University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1912

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University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 309 of the 1912 volume:

THE 1912 OREGANA A'RECORD ' OF THE -VNWERSITY-YEAR 1910 -'1Q11 Pvfsusnm BY me Muon cum AT WE WIVERSHY. OF OREGON 1N 'mf YEAR 1911 'jlreslbent 'Drlnce T. Campbell 'Eeoicalion TO Judge Robert S. Bean, President of our Board of Regents, ns a mark of appreciation of his faithful interest, his patient service and his undying loyalty, this third volume of the Oregana is most respectfully dedicated. 'llubge Uiolaert S. Beau l' forcworo N preparing this volume it has been lgour hope and purpose to present a faithful Memorabilia of the current college year in as attractive a form as possible. We have endeavored to per- petuate in graphic fashion the distinctive events and features of student life at Oregon. And so if, in any measure, these pages reflect the spirit which has prompted the records herein registered, or if they serve to inspire an added loy- alty and interest in Oregon University, our eiorts shall have been made to good purpose. Perhaps in shaping this book we have followed too closely the well trodden course of former editors. Let it answer as a simple acknowledgementof certain rules and precedents which the very nature of. our work has compelled us to follow. my 5 fs L?-D WK 41 f f W lf ffllgu A , I Yaoarb of Regents 11, Cyrus A. lmlpli, l'ortlamlg 'Ifcrm l'lxpirc,es April 15, 11315 -llllflgft .lnmf-sz W. llamilum, liosclmrg'g 'Form lixpiros April 1, 1912! Hon. Szmmsmi ll. l"rlulully, l+lug'cmug 'lk-rm 'lllxpirm-: April 15, 1919 Jllliglf Ncliuminli L. lliitlur, lmllm-ig fI'0rm l'IXlJll'CH April 15, 1911 11. Milton A. Miller, Loljzuilmg 'lk-rm lflxpirc-s April 15, lilll' lion. l"i'mlei'icl: V. llolmun, .l'ortliLi11lg Turin l+Ixpiru:4 April 15, 1915 .lmlgme XYiIIi:Lm Smith, liukorg 'l'urm Idxpirus April 15 l'l1w Iloii. .'l.' C, Ainsworth, l'm'l.l:uiilg TIR-rm Iixpirvs April 15, 1921 pl Page 12 fff f, f? 1 ,,.f' : x HL'-'YW PFS., 1 2 f -mm 4 1 5 V4 T I 4- 2' . Villclrsl Ilzlll M w mfs Dm'mil,m'y, 1Wt'lllll'L' llull. lCm.5invuriu,L:' Ihlilmli HQ' JOHN STRAUB, M. A. Dean of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. Professor of Greek Language and Literature. A. B. Mercerburg College, 1876. A. M. Mercerburg College, 1879. JOSEPH SCHAFER, Ph. D. Professor of History. B. L. University of Wisconsin, 1894. Instructor State Normal School, Valley City, North Dakota, 1894-1898. Graduate Student, Chicago University, 1895. M. L. University of Wisconsin, 1899. Fellow, University of Wisconsin, 1900. Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1906. FREDERICK GEORGE YOUNG, B. A. Dean of Graduate School and Professor of Economics and Sociology. B. A. Johns Hopkins University, 1886. , University Scholar, John Hopkins University, 1886- 1887. Page 14 ' Q,-of C. J. C. BENNETT, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Psychology. Page 15 A. B. University of Nashville, 1899. A. M. 1892. Instructor in University of WVest Virginia, 1892-1895. A. M. Leland Stanford University, 1896. Student, Chicago University and University of Cali- fornia 1900-1901. Teacher of Philosophy, State Normal School, San Jose, Cal., 1898-1905. Ph. D. Columbia University, 1905. Professor of Philosophy and Education, Louisiana. State Unlve1'sity, 1905. RICHARD H. DEARBORN, M. E. Professor of Elfectrical and Mechanical Engineering. A. B. Portland University, 1895. M. E. Cornell University, 1900. 1-'REDERIC STANLEY DUNN, M. A. Professor of Latin, Language and Literature. B. A. University of Oregon, 1892. B. A. Harvard University, 1894. M. A. University of Oregon, 1899. M. A. I-Iarvard University, 1903. IRVING MACKAY GLEN, M. A. Professor of Early English Language and Literature. Dean of the School of Music. 