 'Debate
"RESOLVED, That the 'United Status should establish :1 Hystcni of Posfzll Savings
washington vs. Oregon.
i University Auditorium, Seattle, Washington, May 113, 19l0
lwcsiding Oiiiczor -, - - - Donald A. Mcllmmlil '
ision: 2 to I in fzivol' of the :Liii1'ni:1tivv
FWY Clllfk Cnrin Dvgurinurk
Ericmgular Tebating' eague
'Idaho NVIIHIIIIIQUJII Oregon
lflllti 5 -I- 3
ISJIIT ' 2 7
'I SIIIS T -I fl
11909 LI ii 2
I Il l ll I 4 7
'l'otal 20 20 20
The 'friangular Debating League is composed of the State Universiti
States, Idaho, Washington and Oregon. lflaeh College debates the other tw
taking both sides of the question. By a. peculiar eoineidence this year, the
ti0s have an equal number of points aeeording to the system used. The
based on the number of decisions secured by eaeh eollege in each debate, Ill
of twenty points for each. This year Oregon won both debates, NVashingto1
illld won from Idaho, and .Idaho lost both to Washington and Oregon.
es of the three
o in the league,
above result is
md shows a total
1 lost to Oregon
GR ATURY ., A it Q
if-NQQQ . I 'haf 5, ,
fe' x Lanofjevjfefglfuisiffi s
I I 1
i s z li
li 1 ' ' . f
ww mi CW ' ' .
i AV Y iv
llurold J. Rounds
Judges on Composition
Judge S. A. Lowell
Dr. J. R. 'Wilson
Annual Tlnhzrcollegiate Ora-
First M. li. Church, Salem, Oregon.
The Anglo Saxon-l'lrlwin F. McKee, McMinnville College.
The Spirit of Pntriotisin--llurold J. Rounds, University of
A Citizen of the 'I'wentietl1 Century--W. AIC. Gwynn, Pacific
Ninety Degrees-Grover C. Birtehet, Albany College.
A Duty to Civilization-C. Despuin, Oregon Agrieultur:1.1
Woni:Ln's ,l'1:n.ee in Social :md .Industrial Life-Miss Ruth
Rees, Willamette University.
The Modern lleroine--Miss .l"lorenee Rees, 'Pacific College.
Judges on Delivery
Judge Will R. King
Atty. F. T. Grillitll
Prof. H. llf. llferclinnn
Arranged. :recording to rank.
PRESIDENT, W, C, Njclmlng VICE PRESIDENT, Joel Riohaidson
SECRETARY, Wayne Elliot TREASURER, Fefd T Stflldk
SERGEANTAT ARMS, Raymond V. Thomas
W. C. Nicholas
Raymond V. Thomas
Harold J. Rounds
Ford T. Struck
Charles W. Robison
Henry H. Norton
D. L. Dobie
filaurean ilferary Society,
.l'Rl+:s1imsNr1', Percy mfullim-
SICCFRETARY, C. A. Stool
SICRGEANYIT ATI' ARMS, Loon
VICE .l'Rl'lSl,Dl'1N'l', 13011 NVilliIln1S
'FRVICAS URIGR, F. E. Duntou
Ray CICNSOR, Artlnu' M. Geary
wil' Q Y
1, 4, will A
V Af fi'
PRESUJENT, Jessie Calkins
SECRETARY, Frances Young
ASSISTANT SECRETARY, Jean Allison
SICRGEANT AT ARMS, Alice Larsen
'VICE PRESIDENT, .Ethel Clark
TRPIASURER, Bcrtlm Dorris
l'IDl'l'OR, Bertha Comings
CIGNSOR, Ruth Merrick
mi .fmfiffx mis.
PRESIDENT, William Kilrz VICE 3P,RES1.DEN'1', F. E. Dunton
TREASURIQR, Ronald Kennedy SECRETARY, Edith Woodcock
SERGEANT AT ARMS, Roy K. Terry BUSINESS MANAGER, Edward Hime:-4
PR'lfIS'IDICN'1', Ethel EVUIIS
SECRNTITARY, Mabel Hill
VICE fPRlCSlDEN'I', ,Pzlulino Davis
TREASURFJR, Ferdilmnd Newbnuer
SICRGIQANT AT ARMS, Dora Bluuk
. xl !
X ' -5
VLILEAN ,sg , -
H15 ri ? 055' f 5 Q ,
P f Q
N SHG t I K ' Q- PAQ!
PRESIDENT, George J. Puysky VICE l'R.lCSlDl'INT, 'Ferd T. Struck
SECRETARY, XV. Wznttr-nburg TR'lCA.SURlCR, R. V. Thomas
Il'IQDl'I'OR, 11111-1 A. M!ll'HllZlI1
J .. Cfp
II. A. llulzell
ll. Il. Rounds
U. NV. Koyle
U. A. Steele
E. M. llrown
- - - - Presillent
- 'Vice l,'1'esiclent
- - Tl'1'e:Lsu1'e1'
- General Secretary
W. VJ2l.t1l1Cllblll'g 'W. M. Beals
R. Geisler G. .'l'. Poysky
U. Sweeney ll. A. Scullen
Prof. F. S. Dunn, l're:-sident
Mr. Percy Arl:1ms,Seel'etm'y Sen. R. A. Booth ll, A, Dalzull
Pres. 17. L. Campbell M. F. McClain ,IVl', ,l', Rounds
Prof lfl ld. DeCou .l'l. O. Petter C, A, Downs
U. A. Steele
S Geisler Koylo Swwlwy
tcclu Rounds ' Wuttcnbnvg Pnysky
Beuys ' . Dnlznll
no oidock aim fa 1o'ofcloc.h.
I nm 'axial' ed
Tay, ed My fl
f ,f - , 5,115 me
ov the f ..- -
Q Mi' , .. ' Y.W.N-.':l-
yw.c. . ut, .xt E- N
me Y W C. A. QCD
PRESIDENT, Edith Woodcock VICE l'Rl'lSl,DENT, Ruth Moruck
RECORDING SECRETARY, Jessie Ferris TREASURER, Alice Stoddard
CORRESPONDING SlCCRlfITARY, Ruth llowcll
19, Admission- Examinations
September 20 to February 10, First Semester
February 13 to .Tune 21, Second Semester
September 12, Monday.-Session of the School of Medicine begins in Portland.
September 19, Monday.-Session of the School of Law begins in Portland.
September 20, Tuesday.-First Semester Opens.
September 22, Thursday.-All University WOl'k opens.
September 30, Friday.-Reception to new students by Christian Associations.
October 5, VVednesday.--Regular meeting of Associated Students.
November 22, Tuesday.-Annual Glee Club Concert.
November 23, 12 M. to November 27, Sunday.-Thanksgiving recess.
December 10, Saturday.-Sophomore Party, Gmynasium.
December 1.7, Saturday, to January 2, Monday.--Christmas Vacation.
January 17, Tuesday.-Regular Meeting Board of Regents.
February 1, Wednesday.--Mid-year examinations begin.
February 10, Friday.-First semester ends.
February 13, Monday.-Second semester begins.
February 1.8, Saturday.--Freshmen Party, Gymnasium.
February 22, Wednesday.-Rcgnlar Meeting of Associated Students.
March 1, Wednesday.-Third Term School of Law begins.
Mal'-eh 24, Friday.-Annual .Interstate Debate, 'Villard Hall.
April 1.5, Saturday, to April 23, Sunday.-Spring Vacation.
April 29, Saturday.-Graduating flflxercises, School of Medicine.
10, Wednesday.--Regular Meeting of Associated Students. Annual Election.
12, Friday, to May 13, Saturday.-.'lunior Week-End. Holidays.
20, Saturday.-Session of the School of Law ends.
7, Wednesday.-Final Examinations begin.
18, Sunday.-Baccalaureate Sermon, 11 A. M.
19, Monday.-Field Day, 2 P. M. Recital School of Music S P. M.
20, Tuesday.--Alumni Business Meeting, 10 A. M., President's Reception, 3 P
Failing-Beekman, 8 P. M.
20, Tuesday.-Regular Meeting of the Board of Regents.
21, Wednesday.-Commencement Exercises, 10 A. M., Alumni Banquet, 1 P
Alumni Ball, 9 P. M.
Regular Meetings of the Faculty
Thursday, October 65 November 3, December Tis January 55 February 25 March 2, Ap
May 4, .Tune 1.5 1910-1911.
Regular Meetings of the Board of Regents
Tuesday, January 17, 19113 Tuesday, .Tune 20, 1911.
Regular Meetings of the Associated Students
Wednesday, October 5, 1910, Wednesday, February 22, 1911, Wednesday, May 11,
Regular Meetings of the Student Affairs Committee
011 the first and third Wednesday of every month.
Regular Meetings of the Athletic Counsel
Saturday, September 17, December 1.7, March 18, June 17, 1910-1911.
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Lonlm Doble - - l3llHilI0HS Nl-Illllllglll
Cjcrfllll ,l'l:l,Ht1l1:ln1 - - - - Associate l4l1lil1o1'
mall l"Hl'.Y - - ASHlHHl.llll liusinuss lxlllllllgdl'
Snlnllml R. Dnvixlr-lon Mnry DOBM Olivo Donnell
Mnry Stoiwor l'l. Lindley Welch Vcrncr A. Gilles
W. lf. Nifellnlals, 'Ill
Ilvnu Collins, '10 -
fl1llVlll Swuuk, '11
171-:ln Collins, '10 -
1f'rit'z Donn, '11
U. A. 0sl1u1'lmlln, '12
.lnlnvs Uzmfiulxl, '12
ll. ll. Ray, '12
R. ll. Powell, '12
W. S. Main, '12
Geo. Slmntin, '12
W. R. Hailey, '12
Fay Clark, '12
II. ill. Czlsll, '13
1+'. S. VVnito, '13
Dun Nlitcllull, '13
Karl Olllllllllli, '13
'lielltm' in Chief
A City Etllfol'
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if 'lin memoriam
S1'l'IlllQ0l' stop, luip full :u, lvurg
NVIl:11n loft: the Doug.flmut buried here?
No grunt clmns IllIll'k0d its fall,
Slmrln of long groom-tlumt was ull.
Jennie Lilly, '10 - ---- - Editor in Chief
Glen L. Briedwell, '10 - - - Business Manager
Theodore Williams, '12 - Assistant Business Manager
Olive Donnell, '11
Louise Grey, '12
Birdie Wise, '12
Earl Marshall, '10
Dean Collins, '10
Helen Beach, '11
wax Tl , t i
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Oh! slmdos of ,lllorace Grcoly
Look yo on tho full.
Yo pencil-pushing prnttlors
Do not meet :Lt all.
Someone slipped IL story,
Grzmspiug, greedy mam.
Now thcy'II print most anything
'Till .Proxy tios the cam.
Birds-eye Views of Campus
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PRESIDENT, 'I'llom:1S 'Burke SECR'l'l'IfARY, Burns R. 'Powell
MANAf1l'I'R, AVIZIIUI' M. Geary DTRICCTUR, l'. M. Glen
IAICADICR, 'l'hom:lS Burke.
Glam mfb ffllcmbolin Club
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5260116 ,Annual Elunior Weekfnb emo
May l.4tl1-l5tl1, ,OSL
.IJ1-:ln Glliilllllllll, flll2lll'Ill3lll
l'1vI:1114l Stoiwor Unrl H, Neal
U. A. Sfvvl Lloyd Wllittlosoy
ll0I'l10ll U. Nicholas
J. liolirmy Wmlal, i7l1:li1'111:111
l':111l V:111S1-oy Art l1111' M. Goury
G0o1'g'c lmysky 1l1':ll1:1111 lVliul1:1,vl
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.l'011niu Lilly .loan Allison
Ebirb 'Annual Junior lQ7eek'lEn6 emo
' Kniversity ay
May 211-21, 1910
Louis Pi11kl1:1111, OlHIll'lll2lll
Frorlorick J. Whittlosoy ll':l1'0lfl Cockerlino
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P0115-y Uollim- Cecile VVHGOX
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Phi Alpha, Delta
Phi Delta Phi
Alpha. Kappa Kappa!
Beta Theta Pi
Alpha. Tun Omega'
Masonic Medical Students' Club
The Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute, January 1,
1869 G imma Zeta Chapter was installed at the U. of O., December 1, 1900.
Ralph M. Dodson
Oliver B. Huston
Arthur M. Geary
Charles-1 M. Taylor
Thomas A. Burke
XVIII. li. Lowell
Stanley P. Young
Calvin L. Sweek
Dean H. Walker
'George Layton Jett
Vernon H. Vawter
Howard M. Rigler
Ereel W. Kay
Sidney E. Henderson
Robert N. Kellogg
Robert M. Alton
Carl S. Huston
Harry R. Moore
B. R. Chandler
Harold C. Bean
William S. Main
Herbert L. Barbur
Wm, , ig,
L mil! HMIW -
V ' ll""l'?
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Kuppu. Si 'mn
Organized ut University of 'Virpginin in 1867. lt has 77 Clmptors and has n. lnenlberslnp
of 10,000. Gnnmm Alplm, Ulmptor was installed at the U. of O. on April NS, 1904
.Duillcy R. Clarke
William U. Kiltz
Victor 'W. Voigllt
Frederick J. Wittlosey
ll'nrold lfl. Bates
Norwood R. Clmrnlun
Glenn 'l'l. Scott
Ifllmor IC. Storio
Uocil JA. lispy
Ronald S. McKenzie
Vnrnel flJ. Bench
.l'ol1n M. llickson
Earl C. Lntonretto
Chester A. Moores
ldnrl ll+'. Mulntosh
'linlplx lb. Moores
Fonmlol S. Wnito
ll. lloxnor lluwloy
Glen li. Storie
Phi Alpha Delta
Thi ,Alpba Della
Founded at Nortliwve-:fern University in 1888. Number of Cllaptors, 24.
und Gold Flower, flied Carnation.
Xfvllllfllll Chapter establisllecl November 28, 1908.
Robert II. Down
Norman R. Landis
Unsie .l'. Mahoney
James W. Briscoe
Malcolm .l'lf. Clark
.lolm M. Joyce
R. ilfll'fl.T1k Peters
Tfsckive members U
Henry R. Saltmarsli
.lolin ll. Payne
S. flf'r:1nk Sever
l'I4lW. A. Sr1orlg1'ass
.l'. Berton Killough
Frank R. Miller
Clxarlos N. Reynolds
.l o11n R. 'lll11'llC1' '12
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Founded Docembex' 16, 1869
School of Law, University of Oregon
.1'ohu, C, 'Veutch
ll'u1'1'y A. Swurt
Grunt C. Holland
Adelbcrt W. Hawkins
William L. Phipps
Frzmk A. Peil
l11l.W1'61lCC E. Bufton
llfcrbert N. Clark
'Cibe "iDormitorg Club
W. G. Nicholas - - - .President
Geo. J. Poysky - - Manager
W. M. Huntington - Secretary-Treasurer
G. A. Downs - - Member Board of Control
H. A. Wetterborg - - - Member Board of Control
Seniors Sophomores Freshmen
E. M. Brown
.T. D. Collins
C. A. Downs
I. M. Grodin
W. C. Nicholas
F. J. Neubauer
Geo. J. Poysky
H. J. Rounds
lfl. A. Marshall
C. A. Steele
R. K. Terry
L. Van 'Valzah
H. A. Wetterborg
J. V. Rast
W. E. Smith
Ford T. Struck
R. V. Thomas
R. .T. Cross
H. .I-I. Clarke
S. D. .Eaton
W. T. Elliott
C. A. Guerne
lfldw. J. lleilns
A. E. Houston
W. M. Huntington
.'l'. E. .Tones
C. L. Marshall
L. E. Mefloy
R. B. Powell
A. F. Roberts
G. W. Shantin
Clarence W. Walls
G-. W. Johnson
W. H. Maris
O. lzl. Moyers
W. T. Niell
E. P. Roberts
IC. G. llenry
C. Il. Oldfield
F. H. Wentworth
W. F. MeGuirk
A. M. Service
flilpba Tlfappo. Tlfappa
.T. M. Bisuillon
J. F. MCf:1llllCj'
M. V. ,l1'o1'ost
L. Il'. Clerf
M. J. .folxos
M. 'lC. Purcell
T. Hf. RAIIIIIIIHS
T. F. Coborth
R. V. Leap
A. Qlfl. Younie
I. flfl. Bartlett
A. C. Mclfowu
U. W. Ross
8 113 '
U. Yennoy, M. D.
TC. Mackay, M
11. 13.111, M. D.
G. E. Riggs
The Acacia Fraternity was organized at Michigan, October 24, 1904. It has at pres
ent twenty-four chapters. Tav Chapter was installed in the U. of O., October 28, 1909
Samson H. Friendly l'au1Bond
Darwin Bristow Charles Wesley Lowe, M. D.
John Straub, A. M. Frederick Dunn, A. M.
Frederick G. Young, A. B. Frederick G-. Frink, M. S.
.Tohn F. Borard, M. S. L. R. Alderman, A. B.
Geo. X. Riddel
C. E. Stafrin
lil. Paine Shangle
Phil. A. Brownell
Francis D. Curtis
Lee M. Travis
David L. McDaniel
Ernest J. Smith
Calvin L. Welch
Forrest E. Dunton
Harold W. Quigley
Edward D. Flynn ' Charleton Spencer
Leigh M. Huggins F. Warren Cozens
William Dunlap Herbert L. Strong
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Bela Ebela ,131
Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1830 lhelc me at
present seventy-three active chapters with zi total nieinborsliip of about 10,000 Beta Rho
Chapter was installed :it the University of Oregon on December 4, 1009.
Dean T. Goodlnan
John J. Kestly
Ralph R. Cronise
Melvin P. Ogden
llzirold G. Broughton
H. E. Harding
Robert B. Kuykendull
W. Wallace Mount
Karl H. Mzu'tzlol'F
Harold J. Wzlrner
X Z, ,f
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XW A ved!!
Alpha Tau Omega
,Alpha Eau Omega
f U Alpha Tau Omega was founded at the Virginia Military .Institute in 196: lhele ale
nowffsixty-one active cliaptors with a total mcinbersliip of about 8,000 lhe 0lCg0!l Chip
tor Was installed Fvhruary 25, 1910.
Henry H. Norton
Win. G. llnrn
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Masonic Medical Students' Club
masonic Ullebical Students' Club
JA. U. NVllifGfl.k0l' - -
C. E. Stnfrin
G. lfl. Murphy
L. S. Roach
NV. D. Butler
J. lf'. M'cC:u1lcy
J. C. Whitcnker
C. E. Stilflill
IT. E. Short
G. G. Curl
Gr. E. Murpluy
L. S. Roach
ff. D. Barrett
Organized October 31, 1907.
W. Chester Campbell
Robert B. McKenzie
Glenn L. Briedwell
Harper N. .lanrison
Wm. B. Mott
E. Morgan Watson
Alonzo A. Perkins
Leon C. Parks
Samuel R. Davidson
Kenneth A. Tillotson
Geo. F. Carter
Homer B. .Talnison
Martin W. Hawkins
.Tolxn M. Moore
R. Gwyn Watson
Ralph P. Newland
Carl N. Homer
Lyle F. Brown
Ralph W. Coke
.Paul F. B1-iedwell
Raymond B. 'Early
The Beaver Club was organized at the University of Oregon, December 23, J
Wm. M. Cake
Ralph H. Cake
Carl M. Grayson
Kenneth F. Frazier
Rollnnd U. Kennedy
L. J. Caulfield
Le Roy Getz
.fohn W. Shattuck
Organiged at the University of Oregon, April J, 1909.
William E. Smith
C. W. Robison
D. L. Dobie
Lo Verne Van Martel'
Fred T. Myers
Earl F. Kidder
Walter L. Dobie
Edgar J. Donnelly
Robert C. Bradshaw
. BOOK V
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa. Alpha Theta
Gamma Delta Gamma
imnnm lhi Ii:-tu
Gammi Thi Beta
.Founded in l874. Fourteen netive Chapters. MGIl1b0l'Slll1l of 1350.
stalled in U. of O. on December 18, 1908.
Pearl Wilbur -
Nu Chapter in
Was founded at Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895. lt has 24 Chaptels and 1500 mem
bels Pill Alpha. Chapter was installed in University of' Oregon, April 30 1000
Kuppu. Alplm, 'Plmtu
fllfoppa Alpha Ebola
Kappa. Alphu 'lfhetu was founded :lt Du Pnnw University .lunuar 27 18:0 ll h'1s 39
v Y J
Chapters and 3900 members. Alpha Xl Ulmpter was installed at the Universrtx of Ougon,
July 1 1, 1909.
llelen l -ligbve
Organized May 24, 1906. Colors, Cardinal and White.
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hunmxm IM-ll 11' Gunn
Gamma 'Delta Gamma
Organized May 7, 1908.
Organized December 1, 1909.
Mnbello Larson V
Organized J'n11n:11'y 4, 1910.
Tsclivo, members l
' is ' I I 'r ,
Fiemcla drizzle 10 BEAUTY3 creaiiarzg
e' , ' in awee .
' a' -' ' . 120 '
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Presiding Oiiioor, I'1'm-e-iiduiit, 'l'. L. Czunplmull
Faculty Members Alumni Members ' Student Member
QI'. M. Glun .luwlgu llurris 'Rinlrmt R. lvlclimmiu
II. H. liconurd Curl Mclinnc Oliver B. Huston
NVm. B. ll'ayw:u'd Goorgo Hug Louis I'inkh:1m
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Review o .football Season 1909
'In reviewing the football season of ISIUQ it cannot be
said that it was a thoroughly sllveessfiil season, because the
last game of the year, that with the University of Washing-
ton, blighted our ehanee for tho ehampionship of the North-
west. ,llisregarding this fatality, however, Oregon had a
football team which she could with provocation land to the
When the season started, Coach flf'orbes had a nucleus of
thirteen men, and when it was announced that t'Chuck"
Taylor, 'Glen Seott and .Ben Grout had returned and donned
the Moleskins, iuereased hope and gladuess found ready en-
tranee into the heart of every student. 'I'hese sixteen men
bore the burden of football throughout the entire season,
and nothing but credit can be reflected on them.
After several weeks of substantial practice a game was
played with Willamette 'University at Salem. This game
was scheduled in order that a direct line could be had on
the strength of the individual players. After defeating Will-
amette by a score of 29 to U, it eonld be easily seen that, if
everything went right, Oregon would surely make a bid
for the Northwestern Championship.
On November sixth we met our old time rival, the Mult-
nomah Club, on Kincaid Field. After being defeated by the
small score of 3 to 0 it was evident that our men should get
together on team work. Accordingly the following week was
given over to perfecting the fighting machine.
The next Saturday we met the University of Idaho. This
was the first of our big games, and the first opportunity the
followers of the game had to size up our team. flu this game,
which We won by the score of 22 to 6, Freshman Walker was
disabled, and Oregon lost a good fullback for the rest of the
Two games still remained to be
played, one with O. A. U. and one with
the University of Washington. But the
following week entire attention was
given to the "Farmer" game. Night
after night the piston poundedg a little
oiling here and there, and the machine
to represent the 'University was ready
for action. Every man played that day.
There was no shir-king, no "beefing,"
but harmony prevailed throughout the
contest. Oregon went into that game to
Win, and win she did. With perfect de-
fensive work and an offense that baffled
the "farmers," the Varsity gradually
gained ground until "Sap" Latourette
brought the rooters to their feet by a '
sensational seventy yard end run through a scattered field for the first touchdown. The
final score was I2 to H.
We were now on the eve of our great battle. The game to be played Thanksgiving
day at Seattle was to decide the Northwest Championship. After a brief trip to American
Lake, Oregon was in thorough readiness, Every one knows how it came out. The best
team won and We have no excuses to offer.
It is with regret that we of the old guard must end our relations with the University.
But we leave with every hope and confidence that Captain "Uhuck,' Taylor and his 1910
squad will bring home the Northwestern Championship.
T -W - J
Runding From L4-fi, to Rigxlltlz-llum-lx Forlmus, Kiltz, Unptuin Clurkc, Sullivan, Main, Pinkhmn, Taylor,
Gilles, Mic-lmul, lliukmm, Dodson, Mituln-ll, llutmnrultv, Wulkor, '1'rnim-1' .lluywnr1l.
my' V '
fl - I
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, 'A lillililg, Ebe Beam
' fo A lk
Dudley R. Clarke, Captain
Dean Goodman, Manager
Robert W. Forbes, Coach
W. L. i'1:1.yWar11, Trainer'
William Kiltz, Right 'l'lml
William Main, Right Tackle
lfllmer Storie, Right filltlfil
Ilan Mitchell, Center
Vl'lflW2ll'1il. Bailey, Left Guard
Louis .Pinkh:1m, Left Tackle
Ralph Dodson, Loft End
Earle Latourotte, Quarter Back .
llullley R. Clarke, Capt., Left Half 'Back
George Sullivan, Full,Baek
Charles Taylor, Right Half Back
Dean Walker Glen Scott Jack Hickson Ben Chandler
Grallam Michael l'lrne:-it McKinley Verner Gilles Bob Kellogg
October 9, at hlugeue, Oregon 0 Alumni 3
October 29, at Salem, Oregon 29 Willamette 0
November 6, at Eugene, Oregon 3 M. A. A. C. 0
November 13, at Portland, Oregon 22 Idaho 6
November 19, at Eugene, Oregon 12 O. A. C. 0
' November 25, at Seattle, Oregon 6 Washington 20
Top Row, Left to Right-Dodson, Mitchell, Bailey, Storie, Trainer Ilnywurd, Kellogg, Scott, Hiukson
Middle Row-Muxmger Gomlxnun, Main, Miuhnol, Captain Clarke, Sullivan, Kiltz, Asst. Mgr. Watson.
Bottom Row-l.uto1u'ottc, Pinklmm, '1'nylo1', Wnlkvr, Mcliinloyl
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That baseball is rapidly coming to the front in the University of Oregon is a recognized
tact. The students are taking an increased interest in the sport and it is only a question
of time betore baseball will receive the suppo1't to which it is entitled as a College activity.
With the excellent schedule before us and the wealth ot veteran material on hand, the
chances for a successful season are especially bright.
Last year we were mainly occupied in sowing the seed for an "inside" game. Most of
the old men are back and with the knowledge gained by them last year, l am safe in pre-
dicting that the Oregon team of 1910 will be a one, two or three eontemler for the
Aecordiug to the present outlook the lill0 up, with some slight changes, will be as
follows: Uabrielson, catchcrg llenkle and Word, pitchersg Jamison, first baseg Dobie, second
base: MacKenzie, third baseg Newland, shortstopg t'handler, left fieldg Clark, Captain, cen-
ter lieldg Van Marter, right fieldg Huston, Mclntosh and Allen will be used as extra out-
fielders. Rhinehart will be doubtless added to the pitching statl'. For extra catchers
Broehius and Toomey will fight it ont. '
Gabrielson is due to show good form this season on account ot his experience last year.
.It being his first experience behind the bat I look tor him to be among the leaders this
season. llenkle is one of the best College IDli'l5ll0l'S l, have ever seen. lle has all that goes
to make up a successful slabster, having the chief essential, control. Jamison will make
them all sit up and take notice, as his work around the initial bag is always gild edge. He
is naturally 'tscrappy" and will make an excellent player. Doble will hold out at second.
Ile is a natural player and should improve as the season advances. MacKenzie's work at
third has given satisfaction and l, look for him to play his usual steady game. Newland
at short is a valuable man, being a good hitter, cool and blessed with plenty of baseball
ln the outfield Chandler in left looks all to the good. lle is a good Helder and shows
good judgment on the bases, Clark could not be improved on. lle is strong in all depart-
ments ot the game, having worlds of "ginger" and aggressiveness. ln Clark l have found
the best College hitter and out fielder of my coaching career. Van Martel- has shown
improvement and will retain his position in right field if he continues to hit. .l' look for
him to play consistent ball. '
'l'he extra pitchers are more than promising. Word is going to make good. lle has all
that goes to make a pitcher and l am relying on him for my right hand slahstm-, Rimglmrt
will be given a chance. All the big fellow needs is better control and l' look for him to
gain it before long.
'l'aking it all in all the prospect is very promising for a winning season. YVe have the
material and with the united support of the students we ought to make a strong bid for
the Northwestern Conference Championship. H
Vursity Squad 1909
C A . Baseball 1909
, Al Lee l.l'lll'lvl,U2lIJt21lll Ormond Bean, Manager
O, ' A I Tour Kelly, Coach
.' V. -A l Pl ' '
,f 2 .2 ,A A' 'O Ebe 'Beam H 1'
I A l' ' rl h Word, Catcher i Gnbrielson, Catcher
A V v Van Mnrter, 'Pitelier
, 'Q l-Ieukle, Pitcher ' - llnrcl, 'l'.itel1er
ft ig A Jamison, First Base
L ' Clarke, Second Bose MacKenzie, Third Base
. V -lbun'
X I. l Coleman, Short Stop
McKinley, Out Fielder Sulllivun, Ont Fielder
' llurd, Out Fielder ,
'-rag? Huston, Substitute Mclntosll, Substitute Dobie, Substitute
' ' , Newland, Substitute .g '
Ttamonb -Diccorbs 1909
-l'-iii' April 16th, at Albany, Oregon 5-Albany 4' -
Cnptnin Hurd April 17th, at Walla Wallng oregon, JI Wliitumn College 7
April 20th, :it .Daytong Oregon 3 Dayton' 4
April 20th, ut Walla Wallug Oregon 3 'Wliitman College 5 '
April 21st, at Pllllll1?lllQ Oregon 6 W. S. C. 2 '
' April 22, at .Pulilmuug Oregon 10 W. S. C. 9
April 23rd, :it Moscowg Oregon 3 idaho University 5' ' '
April 24th, nt Moscowg Oregon 4 ,Idaho University 4
1 - May lst, A. M., at Eugene, Oregon 1 Multnomah Club 2
May 11-it, QP. M., at Eugene, Oregon 9 Multnomah Club 5 .
May 15th, A. M., at Eugeneg Oregon 5 O. A. C. 2
May 15th, P. ML, at Eugene, Oregon 4 O. A. C, 7
May 29th, A. M., at Corvallis, Oregon 4 O. A. C. 3
May 29th, P, M., at Corvallis, Oregon 0 O. Af C. 5
Varsity Squab 1910
1' to 1iiHIltTMIlllIl2,'l?1' Jmninml, H. Jmnison, Bnrbor, Onpt. Clnrku, 'l'uyIm', XVm'd, Van Mzwtcr, Huston,
Gubriulson, Ncwlund, Conch Kully, Chandler, Duhiv, McIntosh, llonklo.
Dudley R. Clarke, Captain Harper Jamison, Manager
Tom Kelly, Coach
Henkle, Pitcher Word, Pitcher
Newland, Short Stop
Jamison, First Base Dobie, Second Base
MacKenzie, Third Base
Chandler, Left Field Van Marter, Right Field
Clarke, Capt., Center Field
McIntosh, Substitute Allen, Substitute
Tiamonb Uiccorbs 1910
March 26th, at Eugene, Oregon 4 Whitman College 1
March 28th, at Eugene, Oregon 1 Whitman College 0
April 12th, at Eugene, Oregon 2 Idaho University 0
April 12th, at Eugene, Oregon 9 'Idaho University 0 Qforfeitedj I
April 14th, at Seattle, Oregon O Washington University 14
April 15th, at Spokane, Oregon 0 Spokane N. W. League 9
April 16th, at Pullman, Oregon 6 W. S. C. 1
April 18th, at Pullman, Oregon 5 W. S. C. 7
April 19th, at Moscow, Oregon 7 Idaho University 5
April 20th, at Moscow, Oregon 7 Idaho University 8
April 21 st, at Walla Walla, Oregon 2 Whitman College 4
April 22nd, at Walla Walla, Oregon 10 Whitman College 0
1 g Hunll A t
TAI mibway 'Ilarlx
The pitcher :ind cnteher were sore ut each other,
The first husemun played like u Clllllllpg
The short stop-well, l 'm sorry to say
lu fielding had taken :L slump.
The key sock :md thi1'd were both filled by men
Who eould for better handle IL hoe,
NVhlle the men in the field-:ind 'l'm telling the truth-
Lackcd the "pip" of ri Kansas scurecrow.
The couch stood bzirellezided, the Words that he used
The censors eut out of this bookg
While the g'l'1l.lldSlf!1lll-l groaned with pains not of earth
And yelled for the "seltze1"' :md "hook,"
The pitellei' struek out the first three :nt lint,
And nought in the din eould be hezirdg
The first lmscmuu drove a two bose hit,
And cleverly stretched it to third.
The shortstop lined out :L pretty base swipe,
The Grst ll2lHOI1HL11 slid to the plate.
The others in turn ezleh Wulloped the bull,
And the couch stood erect ou his "pa1te.',
The bleachers Went wild, the g'1'2lIlflSlI2lllfl yelled,
And ull then was hubhub and din.
For there's nothing too good for the men on the field,
That is-when they happen to win. ,
Uieview of Erack Season 1909
'l'he tvuelc senson of 'lflllll wus one of the most successful in the :tunnis of the University
of 0""l3C0U- llllllfl is 0Sll0Ulflll,Y lTl'll0 for the reuson thut the teuni was composed alhnost wholly
of new 1n:lto1'i:1l. With :in :uve1':lg,ye number of V0l'l'l'2lIlS :tround with which to build :i tezun,
it is n:itui':1l to expect :it lenst o1'din:u'y sueeess on truck. lint when we l'1'lll0lllll0l' that
only four old men, nninely: lluston, Heed, liowell :uid Moon, were in college :lt the begin-
ning' ol' lnsl' season, too much eunnot be suid in praise ol' the tenni 's 21000111llllSlllIlK'lll'S.
llowever, there wus :1. wealth oi' promising innteriul upon which to work, :ind tho pre-
linlinnry try outs llllllllt it evident tluit u. nulnbel' of them Wl'I'0 to be ll2ll'lll'lll2ll'llY good lnen
in lheii' i'espee.l'ive events. 'l'ho Iirst 1'e:1l insight into the inmlividuul :abilities of the new
lnen Wsls obtained from the lloluuibiu Meet. Agwzinst llenvy uolnpetilion, liuvis, llnwkins,
Jlohns, Molmniels :ind Willinnis took points :tud proved conclusively that with more thor-
ough trziining they eould be relied upon to show well in the big meets lnlei' on.
'l'welve men were entered lo represent us in the llll'l2lll,LfIlllll' Meet held in lflugene, Moy
14th. lt was in this meet thut our reluy le:un, eoinposed of lteed, liowell, .lohns :ind Mo-
,lJ:iniels, reduced the Uoust reeoid for the uiile to 21.23. liesides this, Uollego rm-eo1'ds were
lllllllll in the pole vault :ind SSH yard run. by lien Willinnis :ind lfldwin Davis, respectively,
:und Ifgipmin Oliver lluston tied the lllluwollegialte reeord of Sl -l-fi seeonds for the hundred
yurd flush. while lVl:u'tin lluwlcins tied the Uollegge lligh llurdles reeord ol' I6 seconds. With
sueh lll1VllVl1lll2ll work :ls this it wus not surprising' that we sueueeded in l'0lll'2ll'lllg lhe pre-
eeding' ye:11"s perfo1'nlunee bv winning' the meet :ind the Northwest i'h:unpionship.
The O. A. lf. Meet wus il eoinpui':llively easy vietory for us, our lend being IS points
oven' our old-time rivuls :nt the finish.
'Uhere is no doubt in my mind that the seuson of lflllll wns one ol' the best we have hud.
The reuson that we won wus that we had the support ol' the whole V:u'sil'y behind us und
the inen trained i'nil'l1fully. Wh:1t we lmve done in the past, we enn do in the future, :ind
every niuu who wunts to win the Uh:unpionship of Ifllll must roulizo that he eun do his
slznre toward winning it if he will.
J- X FA O
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is fl llll , ,, l lil i
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Oliver B. llfustou, Captain
Ormond Benn, M2lll2lg'C1'
G u1'1'zLb ran dt
Trom Grab ane Kueergrae
may my mmf
To everyVOregon man to whom the victories of his Alina Mater are dear, to every
lover of clean sportsmanship in the Pacific Northwest, no name is so familiar, and none is
held with such esteem as that of William Hayward, the veteran physical trainer of the
University of Oregon. Coming to the Coast an unknown quantity, "Bill" demonstrated
his ability at the start by turning out a winning track team from Albany College. Shortly
after this he became connected with athletics at Oregon and the work he has done speaks
for itself. From men who had never worn the track shoe, "Bill" has developed athletes
second to none on the Coast and whose records stand as high as the best in the larger
eastern Universities. On the campus there is no man, whether of faculty or student body
more popular than "Bill." Quiet, unassuming, ready to speak a cheery word to every man
whatever his place may be, ever ready to do his utmost to help any student enterprise, he
has the love and respect of every man in the Varsity. When the time comes that he must
leave the University, and we sincerely hope that time is a long way off, no name will live
longer in the minds of those who knew him than "Bill Hayward," trainer, good fellow
Top Row, Left to Right:-Means, O. Huston, MucEwnn, McIntyre, Knllogrg, Mcllmmicls, Johns, Hawkins,
IAIlf0lll'Uftl!, Mzulugcx' Bmul.
Middln Row, I.c-ft to Rigllt:-Imwull, Bristow, O. lluston, Mmm, Rn-od
Bottom Row, Luft to Right:-Gubrivl, Williums, Downs, Gu1'rub1'umlt, Duvis, Wamtsun, Riddc-Il, Neil
what Ebeywib in 1909
Mnreli lfitll.-'Five Mile Relay Iinee, U. of O. vs. O. A. C. Oregon won, time 24-.5o
Oregon TG2l.Ill--Riifld0li fflnphj, Downs, Rieynolcls, GIlI'1'Ilill'!llllli3, Davis. O. A. O. 'i'l'2l.lll-
Brown, Ifowzlrd, Honlun, Watson, Oross.
April 3rd,--Indoor Meet, Armory, 'l'0l'H2lllll, Oregon. Oregon 30, O. A. O. 19,
S. A. O. 19.
April 'l7tl1.-Uoluinbizi VI'nc'loor Meet, Portland, Oregon. Oregon 39, O. A. C. 31, M. A
A. C. 8, I'. U. 4.
May 7tli.-lf'reslnnen vs. IT. M. A., Szlleni if. S., Eugene lf. S. ,l"resInnen 93
' W x
R Q I M 4 1.
'1Eugene, Oregon, 1909
Event. First Second Third
100 Yards ....... Huston COD ..... Montgomery CTD ..M0on COD .. .
880 Yards ....... Davis COD ...... Severym CWD ...Vernon CWD ..
Pole Vault ...... Williams COD .... Stroheeker CID ..l3own1an CWD ..
220 Yards ....... Montgomery Cl.D .Moon COD ...... Canlpbell CWD .
Broad -l-lllllli ..... Hawkins COD .... lluston COD .... Brokaw CWD ..
120 Yard Hurdles. I-lfawkins COD .... Driscoll CID ..... Huston COD . ..
440 Yards ...... Montgomery CID . .MeDaniels COD . .Campbell CWD .
High .lump ...... Strohecker CID ..BoWman CVVD .... Brokaw CWD ..
Hammer Throw ..Bantz CWD ...... Jarvis CWD ..... Kellogg COD ..
Mile Run ....... 'Davis COD ...... Hunt CTD ....... '
Discus .......... Bantz CWD ..... Melfntyre COD ...Kellogg COD .,
220 Yard Hurdles. .Montgomery CliD .Huston COD ..... Koyle CWD . . . ,
Shot Put ........ Kellogg COD .... McIntyre COD ...Means COD .,.,
Relay Race, Won by Oregon, Timo 3.29 415 seconds
Oregon-O. TA. G.7Dual meet
.Price CID ..... ..
.9 415 seconds
..lll feet 9 inches
. . . .22 315 seconds
..20 feet 7 inches
. . . . . . .16 seconds
. . . .51 415 seconds
..5 feet GW inches
.130 feet 6 inches
..4.45 415 seconds
H120 feet 21A inches
...25 415 seconds
39 feet 25 inches
May 28th, 1909, Corvallis, Oregon. Score:-Oregon 70, O. A. C. 52
Snnpsllols of tho Truck
On thu Cinder Path
220 Yards . ..
440 Yards . . .
880 Yards . ..
120 Yard Hurdles
220 Yard Hurdles
High Jump . . .
Broad Jump ..
Pole Vault ......
Discus Throwing .
Shot Put . . .
Hammer Throw . .
D. J. Kelly ...... .....
O. B. Huston
9 415 seconds
D. J. Kelly . . ..... .....
21 315 seconds
U. Paine ......... .....
51 115 seconds
2 minutes 2 seconds
4 minutes 40 seconds
G. C..Moores .......... .... .
G. C. Moores .... .....
25 215 seconds
F. Thayer ............ .....
5 feet 9 118 inches
D. J. Kelley ...........
24 feet 2 314 inches
B. H. Williams .............
ll feet 2 314 inches
H. McKinney ....... . . .
120 feet 8 inches
H. McKinney ..... .....
C. R. Zacharias ..... .....
155 feet 7 inches
Reed ............... . . .
McDaniels ....... ......
3 minutes 29 415 seconds
World 'S Record
IJ. J. Kelly, U. S.
9 315 seconds
B. J. Wefcrs, U. S.
21. l15 seconds
M. W. Long, U. S.
U. H. Kilpatrick, U. S.
1 minute 53 215 seconds
W. G. George, Eng.
4 minutes 12 314 seconds
A. C. Kraenzlein, U. S.
15 115 seconds
A. C. Kraenzlein, U. S.
23 315 seconds
Sweeney, U. S.
6 feet 5 518 inches
24 feet ll. 314 inches
Dray, U. S.
12 feet 7 314 inches
J. C. Garrels, U. S.
140 feet 2 318 inches
R. W. Rose, U. S.
49 feet 6 inches
Flanagan, U. S.
171 feet 9 inches
3 minutes 26 215 seconds
Basket ball, the popular winter indoor sport, has again been taken up at the University.
Up to the present year, the students have not had suitable accommodations for putting on
a team and as a result Oregon has not been as successful in this branch of athletics as in
' The Varsity Basket Ball Team started the season very late, because of the tardy com-
pletion of the new gymnasium. Consequently, by the time the other College teams were
finishing up their season, the Oregon players were just getting in proper condition for early
season games. The Inter-collegiate game was take11 up for the first time, and was entirely
new to all the first team players. The other Northwest Colleges, on the other hand, have
been playing the new game for two years. I
As the season advanced Oregon played several games. The team won from Idaho,
which had overwhelmingly defeated W'ashington. O. A. C. wen from the Varsity by a
single point on the home floor.
Prospects for next year are very bright. All the old men will be back, as this year's
team was composed of Freshmen and SOPll0lllOl'0S. It is to be hoped that some action will
be taken whereby Oregon will gain admittance to the Conference. This will make it pos-
sible to draw up a definite schedule at an early date. With a good coach to teach the team
of next year the fine points of the game and one of the best gymnasiums of the state to
praetiee in, there is every reason to hope for a winning team in this braneh of College
Line up:--Ruth, fC.jg Stine, Capt., CR. FJ, Jauiison, QL. FJ, Neil, QR, G-.jg Elliot, CL. GQ.
Substitutes: 'VValker, Moore, Cockerline.
Harry M. Stine
rry. Manager .Taunison Ruth Hayward. Coach
Wlxlker Stine. Captain Cockerline
Ghz Eermis Season of 1909
While the tennis season of 1909 did not result in a victory for Oregon, it was neverthe-
less a very successful year for the sport. Competition for the team was stronger than ever
before and a greater interest seemed to be taken throughout the University. But the revi-
val of interest in tennis has not been confined to Oregon alone, for the other Colleges of
the Northwest have shared in the onward movement. Tennis is now a Conference sport,
adopted and controlled by the Conference Colleges.
The team of 1909 was chosen after an exhaustive tryout. Three separate tournaments
were held, the winner of the first to represent the Varsity in the singles and the winners of
the second and third to play in the doubles. The team finally chosen was: R. P. New-
land, of Palo Alto, California, Harry M. Stine, of Monmouth, and Chas. M. Snow of Port-
The tournament for the ffhampionship of the Northwest was held on the courts of the
Multnomah Club, in Portland, May 21st and 22nd, Idaho, Whitman, and VV. S. C. failed
to enter teams, and Whitworth College, of Tacoma, was granted the privilege of competing.
In the preliminary round played oil' on the afternoon of the first day, Murray, of Wash-
ington Won from Mansfield of O. A. C. 6-2, 6-0, 6-lg Newland, of Oregon, Won from Pnlvord,
of Whitworth 6-0, 6-2, fi-35 Murray and Monerief of Washington won from Whitworth by
default, and Stine and Snow, of Oregon, won from Houlon and Mansfield, of O. A. C. 6-0,
6-3, 6-0. The following day the finals were played off and a complete, though hard earned,
victory for -Washington resulted. ln the singles Murray won from Newland 4-6, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4,
l0-8. ln the doubles Murray and Moncrief defeated Stine and Snow 6-4, 6-2, 6-2.
, I s
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Miss Mary Perkins
The Girls' Tennis Club at the University was organized in the early spring of 1909.
Immediately great interest was aroused in the game and definite steps were taken toward
the raising of money for building courts. Through the generosity of the Board of Regents,
a sum of Two llundred Dollars was appropriated for this purpose. Three excellent courts
were built and were ready for use when the tennis season came.
'It was the hope of the Board of Regents that the women of the University would be
encouraged in getting out-door exercise. That their wishes have been fulfilled is clearly
demonstrated by the large numbers that make use of the courts whenever the weather
Last year a tournament was arranged for the women of tho faculty and student body.
Miss Mary Perl-zins, of the Faculty was the winner. This year other tournaments will be
held and a large number of entries may be looked for in all of them.
Always remember that this is only pretense, so that you are not to
believe 11 word of it, even if iris true. -Kingsley.
'Ghz fllourney of tba Soul
Where hast thou been, little soul, flap o'flame
I-last thou been near or far?
What hast lighted? Make thy claim:
Comet, glow worm, or star?
I have been with the summer idlers,
Down by the shores of the sea,'
Greet ships I watched, like ghosts or shadows,
Or lights in the nights that flee.
Ay, these are men and deeds that steer,
Steer by the stars and me,
Laden with what may not appear,
As they sail the unknown sea.
And I saw the waves that leap and smite
As they rush upon rocks and sands,
And I felt the wind in its viewless flight
Holding the ships in its hands.
Ay, these are the waves of the rolling years:
Their sweep is the lift of fate,
While under the tempest of hopes and fears
They hurry home my freight.
And I watched the children on the shore
Hunt shells and heap up sand,
And I gathered pebbles ten or more,
That gleamed to tempt my hand.
Ah, children they, and child were you!
What light, what light is this?
Where are your pebbles, many or few,
In which you found your bliss?
Oh, I left them by the roaring shore
When storm was on the deep,
And I took thought of them no more,
For my time was come to sleep.
T5be'1Iest of the Class of '32
M. Pierre was worried. lf you had known M. Pierre, the fat, pudgy descendant of the
Italian elime, whose face generally wore a smile from ear to ear, you would have been as
surprised as ll torfind him worried. Never had anything happened to equal it. A banquet
for one hundred and sixty one! Where were they to come from? Monsieur had heard
nothing of a special car to run out to his little tavern. Surely he would have heard some-
thing from the station master. Yet was not the order backed by a telegraphic ce1'tificate
covering the entire cost? Had not the Hon. Robert Owen, whose name was signed to the
telegram, given llierre full sway from oysters to cafe noir? Well, blessed be the Virgin
who had granted him his good fortune! Ile would surely give the priest at next confess-
ion a double offering.
Then as his mind wandered back to the telegram in his hand which gave him complete
power to conduct the banquet as he saw fit, Pierre smiled contentedly. For he was first
and last a chef.
Aye! he would show Mr. Robert Owen and his guests. llc would show them a banquet
second to none, and Pierre puffed with pride at the thought of his task. Both of us went
down to meet the train and show the guests the way to the tavern. Pierre fretted and
furned because the town ailorded no conveyance for the guests, while 1 waited with expec-
tatio11, for I had never seen a hundred and sixty guests at a banquet.
Up and down the platform we paced, asking the agent a thousand questions. Was he
sure the train was on timel! Was he sure there had been no accidents? At the very
thought of it Pierre shook with horror, and to our repeated assurance that if such had
been the case the station agents would have heard of it, l'ierre gave himself over to the
pleasure of despair.
At last a faint haze appeared on the horizon, growing clearer and clearer as the
seconds flew by till at last along the low level plains of Long Island could be seen the
train. lilre we could compose ourselves, it was upon us, panting and fuming as if possessed
of a thousand devils. lt stopped a moment, and was ofl' on its way. .Pierre looked at me.
I looked at llierre. For on the platform there were but two, one evidently a. butler, the
other a grayhaired, tottering old man. l will remember Pierre 's face until the day ,I die.
Surprise, amazement, chagrin, despair were all blended into one.
What called me to earth tagain, was the smooth, suave voice of the butler, who, rec-
ognizing one of his own class asked me if I could show him the way to the Falcon Tavern.
I nodded and told them that li was the head waiter., I-Ie asked me if I had received the
telegram from Mr. Owen, and if the banquet would be served at the hour appointed. The
Word banquet scorned to call Pierre to life. He gasped, stuttered, and tears of anguish
stood in his eyes. Of course it was ready. Of course it would be served. Had it not been
ordered? Had it not been preparedll Were not a dozen under cooks at this very hour put-
ting the finishing touches to it? A thousand devils! Mr. Owen must not think that he,
Pierre, chef second to none, could be made a fool of. Guests or no guests, the banquet
would be served at the hour required. lf the guests were present, well and good. If not-
Pierre 's gesture was all sufficient.
How I worried through the rest of the afternoon, l never will know. How I Sulli-
moned the forty-two waiters, necessary for the serving of so sumptuous a banquet, and how
I instructed them in what they were to do, has never been quite clear to me. Pierre had
given himself over to incorherent babbling and had long ago locked himself in his room
from which we could hear from time to time volleys of oaths in four different languages.
Qlt was twenty minutes to eight o'clock. The lamps had been lighted, the first course
laid, and everything was in readiness for the expected guests. As the little Parisian clock,
which Pierre had placed in the dining room, ticked off the final seconds of eight, the door
opened and in came--two! One was the butler, the other, leaning heavily on his arm, the
tottering old man. Up to the head of the table they walked. There the old man dismissed
his attendant with a nod, and seated himself at the banquet table, alone. From fish to
coffee, I myself served him. Not a word was spoken, The waiters hurried away the un-
touched dishes as men in a dream. When everything was finally cleared, the liquor and
cigars placed, the old man with trembling hands filled the silver goblet which he himself
had brought. Pushing back his chair, he rose to his feet and half leaning, half standing,
began to speak.
"Gentlemen of the class of '32, we are holding tonight our annual banquet in memory
of days past but not forgotten. We are keeping tonight the pledge of sixty years, when
we first decided that we meet each year to renew old friendships and make the old ties
stronger. Gentlemen, il am the last. You are gone, I alone remain. Whether we will meet
next year, or in the hereafter, you know, 'l' have yet to learn. Gentlemen of the class of
'32, T drink your health. May we meet again."
And as the old man raised the cup on high, fli seemed to hear the clinking of many
other glasses and the echoing cry of voices long since forgotten.
"May we meet again--"
I never saw the old man again. I have never read of his death, I have never hoard
men mention his name. Nor have ll ever talked to Pierre about it. The waiters have been
changed a dozen times. You will always find me at the 'Falcon Tavern. Always I say, ex-
cept one night. Pierre and I are getting old now and sometimes Pierre grumbles when I
leave, yet lf know he does not mean it. Hut on that night l go away from the tavern and como
back only when all are gone. l like to return illld stand in the same place I did that night
and lift on high the silver goblet as did he. I like to say to the midnight silence,
"Gentlemen, your health," and when l do lf seem to hear again the clinking of other
glasses and voices long since forgotten answer, "Your Health."
'I'hey say it, the other waiters, that 'l am getting old and childish. Maybe l am.
f iccrr Q l
'C5l7e Xubaiyat of the wrought
The sun, refulgent in the eloudless blue,
Gives Mercury once more the grand skidoo,
And paints upon the damsel ls neck and breast
The sunburned pattern of the peek-a-boo.
And then unto the thinker comes eftsoon,
Like the sad burden of a minor tune,
The thought: H llow deuced hot the weather grows,
Compared with that before the month of June."
The flaming Sll1lllllGl', surging from the south,
fllries up the lubricant within my mouth,
lf feel the first, premonitory singe
Attendant to a long and bitter drought.
Alaek, though man in sheer exhaustion drop
Before the erstwhile highball maker's shop,
There will eome none to save his warning life.
With cool infusions of the golden hop. V i
The town is dry! Oh! enrse of deepest woe!
And no expenditure of hard-earned dough,
CUnless one chances to be on the insidej
Can make again the cool Wurzberger flow.
Men may no longer gather from afar,
Where loaded sehooners ply across the bar,
When scorching flames of summer's angry heat,
Makes asphalt pavements grip your feet like tar.
Along the darkened street they'll sadly lag,
Bearing their liquid trophies in a bag,
Seek some dark nook, and, far from human kind,
Tndnlge in sad and solitary jag.
The last wet night, the crowd that stood before
The tavern shouted, "Open up the doorl
Ye know how little time is left to nsg
We'lI ,fill a. suitcase and return for mole."
New eaeh new morn, reviving old desires,
The thoughtful soul to solitude retires,
Calls up some Portland dealer on the phone,
And gets his lll0l'lllllg',S morning by the wires.
But those who, uninstrncted, sadly wail
The discontinued trafiie of the pail,
Must qneneh the thirst the snnnner sfason brings,
With Cocoa Cola. or with ginger ale.
Yet when the thirsty and perspiring mass
Before the foaming soda fountain pass,
Within their guild of soft drink fellowship
lI'll not make one-turn down an empty glass.
Yellow as gold, the sunlight crawls
Athwart the charts on my smoky walls,
Like a bar of the shimmering metal clear,
That I have wrought for year by year.
How many times have I seen that ray
From East to West o'er my symbols stray?
Twice ten thousand perhaps. Who knows?
Time halts not, as it onward flows.
I only know that my eyes are dim
With the reek from the bubbling erucible's
My hair is gray, that in days of old,
Shimmered fair as the beaten gold,
And the hand that firmly the falchien took,
Shakes on the creaking bellows' hook.
Wei-a-day, how the years have flown,
As I sought the Philosopher 's wond'rous stone.
With sullen red in its sooty bed,
Like the glowing eye in a dragon 's head,
Behold the crucible bubble and burn:
And lead of Saturn, and iron of Mars,
Venus copper, and silver of Moon,
They shall turn, they shall turn,
And soon, full soon
From the smoking mould,
I shall break fair bars
Of the sunbright gold.
Once, I remember, a maiden 's face
Peeped in. She smiled at the dingy place,
And leaned for a moment, sweet and still,
On the massive stones of the window-sill,
Methought, as I gazed on her waving hair,
That the metal of Venus was gleaming there,
And her voice, in an aimless, wordless tune,
Rang like a disk of the silver Moon.
Her eyes-she nodded with elfin grace,
And gazed and smiled at my sooty face,
I faltered, my heart beat fierce and high,
And-the light of the fire began to die.
I dared not risk that the flames grow cold,
Which should change base iron to virgin gold. I
The bellows groan with a sullen rone,
And the leaping flames by their breath are blown
Into writhing figures grotesque and strange:
And lead of Saturn, and iron of Mars,
'Venus copper, and silver of Moon,
They shall change, they shall change,
And soon, full soon,
I shall lift bright bars
of the virgin gold.
And once a wild bird, weary of wing,
Perched by my window twittering,
And I thought that he poured each thrilling note,
Like liquid silver out of his throat,
And the curve of his swelling breast had caught
The tinge of the gold after which I sought,
And the breeze of April, moist and sweet,
Tossed a cherry petal in at my feet:
1 breathed its sweetness as it fell,
And took three strides toward the door of my cell-
But the crucible spat, and the vitriol fume
Drowned the scent of the cherry bloom,
I forgot the breath of the April morn,
For I thought that gold in my fire was born.
The fluxes boil, and the gases coil
In giddy wreathings and mad turmoil,
And the flames of the sulphur flickering blue,
And lead of Saturn, and iron of Mars,
Venus copper, and silver of Moon,
Shall be formed anew,
And soon, full soon, , .
In the hissing mould,
They shall run in bars
of the yellow gold.
Once an army passed, and I heard the ring
Of harness and helmets clatteringg
I reached for my falehien on the wall,
But the bellows wheezed as I let them fallg
And I paused, and turned to my work once mere,
'While the troop went trampling past my door.
And once-What means that violet tint?
ln the erucible's throat I saw it glint, '
And what are those vapors ceiling dim
From the flux that bubbles about its brim
Like the living light of the ruby's ray?
Cease fire! Sink down in thine ashes gray!
Say, when I shatter the glowing mould,
Will my hammer bruise on a nugget of goldll
The bright flames blink, and the bellows shrink,
As the black mould swallows its magic drink,
And the small sparks thread through the smokin
And lead of Saturn, and iron of Mars,
Venus copper, and silver of Moon,
Shall the fire transmute,
And soon, full soon,
From the blackened mould,
Shall lf raise hot bars
Of the gleaming gold,
Y 'Ciba College Calenear
Q, February l. Looks like rain. Dr. Barnett seen smiling. Dou't feel
SW at rest somehow.
February 2.7-Believe it is going to rain. Collins converted by Dr.
, Oliver. NVonder if SOIllClZlllllg is gillllg' to happen.
X Febl'ual'y 3.-'ls raining. Every one gets his lfllnerald on tilue. Greg-
ory secll with a Bible. i
I February 4.-More raill. .Evangelist preaches on Noah 's Ark. Beef-
' steak at tllC.d0l'1llli701'y. Something is goillg to happen.
February 5.-Umbrella Sale at Sam .lFriendly's. Six killed in the
"Q rush. Seven Kappa SlglllEl.,S and four Sigma Nu's converted at
L the same llleetillg. Editor of the Uregana getting Worried.
X February 6.--Stopped raining. Brown, Fuzzy and Clarence become
atlllests. Dud seen witll u girl. Everything looks O. K.
N . . . .
gl X February 7.--Professor Gilbert falls to appeal' at Seager. Seen walk-
' MTN lllg' down the street witll a pansy in his button hole. Nine cuts
PHYM 'im' ' A missing. Zoo class very llusy.
'l"ebruary 3.-'M2lll2Lg'0l' of the Oregana seen witll a piece of paper re-
ported to contain faculty secrets. Six Freslnnen seen Wearing
caps. Reports of a double facility investigation.
February 9.-Win Nicholas seen to run to class. Dr. Koehler gives an easy lesson in Ger-
lnan. Van Martel' has his hair dyed.
February 10.-Senior thesis abolished. Deadly bugs 0Xt0l'llllllIlfUd. No one heard to use the
word pigging for two days. Mol'e attend the revival meeting. ,
February 11.-Prof. Hows and Dr. Mount seen arm in arln. Every one flunked a quizz ill
Reciting plohibited in classes
-' k. ' I .
February 12.--Legislature raises University appropriation sli250,000. O. A. C. sends con-
gratulations. Ben Williams supports tennis. Q
February 13.-Oregana "advises" hazing in State Ulliversity. New sorority formed, lllueh
talk over the fact tllat Bones Allen not taken in.
February 14.-Skipper gets "piped" Ode to Dr. Young found lying on the table atthe
dormitory. Suspicious turn on Nick.
February 15.-Nicholas tul'lls prohibition. Gilllllllil. l'hi's give Kappa Alpha 'l'hetas Love?
feast. Unique service. ldvcrytllillg served on knives. '
February 16.--Goodman seen shaking hands witll five Illell. Much speculation as to next
class or student body elcctioll.
February Ql7.-Gordon Moores comes to town. Sherlock llolmes swearing in nine extra dep-
uties. Rush on .ll'21lll1ll20l'lH to pl'ocure bargains in fish net for peek-:L-boo shirt waists.
February ,l8.-Mr. SCllW21I'tZUllllflS donates 2414100.00 towards the founding of a co-op. Kappa,
Siglnas turn vegetarians ill order to feed new dog.
February J9.-Pres. Campbell makes a' deiinite assertion that it will not rain tomorrow.
February 20.--Sunny day. President Campbell retracts. No jokes cracked in French class
for tell lnillutes.
February 21.--Manager of the lnontllly S0011 pigging. Bricdwcll seen in close conversation
with Campbell and 1'l0lllIl2lIl. Suspicious rife on the campus.
l3'ebrnary 22.-Walls seen on a jug. Rejoicing at the SGlll0l' tables at the dormitory. George
Washington born? Faculty reports that owing to the variety of excuses handed ill
there is none in the student body that can lay clailn to have descended frolu-tllis illus-
l"ebruary 23.-Reports denied. Clarence only received word that
i 1 Grodin had left college.
February 24.--'l'om Word, Jr., swea1's off writing poetry, as well as
loafing around the throne of "iris," Kelly fainted with joy at the
lb., 'X receipt of the news.
I' . ' February 25.-Kiltz seen with a girl on the campus. Speculation rife
- I as to who she can be. Miss Wilcox voted as the most stylish girl
X f in the Kappa Alpha Theta house on account of her beautiful jet
' February 26.--Fritz Dean starts an anti-cigarette league. "Babe"
Warner gets his tootsies dirty. Much moaning in the Beta Theta
fr February 27.--"Knights of the Silver Daggeril hold forth. Boo, Dobe,
Uep and Beauty do not appear for classes. Facility advises the
5 Freshmen to wear Green Caps.
5"' i"""' "" 'HM February 28.-Robert Bros. give lecture at the dorm on "Nickel anti,
or Who ls in the Pot." None stayed but the Marshall due.
March 1.-Oregon enters the list of infantile prodigies, Sara Francis Oberteulfer talks
forty-three minutes before a delighted audience on the "Wassie ness of was" and con-
clusively proves that it was so.
March 2.-Lecture at Villard by l-Ion. Bert Prescott on "Shadows over the pot, or how they
make soup at the dorm."
March 3.-Miss 'Burgess said to play golf. Report denied by those who saw her play.
March 4.-Aunt Molly cracks a joke. CI'rof. Thurber laughed very heartily while reading
this display of wit.j Bed bugs found in the Alpha Tau Omega lzlouse, also reported
that the house contained Book Worms.
March 5.-Drs. Straub and Schmidt reported to occupy house on the same block. Mayor
Matlock telegraphs Governor for militia.
March li.-Price of Fatimas goes up. Protest meeting of men in Deady. l'oysky make em-
passioned address. Huntington weeps tears as do the rest at the mention of Dr. Oliver
and his ardent protest in favor of the varsity.
March 7.-indians on the reservation reported to be restless. Close watch kept on
"Sioux'l McKenzie. Riggler reported to act in a manner befitting a l4'reshmau, report
emphatically denied by all who know him.
March 8.-Count M. Rankin appears with a new tie. Kennedy acts humane. Prof. Me-
Alister has a boil. . '
March 9.-Bill Smith seen smiling. Some one states the loss of a can of Tux. Bill seen
smoking. Suspicious private, yet very definite.
March 10.--Great confusion among the students. Nine men call for package at the ex-
press ollico addressed to .lohn Doe. Whom does the package belong to? Rumor states
that 9 men seen stealing down the railroad track at ll P. M. Kay not in on it-
Brands rumor as false.
March ll.-Collier seen in close conversation with Collins. Collier will speak to Free Re-
ligious Society on "From Y. M. C. A. to student body l'res.-maybe."
March 12-Professor Glen tells a new story. CFor the benefit of those that failed to hear
it read Judge 17 Aug. l.789.j Dr. Boynton takes class for a spin in his auto. All
those present report swell blow out Cof tirej at Springfield.
March 13.-No students ent classes for the last month. Registrar Tiffany to be retired on
account of no work. Mr. Buchen swears off smoking. Two crepe de chintz hats cut
on the bias seen on the campus. Spring has come.
March l4.-Spring has not come. Prof. llawthorne says so and he knows. Spring never
comes till it is here. The last statement verified by Dr. Sheldon and the Ethics class.
March 15.-Faculty pass ruling that no less than three can go out canoeing. Gal Sweek
buys a dog. '
March lli.-Hill Ilayward says the gymnasium is open for
use. ldngincers with hob-nailed boots especially invi-
ted. Positively' no one allowed on the floor without 'i '
corks in their boots. There is some doubt as to X5 ,
the veracity of this report, but if you doubt it ask """ 'lf'
Bill. Cllhe editor is not responsible for any deaths 1
that may oceur.j X l
March 17.-Mr. O. Rankin, brother of Count M. Rankin, Z '
seen with a girl. Speculation rife as to who she can Y X
be. Pete Whittlesey stays home for three nights . f ,
straight. Much wonderment at the Gamma l'hi Beta '
March 18.-Quarrel among students. ' Ogden and Geisler
mix as to the respective merits of Padawhiskey or -412
"Wilsons" Iekey looses three measures Qof skinj 1,Mmg,,,,,,f,,,,,,
while Raphael knocked "flat" F-,,,,,,,4.
March 19.-Exhibition of the girls at the gymnasium. Re-
porter sent to cover the affair reports unable to do so
as windows and roof occupied since seven o 'elock.
March 20.--Bill I-layward reports that the track will-fthe editors feel lmrt in printing the
same old stuiic year after year and so what Bill said on this occasion will not be re-
March 21.-Prof. Sweetzer gains National fame by advocating that a monument be raised
to the fly as a beneficial insect. Three hundred Alumni show their deep interest in the
varsity by subscribing for the Annual.
March 22.-Free Religious Society meets. Nicholas agrees with everyone. Shirt waists
gored on the bias seen in prominence on the campus.
March 23.--Glee Club sings a new song. Halley 's comet seen on the campus. Report that
l.lalley's comet seen, denied. Was only the light of genius shining' on Marshal 's brow.
March 24.-liyle Brown turns down offer from the National League on account of sore
tlu'oat. l'Inemies report that he can 't play anyway. Stein gets his "handle" broken.
March 25.-Doughuut League opens. Madam "Ualves" Curtis unable to play on account of
so1'e throat. Toomey likewise refuses the Boston Americans on account of insullieient
March Ziii-'University of Missouri reported to have established a. brewery on the campus.
Petition that they bring the ice house and set it on the va1'sity campus being circu-
March 27.--Bill Williams said to be interested in barn-yard inmates. Statement rife that
the Dormitory has purchased 300 pounds of 'italian l'runes for next year. Condolenee
oi'l'erecl on all hands to the unhappy inmates. .
March 27.-Regents raise the Annual appropriation. 'I'his is not considered wonderful as
Breezy Lowel tried to raise a mustache.
March 28.-Class of 1012 gets rid of two men by giving them the Junior Annual for next
year. 'I'he two boards meet and adopt Annual song entitled "Down below where there
is no snow there are no Annuals there."
March 29.-News scarce. lflditor despondent. Manager pigging? Stall' piggingl lflditor
long since gone tor follow suit.
March 30.-Speculation on the campus th:1t faculty are about to investigate something.
'Gregory seen running to his room.
March 31.--Three columns in the Oregonion. Gregory buys a new overcoat.
April 1.-Professor Straub says that he will resign. Some one compliments "Boo" on his
good looks. Note the date for both assertions. I
April 2.-Senior play ready for rehearsal. Terry takes to Cclrink grape juicej getting in
practice. Dud seen around the printing office watching the paper being pressed. Miss
Oberteulfer seen in front of a tailor shop watching the pressing.
April 3.-Faculty meeting. Meeting holds till 6.25 P. M. ltlill gun store reports sale of
When you're drowsy, Oh, so drowsy, and
you turn the lights down low, -
And the air is thick and hazy, through your
pipe isdull moldering glow,
When you lay your book face downward,
heave a sigh without regret,
Dreaming love and faith and glory,
Smile and light a cigarette.
Now the slow clouds slowly shifting,
And in hazy, faint outline
Come the faces lf love dearly,
Faint but clear with smiles divine.
l'lyes of asure-miduight-darkness, hair of
golden tinted brown
And I smile in bitter longing for the one
See again the smoke clouds shifting,
Tossing slowly to and fre.
Scenes of days long since behind me
In my pipe bowl's ruddy glow.
Dreams of friends long since fo1'gotten
Thoughts of things we all planned then
How the world-aye, we' would conquer
Think of youths faith-smile again.
Once again the smoke clouds changing
I-Iurrying swiftly to and fro.
Scenes of busy marts and traffic
Crowds of people ebb and flow,
And I gaze once more around me
Noting well to count my game,
Dreams of mother-friendship-honor,
I'v0 IIGVGT found- i Think of glory--Smile again.
When you're drowsy, Oh, so drowsy,
And you're pipe 's bowl faintly glows.
While the air is thick and hazy
And you 're pipe bowl 's are aglow
When youive laid your book face downward
Heaved a sigh without regret
Dream of love and faith and glory 4
Smile-and light a cigarette. ,
To whom it may concern and specifically to the handsome gentleman with the
Southern accent who happens to be the man behind the typewriter on the Oregana
which should be published only once in two years, etcfl
This is the delustrious record of Skipper W. C. Nicholas, the senior who blustered,
flunked and fizzled out in the last lap.
,ln his freshman year he d-n near died of typhoid fever, lacked the necessary
class to make the track team, won the Bennett Prize and get sour bailed.
In his Sophomore year he got a girl, took to pigging and study, and made the
In his Junior year he joined the Tawah Club, made another debeaten team, made
the junior oratoricals, got last place in all the oratorical tryouts and more sour-
In his Senior year flunked out in oratory and debate and held office. The offices
were: President of the .Dormitory Club, of the Philologian Society, and the Henry
George Club, Editor of the Emerald, Member of the Free Religion Association, and
the Academy of Appreciative Genius. Quit study and took to drink and get over
sour-balls. ' '
Baseball 'Tllayers il flfave met
By "Father" Tom Kelly
There are three things that every ball player holds as dear as life itself. They are his
pet bat, his favorite glove, and his shoes. Of these three, the bat is held in highest esteem,
for any one to use it except the owner, is sacriledge. lf it is broken the player will mourn
for it as a child for its broken doll or a college man for his favorite pipe. Connected in
a peculiar way with these implements of the game is the ball player is idea of people com-
ing near the bench. A hunch back is considered as a lucky omen, a cross-eyed person the
opposite. flf a ball player makes any sensational plays du1'ing a game, he will search his
me1no1'y for any peculiar incident that happened before the game which brought him his
good luck. No matter how trivial this incident, it will be religiously followed until some-
thing happens to break the spell. For example, "Tricks" Parrot, getting a few hits in a
game one day, insisted that the ham and eggs he had for breakfast were responsible. For
weeks afterward it was a breakfast of ham and eggs for him in the hopes of retaining the
In writing of ball players I have met, and by the way they are as good a set of fellows
as one ca1'es to meet, the first thing that comes to my mind are the stories the old men tell
about the diI'I'erent odd characters in the game. For example "Dickey" Knox was playing
with Montgomery, of the Southern League, and the bleachers having it in for "Dickey,"
ragged l1i1n unmercifully on all occasions. The Southern people are still ve1'y touchy about
being called HRebels" or anything that will recall to their mind the disastrous results of
the Civil Wa1'. "Dickey" was having a bad day and fanned every time at the bat. The
bleachers seeing his off day started to "kid" him more than usual. After having fanned
the third time at bat and being cruelly roasted, "Dickeyi' sauntered over to the bleachers
held up his hand for silence, and in his nasal "down eastern twang" shouted at them,
"Hurrah for Grant, Hurrah for Sherman, You Rebels." The bleaehe1's let out a rear and
had it not been for the intervention of the police and both teams they would have lynched
"Chief" Borchers, an old time pitcher, was one of the wittiest players 'If have ever
fallen in with. While captaining the San .lose team against Sacr:unento, "Chief" pulled
olif one of the wittiest stunts ever seen on the ball field. With two down and a player
on second, and but one score needed to tie the game, seeing a weak batter on deck, "Chief"
motioned him to the bench, and picking up a bat himself, walked to the plate. Turning to
the Umpire, "Chief" asked him to call time for a minute. Then he took off his cap,
swelled out his chest and addressed them in the shortest yet most humorous speech ever
heard on a. diamond. H liadies and gentlemen, prepare to rush for the cars. Ladies put on
your wraps for the game is about to end in a victory for San Jose. .l. will win the game
with my trusty bat. Ma.y the liord have mercy on Sacramento, especially the pitcher." The
game was resumed and it was "Casey at the Bat," with llorchers. Whalen, who was
pitching for Sacramento struck him. out :unidst the wildest shouting l' ever witnessed in
Illillly Il100ll S.
lf have only room in this short space to outline in rough sketch ball players I have met.
To do justice to the theme, one could write volumes, but this one word l' will say in conclu-
sion. When you witness a proi'essional game take my hunch for this one thing, there is as
much brains and feeling oi' a gentleman hidden behind those eighteen men, who are strain-
ing every nerve to win, as there is in any equal number of men watching the gillllfl.
fdftcr the 'Dance
When the final dance is over
And you've done the thing up right,
Paid for carriage, flowers and supper
Come back home and lit the light-
When you've gazed upon the dance card,
Seen the name that's written there,
Light your good old pipe in silence,
Smoke and dream-we've all been there.
William has a pleasant word for fellows that he meets,
William has yet to learn the meaning of defeat,
And yet with all his friendship, there stands one little bar,
For when he gets you in the gym-wow-Bill is there the Czar.
William has a pleasant way of fixing fellows up,
William trains the track men to grab another cup,
And tho the students worship him and hail him from afar,
Yet all put on their tennis shoes in honor of the Czar.
William never cusses us when we do all we can,
William only asks the best that's found in any man,
But yet, if any fellow 'haps to leave ax door ajar,
'l'here's a ripping, roaring bellow from the new gym 's mighty Czar.
So here's to you Bill Hayward, you're a good old scout at that,
We'd sooner deff our hats to you than Major Proffs-that's pat,
But though you'1'e all the candy and you're stock ranks above par,
Yet we've got a sneaking hunch, Bill, in the new gym-you are C
Was there ever a man in past history or now,
How ever much in love,
How much tho he sighed, when she was around,
And called her his own " gooey dove,"
That when he went out on his own little way,
And saw a neat ankle pass by,
And didn 't give chase 'till the dawn of the day,
If there was--well, then truth is a lie.
They played like
They passed and
They made their
They laughed at
booted the ball,
plays in varied ways,
the whistle's call,
And yet when the season is over,
You'll find this self same bunch,
With brows serene, taking sugar and cream
At a five o'elock Co-Ed lunch.
Ein 'Epic of Jimmie fioncs
This commemorates a fellow,
Whose career is writ in yellow
On the purple record stones,
One so jolly, hearty, mellow,
That it grievos me sore to tell-
Bear! I'm fit to bellow,
To think I've seen the last of Jimmie Jones.
Greatest drummer ever traveled
And the cark of care unravelled
With a patent panacea for all pain.
Wait! I'l1 wipe my brimming optic,
Then I'1l grave his tale in Coptic
Since we '11 see him ne'er again.
Like a robin on a railing
When the cloudy rack goes sailing
Through the heavens torn and trailing
Jimmy chirped his chirp unfailing:
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixenel
When he stood beneath the Dipper,
In the silent watch of night,
Cheeped his chirrup ever shipper
To the constellations bright,
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixene!
When you asked him what to do,
One reply he had for you:
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixene!
If you had a mother-in-law
Slew, like Samson, with her jaw,
Buy some poison? Jones said: Nawl
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixenel
When your little try in stocks
On your head came down like rocks,
Left you staggered with the shocks,
Skiuned of all your golden fleece,
Came his greeting slick as grease:
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixenei
Yes, he married,-curious thing,
When she hinted at a ring,
Jimmie chucked her dimpled chin,
Said, 1'll give you words of gold
Worth the wealth of worlds untold
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixenei i
He had children--curious, too-
When the little cusses grew
Big, and asked for this and that,
Drum, bicycles, baseball bat,
Their white heads he'd fondly pat,
And would unconsciously tell iem,
As in words engrossed on vellum,
Neither buy, my son, nor sell 'em,
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixenel
Patly came the words he spoke,
Always ready for a joke,
Only once lj heard 'em choke
When his father lying dying
Said to Jimmy, softly sighing,
Goodbye, boy, my life is flying,
Jimmy tried to say, denying,
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixenel
I was learning to be poet,
Wore my hair long t..en to show it,
But when Jimmy came to know it,
Heid advise that cut below it:
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixenei
Let it hobnob with your bile-ducts
Drain the ptomaines from your blood,
Soon the metaphors, like wild ducks
Through your skull will scoot and send
Out, alas! A beast unfeeling
Would not heed his words appealing
While he crossed a daisied meadow,
Springis own tonics o'er him stealing,
Master bull put down his head,--Oh!
Charged upon him, thunders pealiug.
Jimmy just did stammer, kneeling:
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixene!
All was up with Jimmy then,
But he whispe1'ed to the men,
When he came to earth again,
Use Tabb 's Liver Tonixenel
But the doctors had their foe,
And no mercy would they show,
lie must die-they all said so.
Then ho struggled up in bed,
Waggled his poor dying head,
And once more he faintly said:
Use Tabb's Liver Touixene!
Ah! the fatal scene!
Ere the words could leave his lips
Camo the deadly dark eclipse
That all lienefactors nips.
Nevermore we'll hear him say,
.ln his ehirk and cher1'y way
Use T:1bb's Liver Tonixene!
But perhaps, beyond the River,
l'Ie's commissioned to deliver,
Where the angels sit and shiver,
His "Glad tidings to the liver,"
Use Tabb's Liver Tonixcnel
' "filer 7Exampla"
H Ilard by the lane that skirts the brook,"
"QI, guess that line will do.Q
' Vlt 's quite like any of Shakespeare strainzj
"A modest lilly grew."
"A flower it was of beauty rare?
QS:1y Deb--ainlt this the worstlj
Now shall I use 'me fair or hair"
'llo finish out the' versell
H Itls sweetheart Zephyr whispering low,
Pressed to its lips a kiss."
fSay Iloo, I certainly deserve,
To get a hand on this.j
"The Zephyr stooped his love to slake
At morning night and noonlll
CSay fellow for the love of Mike
.Dou't whistle that blame tuue.j
"All through the summer 's balmy days
They pledge their love anew"
QI wish I had a better word
'l'o rhyme hack there with "uoou."l
" In autumn you'll be mine, he said"
And brought a faint red blush
Ql'll see this paper blaukty blanked
If 'I write out this slush.j
" Ile bade his sweetheart then, farewell,
And lightly sped away,
Never to return to her
Until their wedding day."
"lu autumn then the Zephyr came
QNOW what will rhyme with thatlj
fOs yesj-his faithful bride to claim"
QIQ guess therels class to that.j
" llut lo, his b1'ide lay pale as waxw
Cl hate "chill winters breath."
Cut out that noise-soft music Cop.
'illis bride was wed with death."
"And that is why the Zephyrs sighs,
Because his heart is sore."
CSay guy what do you think this islj
filo out and close that door.j
Elpe 'Iloints of View
'Ghz Gallery Gob
Gee: bo, aiult it a peach of a show,
Ain't there some class to tl1e chorus there, kid?
Pipe the big blonde way off on the right:
Me for the queen with the big fluffy lid.
Ain't l7ll01'C some class to the young "prima don?"
Pipe the bold he1'o hand out the "bull colin."
Ain't there some class to it, kid?
Tian- in the Box
Tsn t it just a dream to-night, dear?
Is11't the orchestra line?
Just close your eyes, love, and dream through
Dear little bright-eyes of mine.
Their's is a life, dear, all laughter and gay:
Ours is the love that will live on for aye.'
Isn't it great to-night, love?
'Gbe Chorus Girl
Lord, Mag, but I'm tired all right,
Who the hell set up the props?
Wish l was back on the "White Wayn to-night
Pipe the guy back of the drops.
My, but ll'1n glad that scene is done,
Talk of your cinehes-well, we earn the Union. "
Gee, but .I:,ll1 tired to-night.
Uramming maketh a full man,
Stabbing maketh a. shrewd man,
Flunking maketh a dull man,
But eribbing maketh a een'd man.
He Qraptnrouslyy-And how easily she
makes up her mind!
Comforting Friend.-Yes, and l1ow beauti-
fully she makes up her faee!
"I dreamed my watch was gone last night,
so I looked under my pillow this A. M.
and found it-"
"No, but just going."
Mrs. A.--"This paper says married women
live longer than single ones."
Mr. A.-"Heavens, woman, ean't you
think of something pleasant to talk
about 'l ' '
Teacher-"We read here about "Shel1ey's
musical eoupletsf' Johnny, what are
"Speaking of harrowing experiences,"
said the sailor, "I wuz ence washed
"I know it must 'nv been awful, pard,"
broke in tired Thompson. "I had to take
a bath once myself."
He Qnervouslyj Ereer Maargaret-er-er
there 's something has been trembling on
my lips for the last two months.
She-Yes, so I see-why don't you shave
lt is easy enough to be pleasant
When you're looking and feeling
But the girl worth while is the girl who
With a. eold-sore on her lip.
Dowu on the earpet,
Where before my .Pa ll pause,
Down on the carpet,
Whore he reads me liquor laws,
When ll squirm and twist a deal,
While he makes his little spiel-
There 's where 1 make my New Year's
Down on the corner,
Where the amber fluid flows,
Down on the eorner,
Where I drown my weary woesg
Where lf always meet the bunch,
When I get the wished-for hunch-
There's where .ll break my New Year's
"Will you marry ineill' he said to the
"No,', she replied, and they lived happily
ever afterward. ,
Ebc man who Smileo
.lt is not easy to write a College story. Every one who reads it expects to find the
he1'o a peg top Lorenzo, whose aim in life is to spend his father's hard-earned cash. This
is a College story. It is true, every word of it. Maybe you will like it, maybe you will
not. 'lt is a story of a man who smiled. V
It doesn't make any difference what his name was. I-Ie was a College man, a Junior
in fact. Ile had no riclrfather. He woreno flashy clothes. To tell the truth, he bought
but two suits of clothes in a year and these were chosen for service rather than for looks.
He had been in College three years. .l-Ie was no football, t1'ack or debating hero. He had
never won a medal nor had he ever been called before the faculty. I-Ie was a plain, simple
college mang nothing more. l-lc had few friends in College. To have 'Friends one must be
able to show them a good time, to show one's friends a good time means money, and he
had no overly supply. True, he lived comfortably and could afford a cigar on Sunday. But
one has to be saving and economical to make ends meet.
lle was fond of a good time. What man .isn'tl? lie liked the society of ladies, but
since he had neither money nor time to spend, he left them alone. He liked athletics, but
being endowed by nature neither with brown nor its equivalent in speed, he saved money
from his laundry bills to see games. He was, in fact, a College man as they are, not a
H1'i1ll, 1'!1l1H boy of fiction, but a plain, simple college man.
The one little romance, story, or whatever you want to call it, started in the class-
room. Shc Cof C0lll'HG there was a "shelf From the time of Adam to the present day, all
things strange start with a "showy was a girl in his own class. She was not fair, blue eyed,
nor especially attractive as are the pictures of college women, but a typical woman who de-
lights in little things and small attentions. She was never conscious of his attention, nor
did she breathe rapturons sighs when he happened to pass by. She attended to her work
like a lady and was considered perfectly sane and proper by all.
ln this particular instance he had saved and 'sacrificed enough money for two tickets
to the show and had asked her to go with him. Now, it happened that an hour before she
had received a similar invitation which she had not yet accepted. lt was from a 1nan
whose father was well fixed in the goods of this world. She liked botlr men equally well.
But after thinking it over she decided to accept number l. She told the her-0 of this tale
that she had already accepted another invitation. He did not faint, nor did he tear his
hair. He did not even leave College. He knew and she why she had accepted. Sho smiled
and he smiled. She smiled because-well, she 1'eally liked both of them. But mother
would really think her foolish if she declined number lls invitation for his. He smiled
because he knew why she had smiled. He knew that if he had the money neither she nor
any other woman would refuse. Some day he hoped to have it. lf he worked he knew he
would have it. So he smiled.
This is a College story. lt is true, every word of it. Maybe you will likg it, maybe
you will not. lt is the story of the man who smiled.
Ilfazing 1 I !
The following resolutions have been adopted by the faculty:
"Resolved, That any student who shall participate in the hazing of any
other student, in whatsoever manner, and with whatever object, shall be
excluded from the privileges of the University."
'Ghz Mnoer Dog
I,II1 sitting nlone in my room to-night,
Pulling my old brinr pipeg
I'm dreaniiug, dad, of the days to eome
When ,l.'ll go out to struggle and iight.
I wonder, dad, if the Wo1'ld's just ns here,
Are there brinrs :ind brnmbles und hogs 1?
I Wonder if the some thing prevails,
Do they :ill kick the poor "under dog?"
The tliirigr-1 that I 'vo done, dad, ure not of the worstg
Though some gaze at me quite uskance,
I've not spent my night in earousing :mud booze
Nor snoaked to at Kappa Mu dance.
flj followed the line thnt any mnn will
With :1 laugh and at dash through the fog
But, dad, it's lmrd for :L one night 'S pr:1nk--
Hard on the 'funder dog."
Thei-o's chaps that said when the thing began
" Why ith-1 just got to be done!
You guys go nhond, do your duty :ls men,
We'll back you 'till old kingdom eome.'
lt 'S not that we kick on the deal that we got
We played the gmne-we won't "log,"
And I think, dad, 1,111 glad to uemnin ns I nm,
A man-if I mn "under dogfl
lQ've heard, dad, some talk it were best for t
Best we we1'e fired and then
Best that we "bent itl' ns soon as we oun,
Give more room to "honorable men."
But, dad, just between you :ind me-
I donft gamble, iight booze, nor flunk
And, dad, if .IQ :un poor "under dog,',
'II'd rather be that than ai skunk.
'50 tba Grino
Ye long, leon, liimgry, bone-head guys,
Ye b0's of the book worm crew,
When you reall this dope, my friends, I hope
Yoifll know that it's meant for you.
You've been in college four long years,
And nobody knows you are here.
You've missed all thegdoings of college life
That some day we'll all hold dear.
All that you know is four square walls,
A book, and a roof above.
What know you of a real man's life
O1' the things that real men love?
Day in and day out you sit alone
And dream of a place to bc won.
But you 're no more use to the world around
Than a dog whose day is done.
Your life is nought but the things that you cat
And thoughts of forgotten dead-
There is no room for love of maid no1' man
In your bloody, blooming head.
lf you stop to think, it isn't the marks
That the world pays for, but the man,
And many a shark is the poor under dog
To some guy that got the can.
Geology's good, mathematics not bad, and
A slide rule is all right in its place-- ,
But there 's a whole lot of things that you've got to put in
If you win in this life 's long race.
Some people may think .l.,Il'l sore at the guy
Who bones from thc spring to the fall,
But the good God put other things in this world-
Book-learning, my friend, isn't all,
You see, bo, the horse that is worked every day
And never is given a change,
Goes stale on the day the race is pulled oii',
While the winner's a skate from the range.
So come, take a hunch from one who knows,
'Who's seen the game clear through,--
There is more to be learned from mixing up
Than Solomon ever knew.
Come out to the bunch, pal, live today.
What good does it do you to cram?
Nobody will know of it in a hundred years,
And nobody will give n. damn.
The 7'0lil1Q'lMZ'l?ClC poet thinks queer things
As he sits and tries to write,
Avid cling after drag of the biill-hop pill
Goes drifting' of on the night.
He knows that he's not rt model himself,
And has little license to talk. But still,
If he doesift give Mr. Grinder the hunch,
Why, who in the thunder will?
Ghz Tfomewarb Voyage
of the mary 'Inn
She shaved the shivering bulks of wet,
And mounted merrily eueh she met,
So ho! for home!
Her sails, once white as tho white gull's
Were grimed with zz. touch of everything
From Beloochistun to Rome.
In her hold she held the whole Orient,
Bought bit by precious bit as she Went
'Twixt Cairo and Singaporeg
She left a reek as of gums and spice
On the gale, that gulped up all in a triee,
And hungered and howled for more.
But they gave il cheer :ls they crossed the
Her men were soaked with the flying brine,
S0 ho! for home!
For all the wide world and the wild wide
I've set at my back, where it all drives
VVith the cloud, the gull, and the foam!
"HOW I BECAME A PIG-G-ER."
W. C. NICHOLAS.
Told in his dreamy, sereamy style
A novel in one chapter A sure cu1'e for the blues
lf you are backward with the fair ones, read how one "slow guy" succeeded
Come Early and Avoid the Rush
Only a few copies left U
On Sale at the Y. M. C. A. Book Exchange
THE GOODMAN SCHOOL OF POLITICS
I will make you President Best of References
We make a Specialty of Amateurs
I have placed the following ofiiees
Plnilologizm, Sergeant at Arms-Quo oppoaitioihj
Eutaxian Critic-Cby one vote.j
Y. M. C. A. Spotter-fenviable 1'0C01'd.J
OPPORTUNITY OF A LTFE TIME FOR THE WOULD-BE-AMBITIOUS
Price no Object. I I am here for Pleasure Cgngult Me
THE ROUND'S SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION
QDo1-mitory, Eugene, Oregon
Dean Collins, l-l':u'ol1l .I'. Rounds Roy K. 'l'or1'y
HEAVY TRACEDIAN COMEDIAN FACE CON'I'OR'Fl'ONIS'll
.'llu,ir Gregory, PRESS AGENT
ll'l!1gfl.g0Ill0lltS solicited for Y. W. C. A, Benefits
Public Lessons Desired
"Forty Buckets of Blood," Little Willie's Pilgrimage,"
"The Bu1:cEaLrIl?Revenge." "Caught Elotll-e Sewer."
"Oliver Will Not Speak To-night," "The End ofthe World,"
' 'Circulat531?Pet1tion.' ' A "BeefsteaE-glipghe Dorm."
' 'Mr. Rounds lived up to his reputation! '-The Guard.
WALL'S DETECTIVE AGENCY
Our Motto: "Put on the Soft, Soft Pedal"
Reference-Tawah Club. President Campbell
SECRECY GUARANTEED SUCCESS ASSURED
MY BUSINESS SIIOWS RESULTS
SERVICE a la GRATU.Ifl'Y YOUR BUSINESS IS OUR BUSINESS
Bouts every Faculty Meeting 4 Instructions Free
CARD FOR NEXT ENTERTAINMENT
JOE GANS ---- VS - - - STUDENT BODY
"KID" RAUB, - - - VS "CYCLONl'1" FRIEDDLIG SNITZ,
The Eleventh Street Wonder. Of the Pretzel Club.
FINISH F1G HT
UPARSON " URUMBIPI - VS - HPARISIANH TIM,
Of the Shamrock Club
USPTDERH GLINN, - - VS ' - ALL COMERS
The Shifty feutherweiglmt.
ANNOUNCIGR-Stif Ney RIGFIGRPIE-'',l?:Leifyir1,1g'' Prex
e MARCUS DIG GOOSICBERRY RULES.
'llc Vieux Gemps
VENEZ ici, ma frien'l for lettle W'ile and' sit down by me-so
An' I am tole you story, of some long, long tam ago-
W'en all de day she's be sonshine-wc'cn lettle bird is sing
An' me-'l.'m freshmen on colladge, an' feel so beeg lak king.
Dough t'i1'ty forty years she's pass since fl 'm be gone away,
W'cn lf ain stop an' look he'em back it seem lak t'ree four day-
Sinco I am hurry ofi' de bed an' beat him up de walk
An' not have tam for roll do pill, before de eight o'elock.
Some tam .l lin ust to study Math, but the t'.ing ll lm lak best-me
Was course dats boss by M'sieu, Sid called, Peapoolology
Some tam 1lQ'm tak de girl down town, an 'den be scart my live,
Dat feed is eos' me forty cent, instead of t'irty-five. .
Der was some girl-she's be iirs' one dat catch my heart o11 snare
Wit' figur' fan an' cheeks ro zee-blue eye an' golden hair.
Data be de time w'en lfam scart mos' worse 1'1n ever be.
W'en I'm get up de big courage an' ask her marry me.
I'm see her turn do head away as dat small han' I'm press,
.l.'m feel her fall onto myn aim au, har her whisper-Yes,
De star go out de worl' get dark, do moon jolnp up an' down
An' lak dc wheel on electric ear, by gar my head go 1'Ollll,.
Some fellar say long tam ago dat loves an idle dream
An' any ting slats on dis woil' is not be what she's seem?
li guess dat fellar know for sure walat hes be talk about
An' if you don 't stay close de girl, some-body cot you out.
Qll Went away to mak' monee, for go on honey moon
Because if we are gon' maree we can't do him to soo11
An' if welre honey 1110011 good style we mus' go everywhere
To China, Hong Kong and Japan an' mabee Angleterre.
W'ile I am gone a letter come dat freeze me t'rough an' tlrongh
It read if you come back again ma friend, I don' know you
She say she fin' another one dat look twice good as me
An' dat nex' week she's goin' be his for all eternity.
Ah-saprc dam 'Vin all bus' up my hearts crack t'ree four place,
My head shes all de tam hang down an' moch cry on de face
I came up here to be alone on do far Saskatehawan
An' now I don't know if sho live, or if sheis good-bye gone.
It you got girl dat love you true, de bes' plan you will lin'
Is hurry up an' marry her, before she change her min '.
But if shels goin' for tlrow down' ever be lak me
Go lin' anoder wan, my f1'Clll,, ders more fish on de sea.
lf you don't like the way this book is run,
Cuss the Editor.
For running a book is just lots of fun-
Cuss the Editor.
The Editor's only a poor little cuss
Who will take all your sass without starting a fuss-
Cuss the Editor.
If perchance your picture 's not in this book,
Cuss the Edito1'.
If you don't see your name when you first take a look,
Cuss the Edito1'.
If you don 't like the way that they're running the school,
Just pick out the most inoffensive young fool,
Cuss the Editor.
But, stranger, just list to a poor little tale,
From the Editor.
Give ear, if you will, to a half smothered wail,
From the Editor.
But if any misused poor son-of-a-gun
Thinks he can start things without packing a gun-
Cuss the Editor.
TA matter of Ilunctuatlon
The Freshman kissed the maiden fair
And she did not resist.
The Freshman kissed her once again
He thought 'twas Heav'nly bliss,
Uiube pero Strlppllng
There was a fool and he fudged an excuse,
Even as you and I,
About the fact that his grandmother died
Though some forty years she had crossed
And when he kissed her still again the tide
With a great resounding pop, And the fool and the Prof. both knew that
The maiden stamped her little foot,
And sharply said: "Don't! Stop!"
The Freshman was ehagrined to be
So haughtily repelled,
Ile quickly turned his head away,
And loosed the hand he held.
Deep silence reigned, one could have h
A tiny snow-flake drop,
Until the maiden turned around,
And softly said "IDon'1: Stop!"
See the boys run.
Where do they go?
Down to the Opera House
To see a chorus show.
Why do they hurry back?
Looks blank and drear.
Curses-'tis no chorus show,
Only "Bill" Shakespeare.
Even as you and 'l'.
The roses that I sent were red,
The other chaps were white.
My heart is filled with doubt and fear-
Whose will she wear to-night?
1 hear her step upon the stair,
My lady love appears.
But, Oh! Gee Whiz! whose violets
Are those ,li see her wear?
The game was ended, the struggle o'er,
The shouting and triumph were done,
And home from their bun had wandered the tanks
Who celebrate all victories won.
Alone sat I in my own little room,
And nursed a nine by nine head,
I thot of the time that the freshman had wailed
That "Oregon Spirit was dead."
Acacia Club ..........................
Advertising, Book Vlll ......
Alpha. Kappa Kappa .......
Alpha Tau Omega ........
Athletics, ,Book 'Vlf .......
Athletic Council .......
Avava Club .............................
Baseball, 'Prospects of Seaso11
Baseball, Varsity Team, 1909
Baseball, 'Varsity Team, 1910
Basket Ball 'G-roup ....................
Basket mall, Review of Season
Beaver Club .......................................
Beta Theta Pl ..........................
Beth Reah ................................
Calendar, College ......................
Campbell, .l'. L., .Portrait ......
Chi Omega ..............................
Classes, .Book 111 ................
College liife, Book llllf ....
Contents, Table of ..........
Debate Review ........
Dormitory Club ................,...
Doughnut, Midnight, The ......
Dramatic Club ....................
Emerald, Oregon, The ......
ldngineering Club .................
Idutaxian liiterary Society .,..
Faculty, Portraits of ..............
Football, Review of Season .............
Football, Varsity Team ......
Fraternities, Book 1V ......
'lf'rate1-nities, List of ........
Fresliman Class Ollieers ........
Gamma Delta Gamma .......
Cauuna l'hi Beta .....................
Clee and Mandolin Club ..........
ldaho Intercollegiate Debate .
Junior Class Ollieers .......,........
Junior Week-'End ..................
'Kappa Alpha. Theta .....
Kappa Sigma, .......... .
Khoda Khan ............. ....... 1 26-128
Kloshe Tillaeum ................ ....... 1 46-148
Lamda Rho ..,........................ ...... 1 52-154
liaurean Literary Society ...., 64-65
Law, College of, Faculty ..... '19
Literature, Book 'V'l.lQ ........................ 199
Masonic Medical Students ............. 123-125
Medicine, College of, Faculty ........ 20
Memo1'ial ........................................ 51
Monthly, Oregon, The ....... ...... 8 2
Music ................................ 85
Oratory ..................,...... 62
Oregana, The, H1911 "... ........ 78-79
Phi Alpha Delta ..................... .,..... 1 02-104
Phi Delta ,Phi .................................. 105-1.07
.Philologion Literary Society ....,... . 63
,Press Club ...............,..................... S3
Press, The ...........................,..... 77
Prom Committee ...,................. 46
Records, Track ............................... 192
Regents and Faculty, .Book I. ...... 1.1
Regents, Board of ..................,.. 12
Senior Class Olllcers .......,........ 28
Senior History ................................ . 27
Senior Play ........................................ 42
Senior fllortraits and Summaries ...... 29-41
Sigma. Nu ....................................... .. 96-98
Sophomore Class Ollicers .... 47
Sororities, Book V. .......... 135
Sororities, List of ,.,,...... 136
Student Body Ollicers ..,.... ....... 5 an
Tennis ................,.............. ........ 1 95-198
Toast to Faculty ......... 13
Track Coach ................... 185
Track Meets .......................... ..,.... . 187-191
Track Review of Season ......... 133
Track, Varsity Team ................. .. 184
Triangular Debating League ,...,, 61
University Day ............................ 90-91
lltah Intercollegiate Debate .... 50
Verein Germania ............................,... 69
Washington Co-ed Debate ...........,.... 00
1Vashington lntereollegiate Debate 57
Y. M. C. A. .......................................... 72
Y. W. C. A. ........................................ 74
Aetna Life .insurance Co ...........................
Aloha Theatre .......................................,......
Behnke-Walker Business College ............
Berger-Bean Hardware Co. ................... .
Booth-Kelly Lumber Co. ............... ....... .
Bower's Drug Store ..................................
Burden and Graham Shoe Store ............
Bureau of Engraving ................................
Butzer Seed Co. ...............................
Campbell-Fellman Furniture ....................
Chambers Hardware Co. ......................... .
Coekerline and Wetherbee Dry Goods ....
Cornelius Hotel, Portland ........................
Dillon Drug Store ......................................
Dodge?-i Department Store .....
Dorris, Photographer ............
Dunn, Frank E., Clotllier .......
Eaton .Hook Store .............,....
Eugene Steam Laundry ........
First National Bank ..............
Fisher Laundry ............................ .......
Flint Meliaughlin Furniture ...... .......
Folly Theatre ...........................
Friendly, S. l-I., Clothier ......
Grifiin l'IardWare Co. L .......
Haberdasher, The ........................ ........
'l-lill. Gun Store ................................. ........
l1I'im 1ton's Cash Store Clothier
. 1 . ............
Knykendall Drug Store ................. .......
Laraway, Jeweler . ....................... ..... . .
Linn Drug Store ..,....
Lucky, Jeweler ........................ ........ 2 35
Marx Barber Shop ..................... ......., 2 53
McMorran Sc Washburn Store ...... ........ 2 29
Morris Music House ................ ........ 2 33
Merchants' Bank ................... ........ 2 35
Mack, J. G. Sa Co. ...................................... 245
North Western Corporation .................... 253
Otten, George, Landscape Architect
' Portland ................................................ 251
Otto's Confectionery .................................. 238
Oregon lingraving Co., Portland ............ 250
Oak Shoe Store ......................................,... 239
Osburn Hotel ............................... . ........ 232
Oregon Hotel, Portland ,..,........................ 233
Palace of Sweets ........................................ 244
Portland Printing House, Portland ........ 246
l'lnnimer, Drugs, Portland ........,,.............. 251
Parisian Tailors' ................ ........................ 2 40
Roberts Bros., Men's Clothing ................ 233
Swartzehild Book Store ............................ 242
Schulz, Herman, Tailor, Portland .......... 236
Sherman-Clay Music House .................... 234
Scott, C. lil., Stationery and Jewelry ..,... 241
Smith ek McCormick Pool Room ............ 244
Storner, J. F., Groceries .......................... 244
Tollman Studio, Photos ................ ........ 2 52
Triplett's Department Store ..... ........ 2 39
williams, Transfer .................. ........ 2 53
Weinhardt's Brewery ........... ........ 2 45
Yoran Shoe Store .......... ........ 2 30
Yorington Drug Store ..... ......... 2 48
I N 'll
Ig I 11
'Ciba One who fmibrft
Ile sat in his store with n look that was glum,
And watched the crowd hurrying by
Saw them go into his rivals small store
And from inward there welled forth this sighg
"I wonder what makes the students :ill trade
At that store so fur down the street
They 11011 it carry :is good stock us l?
But the trade flocks there in ruin or heat.
l. wonder who that is that just cznne in front?
What! College Ads ngguinll Well l'll certainly not.
NVl1y if .l subscribed for all these things
'l. 'd soon loose the little I1've got."
'Gln man who T016
His competitor sat in :L fur smaller store,
A smile shone the width of his face,
As hc looked at the crowd that flocked to the store
And the things that they bought in the place.
" You bet! I appreciate student trade.
'lQ'm just :L new comer here A
And lf certainly think that the college you've got
ls the best ,l. have seen in my year.
Whnt's that you snyg o, college utlf:1ir'?
Why mnn put me down for n page.
If zi mam wants-to stick with the college trade
IIe's got to keep up with the nge."
Mornl.-Pntronizc Orngnnu. Advertisers
When you are in Eugene, you are welcome lo ulilize any of lhe conveniences of lhis, Eugene's Iargesl and besl shopping place. Your money's worlh or your money hack
THE McMORRAN 8: WASHBURNE STORE, 540 Willamette Street
ported that thu Y. M. U. A. 120110717
Shoe S'EOI'e Hardware Co.
The Store That Sells Housefurnishers
580 Willamette Street
and Lace Curtains
RUGS IN ALL SIZES
D gl t t
Pillows and other
TA T I O E R Y
Ana' Kindred Things of the Better Sort
ns IL Kiser Photographs. ll Pottery of the
Rookwood, Teco, Prueloy and other noted
marks. IL Handicraft Creations in Metals,
Leather and other mediums.
EATO ' 5?OVi?L31i'EElESl23?
1 l ou 1Ju1'l'y's Malt ldxlmct. Whn.t's the mutt
.... ......., ........ ...,..
The Leading Store
' direct touch with the Foreign Markets of the World,
assuring you all the Newest Novelties in
Neckwear, Bags, Umbrellas, Parasols,
Gloves, Silk Hosiery, Silk Underwear
The Most Complete Line ofDress
Goods and Silks in Eugene
THE NEW PATENT
Society Brand and
For Up-to-Date Fellows
--nnununumnnniE innnniifii-.n In
0 unto othc . .'4 ' 'zx NL,l't'4"llllll" Alive
TYLISH and Up-to-Date Goods in Jewelry as well
as Clothes and other things. When it comes down
to "Nifty," Up-to-Date and RELIABLE Goods in
Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry
China, Cut-Glass, Silverware, Brass-
ware and Pianos, Goto
S E T H L A R AWAY
557 Willamette Street
The RIDE OE EUGENE
The Finest Equipped Hotel in the Willamette Valley
STEAM HEAT, PRIVATE BATHS
ROOMS EN SUITE OR SINGLE
TELEPHONE IN EACH ROOM
Rates: European Plan, 551.00 and up: American Plan, 32.50 and up
Large Sample Rooms in Hotel W. T. OSBURN, Lessee and Proprietor
'Sm-uppy" Jmnisun fm' Pound lNl!lSlfl!l' in 19223. For 1'llfG1'UYlC ,' . l'Om Kelly
C5 S A '
' lll N
1 'll X
. ww .
I I I --A ' .
g , 1 'X ul
Q ,f7'!,, l x iS ,ix
B I ,I
' in fi
': f 1 R71-",!,! yi,
1 if W W I
' x-'A 'I
I il -I+ '
CLOTHING, HATS AND snoss
ROBERTS BROS., Toggery
MORRIS MUSIC HOUSE
Factory Distributors Cash or Installment
Pianos to Rent Pianos Tuned and Repaired
COR. NINTI-I AND WILLAMETTE
606 WILLAMILTTE 'CHRISMAN BLOCK
Save Your Money
We specialize on high grade Gro-
ceries, Tinware and Crockery, and
are particularly Well equipped for
handling the trade of Fraternities,
Sororities and Clubs.
Instruct your house manager to
figure with us.
We have also a complete line of
Men's and Women's Suits and Fur-
nishings and Dry Goods.
Cor. 8th and Olive Phone Main 484
"The Students' Home"
Strictly Modern :: Rates Reasonable
The Most Unique Grillroom on the
Pacific Coast :: Hawaiian Orchestra
WRIGHT-DICKINSON HOTEL 'CO.. Props.
Tlloy say Prulxilmiiimx llisruptccl the Iiuse-
Clnlv. Lct's lmpc ii, will i'ccnpm'utc.
nnunnnuun IulIlllulznlnnpllgnpnInn:nunannanlnnnnnuunnnnnnnnnunuunnnunuuInu.1uunuunnnnuunnnnnnnnunnnnnnulnunnnnnnnnu nnnnnunnnnnnnn
'l'he buying of a piano is an important matter. There
are many pianos and many dealers. You must, in a
large degree, rely upon the dealer. He knows piano
quality. Sherman, Clay Sa Co., have been selling pianos on the Pacific Coast for nearly
E forty years and their selling niethorls are well known. The following quotation from
5 the Oregon Daily Journal, of' August El, 1908, is significant:
5 H111 almost every line of t1'ade there are one or more firms who, by reason of
E long years of fair dealing and courteous demeanor have earned the confidence and
5 respect of the public. No firm in any .line of trade stands higher than does the house
S of Sherman, Clay 8a Co." 'Q-if.g,ii 'aziqpi il , ......iW.
' Witlioiit pretense of giving you something for nothing, and with assurance of
fair and courteous treatment always, wo solicit your patronage.
- Steadily, year by year, the people of the Pacific Northwest have been finding out
5 that there is a place where pianos of sterling quality may be had at fair and honest
5 prices. This fact is clearly shown by the rapid and unprecedented growth of our
g husiness. The policy of one price to every one, everywhere, and the fact that Sher-
man, Clay 62 Co. never resort to guessing contests, Piano Bond schemes, special fake
sales and other false representations calculated te make the public believe that good
pianos are being sold for very little money have gained for them the respect and
confidence of the public.
EVERY PIANO MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES EVERY PIANO WORTH WHAT IS ASKED EOR IT
EVERY PIANO JUST AS REPRESENTED EVERY PIANO GUARANTEED
A liberal allowance will be made for Sixth and Willamette
EA5yyg'lisf:Msplsgnp?Cg'v'i:1g1li53rigSH1p Opposite New Postoffice,
unnnnn nnnnnnunnnnn nnnnnunnnnnn lnnnunnun ,,,,,,,, ,,,
Many of our higher institutions of learning are establishing
courses of instruction in the principles and practice of
This is a forceful recognition of the importance of the busi-
ness in our national life as well as of the attractiveness of
the business as
5 A LIFE PURSUIT
While such a course is valuable it is not essential to success
Q in life insurance soliciting. We desire to get in touch with
honest, capable, ambitious
MEN AND WOMEN
Who want to learn a business second to none in nobility of
character and purpose, in munificence of quick and increas-
ing profit. in practical importance, present magnitude and
MCCARGAR, BATES 81 LIVELY, Gen. gents
I, Failing Building Aetna Life Insurance CO. P0mand,oieg0n
5 - "1
,ll1uuuuunuuuusuuunuusnlunuu :unuuuuuunuuuunuuuu:ualuuunsuuuunuunnnu-:nun Iuuuuuruuluuununu :uniluu"'..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
If you want to sec ii list of the up-to-date Iiusiiiess nun in this town glance at the iulveiitising index.
2 LOTHE H O E
2 IL You can save money and secure genuine
satisfaction when we make your Clothes
11 You will never know what real foot comfort .
is until you Wear Ralston's-they are made
on foot-moulded lasts
Men H H BERD HER" 505
5 Buy At The Willamette St.
g1.....,....5. ........... ..,. ........ ....... ..... A .gugxg .n... ,lug .... I ..... . ............... . .........
e an ocount 5
Th B kA ' LUCKEY ,S
5 .ls the first: stop tOW2ll'l'l success and E
f 't ,. 5
5 ,ll,1'0cEl5l'liZ:iTYOll1' family in emergencies. E E' College Pins
5 l'lllll02l.l1l'H your cliilrlrun. 5 E d J
E Mfulcus you intloponclont. E 5 m ems an ewelry
: Gives you :L Sliilfllillllg' in the C0llIllll'll1' 2 Watches
, lSI1llyY1lllI1llllG :tial in :my enterprise Jewelry
5 lllll'l4'l'i'flkUll 2lll.YWVllG1'0 by anybody Dl8m0ndS
E nnclm' :xny conditions. E Cut Glass
5 - Optical Department
E If-you do not have any Bank Expert Watch and Jewelry
Account, let us suggest that Repairing
you start one with us at once L C K ,
Merchants Bank 563 Willamette Street
5 Eugene, Ol-eggn Phone Main 712
.un IIII...ll-I..-gn:.lElI:i-silo lllllll your Motto, "l':it ' O g l l' 0 'H
DILLON DRUG CO. 2153? Et1ilZii3iT?3L2i'
The Proper Place to Buy
Drugs, Stationery, Perfumes, Toilet Articles, Drug
Sundries, Fine Box Candies, Fountain Pens
oUR DELIo1oUs SODAS EXCEL
un uunnnnnuuuunuuunun-:nun-nn1n1nnnnInnnnunnuInnIununnuununnuuuuunnnuunnununnnnnnnununun:nnlnnnnnnnnlnnnnnnnlnpnnnn:nn-nn-nnunnnnnn nununuunn
The Fisher Laundry Co.
"The Slowest Laundry ,' '
Phone Main 65
HERMAN SCHULTZ, Tailor
Who can make suits to a young manfs taste
ROOMS 204-205 I 286 WASHINGTON ST.
MACLEAY BUILDING ' PORTLAND, OREGON
HlLL'S GUN STORE
Give us a call for Gym. ana' Bathing Suits, Football and Tennis
Supplies. Everything for the Gym. 5, 10 and 15 Cent Depart-
ment for a thousand
little things you need " Street
ported that Tom Kelly l he lluy Fever. Tom denies rumor but Cll'C1lYllStIHlC1!H ll.ml'll'l the rupol
InInnn lnlllliliiililllllllllIllllllllullllliillllllllmuuuuuxlnulll nllllulul llllullllllllllllllz lull
nun-nun-nn Inunfguuuunqiunnupnnuuuuunnnnn- -nun ltnnuunngn nn-un-nu
First National Bank
Capital, Surplus and Profits, 3225000.00
'I'. G. l'Il'lNlJR1CKS - - l,l'l4Sl4l0lll1
S. li. EAKIN - - Vioo Prosiiloilt
lr'. ltl. SNODGHASS - - ' il?lSllll'l'
li. li. GOODlilCll. - Assistant fi2lSlll0l'
DARWIN' l3lllS'l'OVV - Assistant Uzisliii-1'
STUDENT' S ACCOUNTS APPRECIATED
Keep a Written Account of All Your Expenditures
You know from oxhoriviioo it is hzuwl to nntko your atllowiuueo hold out
-but it can he clone if you sot your liozlrt :uul In-:ul in tlnit clireotion. Tho
only Way to clo it is to hoop :in aooount of what you roooivo and wlutt you
The simplest way to kc-op this rooorml is to ll2lVll il, hunk eueuount-
iloposit your money with this lmiil: :intl pay all hills hy ulusuk. Your bzuik
hook :unl rotnrnoil chooks :trol the i'oooi'ml you want-llioy will toll the story
ot your inonoy-what you wooivocl :incl how you spent it.
'PHE li'lRS'l' NNITIONAIJ ,HANK of l4iIlg'Cll0 has rooin for your zu-count
znul will ho glzul to clo y0lll'll2ll1lilllgllllSlll0SS.
.lf you think wo hnvu usa-tl tho hiunnn' u Just think what wi- llllflfllli lllIVO sind.
Tfastibious Shoes for
with Tussy Eastes
: I X
How much will you make this
space worth to q
5 68 Willamette St.
M. -- ---- Y--- ------ I ----A
nunuu unnnunununn-nunuunnnu'unnuanuuuununuwnunnnnn Innrnnnnnqn
Cor. Park and Alder Sis.
Ebe 'Mouse of Welcome
fflortlanbs Ulewest arab
most mobern 'Hotel
Rates: Sl per day, ana' up
C. W. Cornelius, Propr,
H. E. Fletcher. Manager
The only first-class place for
Canbies illce Cream
Tunclyes at T-All Glmes
501 Willamette St.. 'Eugene
Il I I tl I il il lx L, f1IlDHS:llI1LL'lIll 'apology numln-1"' A t"1 t tl 1 t
EUGENE STEAM LAUNDRY
q WILLIAM H. HODES
CORNER WEST EIGHTH KL CHARNELTON
PHONE MAIN 521
.IfIfIfIfIfIIfIIfI1IIfiffffffffffffffffffffffffflfg ""' ""u" . ' .'.'.1 .If .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' f .'.'.'f f .'.'.1 1' .'.'
LINN DRUG E WEAR
MPA NY g
COL- Walk Over
PAYS Z Shoes
PILLS for YOUR 3
ILLS Oak Shoe Store
-Tmmmmmmmmmiin .. .... .....,:............ M. ..............u...... R ......: m
1 piece dresses in Mull. Linen. Silk
and India Linen. Somcd trimmed
wu ace dm rox eryzn Brmded.
hL F d
Wh.lLeu.nd Colors. all sues.
Prlced at 555,00 to 518.00
All thc lomr models in the Ameri-
4 can Ludy BL00 no 55.00
Whores wus "Nick" whun ihu lights wx-nt mul?
Culters 'Designers Tfillers
Students, buy your fall suits from us
Cut, Fitted and Made in Eugene
'fashionable Tl'l'igl7-Class merchant Boilers
Stores Gbrougbout Else IC. S.
20 East Seventh St., Near Otto's
91 Sixth Street, adjoining Wells-Fargo Building
Fourth and Stark Sts., Pantages Building
ikvr, ynu. 'l'hinIx Ii yy ' X .' I .
nun nu nuunuuuunun nun--
The Leading Business College Portland, Oregon
Everything The Store That
For Eugene School and
University Students Money
For Eugene Business Men on
in Oliice Supplies
Paragon Typewriter Ribhons and Red
Seal Carbon Papers E 5 S
The C. E. Scott Go. SHADES
53lEvJE.i'i3815E 'RGLRSEFT 5 STQVES
OPTICAL and JEWELRY 5 B
A3,,'J25f.'Z'fSd02"5lff.SZfZEf.ifli5'2l'lT'e if q g
Ez2SA5i:m::sDTzRs,2AYN02JS1:8555 EQ' ' AWG?
- ,E --
Aloha Amusement Co.
R. M. WALKER, Manager
Change of Programs, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays
Classy Motion Pictures E? Illustrated Songs
Rl N -X,'l'. l ll I IM
A nnnnnnnununlnn n-.-nnunnann.- -u--n--nunnuuaunun-nn
UNIVERSITY TEXT BOOKS
Pennants, Kodaks, Stationery
Drawing Instruments and Engineers
Sol1Warzcl1ilol's Book Store
THE OLD RELIABLE FOR UNIVERSITY REQUISITES
Griflin Hardware Co. Phone m
Agents for A d All F. C1
Starrette Tools fgigmliigsg lift ass
Keen Kutter Tools attheU.pof o.
S E E DS TYl3ueCffti12Sllfelli1tthfl1ii0?nlf
J. J. BUTZER
188 FRONT STREET :: :: :: :: PORTLAND, OREGON
Wanted . To study? V, B,
I- - -g-i.Y ...Y ... , .,,, H ,...-...,,. K .-V..- -.
+1100 for HIISXVUI' in ISPZZZ!-"'WImt, mnkc-H thv ldclitm' so fwim '
Palace of Sweets
AND CON FECTIONARY
Get the Oregon Spirit
and Try Us, We Satisfy
J. E. Simpson, Prop.
495 Willamette St., Opp. Theatre
Sid Smith Jay Mccormaelt
3 t.............. o. I
J. F. Stelfllel'
20 East Ninth Street
Phone Main 18
'ntl'unim- Orvgrnun, Advi-
-rw 'l'h - ' va
-'...a-...'.-...1""'r 'T.-..a::.-'................. ................................
n-nnnuuuuun uuuuuurgquuun unuunuuu unuun
malkr A' xtrack
H A Tonic of the Best Quality of Malt and Hops
for Invalids, Convalescents, and the Fatigued
Recommended by the Medical Profession
Yareweb anb fffaottleb by the
Tffenry Weinbarb Brewery
main 72 13th and ffburnsibe 1-1172
' ' ZITI.--un--u -nn-nu uiuuuiiinnl-nun----u
nun unulnunupunuu uunuu nun- un..
1 ippod to dcum':l11v 211111 fnrnisll
tlllwnlgllollii, IIOIIIOS, lloizvls mld public buildings
zmyvvlmru. Ulu' 1':1cilit.ius inuhulo llHlQIlifiC01lf
Stocks uf 1,lll'lli11lIl'0, floor UOV0l'illQS :Ind dru-
pury fzllrrics, :md 1'1IlSt10l'll mul lGurnpv:xn cun-
xnuatiuns for the oxouutimm of Spcuiul Orders
of nx'm',y surf. Qf0l'l'l'HlIOINIOIICO solicited.
HI. 6. mack Q Co.
'ffiftb arab Stark Sts.
lluvu vnu un vin-wx-rl tho sm-1 nvvy ul' thu Willmm-Ho vnllvy from "un top?" Ask Jul-k K1-lly
Portland Printing House
388 Taylor Street, Portland, Ore.
Printed this book
If it pleases you, patronize us
D I I y 'glb ' ' Ann l ltl y
Bowers Drug Co.
The quality of our high grade
stock is unquestioned. A select line
of the finest perfumes and Toilet Ar-
MftllllfH.Ctl1FOl'S of Bower's
An elegant preparation for pre-
serving the softness and benuty of
the skin. Will remove tan and sun-
hurn. Fine for Gentlemen's use after
Bowers Drug Co.
Pure Drug Druggists
Cor. 9th 8: Willamette Sts. Phone Main 62
ISN'T IT SO
You flunked the lust oxum in Zo,
You drew on l'l in liit.
You vowed thot you'd "hone"
Till mornimrs dny light,
But the very next duy
Resolve took flight
Isu't il. so.
You wrote to your folks that you studied
And tho A's you surely would see.
lint the fnet is you kuow,
Thot you rarely get C
And would drop with heart failure ut
sight of lt B.
Tsn't it so.
You wrote to the "only girl in the
fShe gets ull the pity from ine?
"Tn trusting' you dear,
I know you dou't flirt."
While you wore out your shoes,
Tugpring nfter rt skirt.
lsu't it so.
'l'hero's things you tell the folks nt home
And some you tell to me.
You con string the girl
Poor Mother und Pu,
But down in your heurt
You know it's "Um Huh.
lsu't, it so.
INVESTIGATE OUR METHOD
of Pleasing You in
L U M BE R
We give the best
grades, the quick-
est delivery at no
extra charge. We
want your busi-
ness. We retail
lumber at whole-
North Pearl Street Main 452
Pu.tronizo Oregunu. Advert isurs
If every young man in this town should blossom out in "Fashion Clothes, " we would
become famous as the style centre of the state. And why not? If you must buy
clothes, why not wear something better ?
" FASHION CLOTH ES "
Cost no more than others, but they look twice as much. We'll match our new models
against yolirdcgitical taste find
Fifeirifei a 52 51013 35536 Cockerline 8: Wetherbee
.1 ............ ........ ... E13 ......
IT, At y ,E E
Y Yermgton s Y E
Y Langies Vanishing S- D .
A Peroxide Cream A S P'.:'.:f:,2::?:'.1zsJ.1:n
L I-Ial-riS0n'S L 5 5 Sl'larpTPa Williams-
S Moth and Freckle S 1 ,f2,',f:.1.',z1f,z:2.1
R Lotlon R you out a few,
E Palmer's Perfumes, E Think ofthe :hangs
M Brushes, Soaps and M 5 we MIGHT have Mid.
E Toilet Waters E
D D 5
I .IOHNSTONWS CANDIES I
E "Best in Town" E
S Yerington Says So S
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Berger-Bean Hardware Co. Inc.
Halrdware, Stoves, Pumps and Buggies
WAGONS, IMPLEMENTS, Etc. EUGENE, ORE.
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5-E-7-H Ghvrrg Tliuilhing
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omiuu the "0rug.rxum" Ad to your dnnlur
Special Attention to Students' Outiitting
Biggest and Best Prices Right
Near Postoflice Eugene, Oregon
PLUMMER Qeorge Ollen
DRUG COMPANY E .K 6
Manufacturers E? Suppliers ..., an Scape
O. P. S. PLUMMER, M.D., President E I
Third and Madison Sts., Portland, Ore. I ND,
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W. A. Kuykendall, Pharmacist
Drugs, Chemicals, Druggists'Suna'ries, Etc.
Phone Main 619 q 588 Willamette Street
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513 1Rllillm1121ie Street
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1 t onizo Orcgunn. Ad t
Dry Goods, Carpets, Ladies'
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PATRONIZE OREGANA ADVERTISERS
ANDTWATCH YOUR BUSINESS GROW
The Pride of Eugene
Change of Pictures Daily High Class Vaudeville Twice a Week
BHWOGI' Shop Corporation
565 Willamette Street
Power and Gas
Fuel, Woo ,
irirrrd l cook with Gas
im 0rvg:::n:'. Aflvi-l'iism's
H MPTO ' CASH STORE ERENFs?0f'3iiSs'Li'i'E3
TELEPHONE BLACK 421 558-S68 WILLAMETTE STREET, EUGENE, OREGON E
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The twilight falls on the distant hills,
The old hall's shadowy and dim to the sight:
The campus lies in somber gloom 5
Well pal it's just -Good night.
Yes, I'm glad that I'vc been here,
Glad that I met youg
One doesnlt meet :L friend every day, 5
Friends that are always true blueg
You stuck to me-i.'ve stuck to you,
Be it morning, noon or night,
Well, sport, we've come to the crossing of the roads
And now-- it 's just good night. ,
Maybe we'll meet in years to come, E
Qlf we don't, maybe our sons.
Don't you forget what you promised me, 5
All come to old Oregon. A
Put her here, pard, if itls for the lust time
May God grant you gifts of the best.
And if he lets us work out our fate
May we meet in the land of all rest. F
The twilight falls on the distant hills
The old hal1's shadowy and dim to the sight
The campus lies in somber gloom
Well, pal, it's just-Good night.
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Patronizo Oregunu Advertisers
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