2-381-sgiuate California School of Elocution and Oratory, Graduate California. State Normal School, 1890. Elwood Conservatory of Music, 1890. A. B. University of Oregon, 1894. Gr53.6duate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1894- 18 . M. A. University of Oregon, 1897. X? JGIJGAIC. H, DQUOU, M. S. Prolfessor oi' Mathameties. R. S. Univer:-:ity off XYiseonsin, 189-l. Student, University ol' Chicago, 1896-1897. M. S. University oi' Chicago, 1897. 1'rnl'essor of Mathanietics, Bethel College, Kentucky, 1997-18993 1901-1902. llraduatc Student, University ol' Chicago, 1899-1900. Vniversity Scholar, Yalr- Univor:-zity, 1900-1901. .Xcrling President, Iluthc-1 College, 1902. ALBICIUL' ,HAIJIJIN SXX'.l'll'ITSI'lR, A. M. S. 1'rol'essor oi' llotuny. A. ll. Wesleyan University, 1884. A. M. Wes-:leyan University, 1887. instructor in Cryptogamio Botany, Radclifl' College, 1895-1897. WILLIAM IRINGHY BOYNTON, 1'h. D. 1'1'oft-sr-zol' of Physics. A. 11. Dartmouth College, 1890. A. M. 1893. Ph. 11. Clark University, 1897. Professor of Physics and Latin, University of South- ern California, 1890-1893. Graduate Scholar and Pliysics Assistant, Dartmouth College, 1892-18911. Scholar and Follow, Clark University, 1894-1897. Instructor University of Southern California, 1897- 1901. Professor and Dean of Faculty, California College, ' 1901-19052. Page 16 v W U Xl"J' tlOLLl.lCli, M. A. t. . Prof:-ssor 0 if Geology. Page 17 H. A. University of Oregon, 188913 M. .-X. IS94. ,l-3. S. Hatrvard 'Univc-rsity, 1894. Professor, Portland University, 1895-1898. lf'ro1'essor, NVil1mnette University, 1898-1899. U. S. Geological Survey, 1895-1910. 'l'l.M0'l'IlY CLOHAN, Ph. D. l.'i-oI'essor of Romance Languages. A. B. 'Western Reserve University, 1891. Professor of Language, Shurtleff College, 1893-1897. Student at Universities of Berlin and Strassburg, 1901. 'Professor of Modern Languages, University of Idaho, 1899-1900. Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages, Vander- bilt University, 1900-1904. Student, University of Paris, 1904-1905. Student, University of Medi-id, 1905-1906. IQJLQNVARD HIRAM MCALISTIFER, A. M. Dt-an oi' the College of Engineering and Professor oi? Ap- plied Matliematics and Civil Engineering. A. B. University of Oregon, 1890. A. M. University oi? Oregon, 1893. 1-llG.Iil5I+IRT CROMBIE HOWJG, B, A. l"roi'essor of Modern English Literature. B. A. Cornell University, 1893. Graduate Scholar, Cornell University, 1899-1,89 ORIN FLETCHER STAFFORD, A. B. Professor of Chemistry. A. B. University of Kansas. l"ltIl'IDRLCl-I GEORGE G. SCHMIDT, Ph. D. Professor of German Language and Literature. Student at University of Erlangen, 1888-1890. Student at Johns Hopkins University, 1893-1896. University Scholar, 1894-1895: Fellow, 1896-18963 Ph. D., 1896. Acting Professor of German, Cornell College, Iowa, 1896-1897. HENRY DAVIDSON SHELDON, Ph. D. Professor of Philosophy and Education. Dean of the School of Education. A. B. Leland Stanford Jr. University, 1896. A. M. Leland Stanford Jr. University, 1897. Instructor in Pedagogy, Leland Stanford Jr. Univer- sity, 1896-1897. Lecturer in Education, Clark University, 1898-1899. .Ph. D. Clark University, 1900. Page 18 1 1 Y, BIERTHA, S. STUART, M. JJ. Director of Women's Gymnasium Page 19 B. A. University of Michigan. M. D. University of Michigan. FRANKLIN L. BARKER, E. M. Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. B. A. Colgate University, 1898. E. M. Colorado School of Mines, 1906. EDWARD ALLEN THURBER, M. A. Professor of Rhetoric and American Literature. A. B. Yale University. M. A. Harvard University. Professor of Rhetoric and American University of Nebraska, 1896-1898: University of Wisconsin, 1898-1901: Yale University, 1901-1903, University of Missouri, 1907-1908. Literature at the WILLIAM L. HAYWARD. Director of Men's Gymnasium. Athletic Trainer. Coach of University Track and Basketball Teams U Cfficers of filnstruction fAsslslant 'llrofessors PERCY PAGET ADAMS. B. S., B. A. Assistant Professor of Engin- eering. JAMES DUFF BARNETT, Ph. D. Professor of Political Science. JOHN FREEMAN BOVARD, M. S. Professor of Zoology. GUSTAVE W. BUCHEN, B. A. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. FRED GOOIJRICI-I FRINK, M. S. Professor of Railway Engineer- .IAMES HENRY GILBERT, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Economics. IHERMAN BURR LEONARD, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Mathema- tics. ARTHUR MITCHELL, Ph. D. Professor of Psychology. i+'HEDERICK LAFAYETTE SHINN, Ph. D. Assistant Profcssor of Chemis- try. IIOIIICHT CARLTON CLARK, Ph. D. ing. l.'roi'es:-:or of liistory. Tnstructors arab fAssistant Ylnskructors PAUL BOND, 13. A. Mozm.LE inlxin, B. A. Assistant in Physics. GRETA BIUSTONV, B. A. Secretary Correspondence School. XV,lLLl'AM B. KEMPTHORNE, Ph. D. Assistant in English Literature. Instructor in Mathematics. GEORGE LUSSKY, B. A. Instructor in German. CARL A. McCLAIN, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering. ELLEN M. PENNEL, Acting Dean ol' NVorncn. Instructor in English. H 1 Q V MARY HALLOWELL PERKINS, M.A. CHARLES ROY REID, B. S. Instructor in English. Instructor in Electricity and Physics. JULIA BURGESS, M. A. I, ' r 1 1-1111. cl-nxnlrlcs W. CONVERSE, M. A. mmm or n ng N' Instructor in Mechanical Engl- MARY WVIVFSON. B- A- -. .' ' I1 neering. Staff of the School of music IRVJNG' M. GLEN, M. A. Dean of the School of Music. MARY GOOIJBAR MORGAN, Instructor in Piano and Theory. Assistant in yngiish Literature. ALBERTA CAMPBELL. . Assistant instructor in Piano. INA XVATKINS, Assistant in Piano. EVA I. STINSON, Mus. B. 'E'L'lfIEL EVANS, Mus. B. Instructor in Song. Assistant in Piano. SUSIE FENNELL PIPES, Instructor in Violin. NELLE G. MUlll"i-IY, Mus. Il. Assistant in Piano. Page 20 Page DEAN GANTENBEIN Cfollege o 'flaw Tfaculty 'P I f'XMl'HlCLL A. B. ,, ,, , President oi' the University of Oregon. CALVIN U. G-ANTENBEIN. LL. B. Dean and Lecturer on Criminal Law and Evidence. WILLIAM B. GILBIGIVIT, LL. Il. .Lecturer on Constitutional Law. UI-IANLES E. XVOLVERTON, A. B., LL. D. Lecturer on Federal Procedure. JOHN B. CLELAND, LL. B. Lecturer on Torts and Sales. HENRY I-I. NO,Il'I'I-IUP, LL. B. Lecturer on Pleading. Practice and Probate Law. MARTIN L. PIPES, A. 112. Lecturer on Contracts. FRANCIS D. CHAMBICIILA IN, A. B., LL. B. Lecturer on Corporations and Palrtnershill. H ARTHUR L. VEAZIE, A. M., LL. B. Lecturer on Real Property. 21 UIGNJAIVLIIN B. BEEKMAN, A. E., LL. 155. Lecturer on Agency. IIARRLSON G. PLATT, A. B. Lecturer on Negotiable Instru- ments. THOMAS G. GREENE, LL. B. Lecturer on Bankruptcy. OTTO J. KRAEMER, LL. B. Lecturer on .Iustice's Court Prac- tice. CLYDE B. AITCHISON, B. S. Lecturer on IVater Rights. THOMAS O'DAY, LL. B. Lecturer on Ballments and Car- riers. RICHARD XV. MONTAGUE, Ph. B., LL. B. Lecturer on Equity. EARL C. BRONAUGI-I, A. M., LL. B., Lecturer on Domestic Relations. ROBERT G. MORRONV, Ph. D. Lecturer on Brief Making and Supreme Court Practice. NVALTER I-I. EVANS, B. S., LL. B, Secretary. Collegeof meoicine Taculty P. L. CAMl'Bl+ZLL, A. B. President of the University. HENRY lfl. JONES, M. D. Emeritus Professor of Clinical Gynecology. XVILLIAM JONES, M. D. Emeritus 'Professor of Clinical Surgery. GEORGE MILTON XVELLS, M. D. Emeritus Professor of Pediatrics. SIMIGON EDNVARD .IOSICPI-Il, M. im. Dean of the Faculty: Professor of Obstetrics and Nervous Di- seases. OTTO SALY BINSVVANGER, Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Chemistry and Toxi- cology. KENNETH ALEXANDER .T. MACK- ENZIE, M.D., C. M., L. R. C. P. and L. R. C. S.. Edin. Professor of Operative and Clini- cal Surgery. RICHARD NUNN. A. B.. B. Ch.. M. D. Professor of Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. JAMES FRANCIS BELL, M. D., L. R. C. P., London. Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine. ANDREVV JACKSON GIESY, M. D. Professor of Clinical Gynecology. GEORGE FRANDERS VVILSON, M. D. Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Cllnlcal Surgery. ERNEST FANNING TUCKER, A. B., M. D. Professor of Gynecology. DEA N JOSEPHI EIJMONIJ .IOHN LAHRIC. M. D. Professor oi? Pediatrics. GEORGE BURNSIDE STORY, M. D. Adjunct Professor ot' Obstetrics. ALBERT EDWARD MACKAY, M. D. Professor of Gcnito-Urinary Di- seases. JAMES CULLEN ZAN, M. D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. ROBERT CLARK YENNEY, M. D. Professor of Pathology. JOHN DICE McLAREN, M. S., M. D. Acting Professor of Physiology and Embryology. DAVID N. ROBERG, M. D. Acting Professor of Anatomy and I-Iistology. Special 'Lecturers JAMES OSCAR WILEY, M. D. Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis. J. ALLEN GILBERT, Ph. D., M. D. Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. RALPH CHARLES MATSON, M. D. Lecturer on Bacteriology. LUTHER H. HAMILTON, M. D. Lecturer on Electro-Therapeutics. FRANK M. TAYLOR, A. B., M. D. Lecturer on Dietetics, etc. J. C. ELLIOTT KING, A. B., M. D. Lecturer on Dermatology. OQMSEUCKMINSTER WIGI-IT, A. B., 'Lecturer on Clinical Surgery and adjunct to Gynecology. OTIS F. AIKEN, M. D. , Lecturer on Orthopedic Surgery. WILLIAM HOUSE, M. D. Lecturer on Medical Jurisprud- ence. GEORGE F. KOEHLER, M. D. Lecturer on Diseases of Stomach and Intestines. ROBERT L. GILLESPIE. M. D. ' Clinical Lecturer on Insanity, etc. ALVIN W. BAIRD, M. D. Lecturer on Principles and Prac- tice of Surgery. C. J. McCUSKER, M. D. Lecturer on Hematology. GEO. NORMAN PEASE, M. D. Lecturer on Operative Surgery. COLIETIES HOLIDAY WHEELER, 'Lecturer on Hygiene. Page 22 MISS CAMHJLA LEACI-I Has anyone, studious or otherwise, attended the University during the last decade who ha.: not learned to know and revere Miss Camilla, Leach, our reference librarian,-so fami- llarly referred to as "Aunt Psyche fPidgy7"? We believe not. Miss Leach might properly be called the Mother of Our Library, for she has been its guiding spirit almost since inception. Shc began hcr duties in 1897 at a little table over in the men's dormitory and today her proud smile still radiates from behind the more dignified desk in the center of Johnson Hall. All of us have been visited by her kindly interest,--the serious have been led to that exact niche where Volume X llesg the frivolous Cand everyone knows that some of us often go to the library on missions quite foreign to studyl,-we have been ushered into her acquaintance by the sharp tap ot' her pencil or by the censure of her warning nod. But however that may be, each of us, as wc step out into the world, is to carry a pleasant recollection of Miss Camilla Leach. Page 23 Done in the Open , i ' ' Nur! V 5 W sv H W w U' Y, tl :W :JAH 1 Mm ' M J " WE' ,iv 1" , Y l fri X, My' W1 im 1- H. 1 'L , , M f I 'IW f A L- g l I 1 x T 17 Y "' P' m WH NL W 1 1,11F' iJmf W j " + CLASSES 1 4 HMI JU faiHm1w1 l ' ' D I Mechanical Hall Scenes Along the MH! Race 1' ' -1 K Zwg X N I ll 'W iff -f E f I i ' fx , . f-1 1 v 1 , + "iff" ' ' Q .X 'fx' ' 1 'Nkff "' A V k . .. . - ,, ' I ,. ..,, ' ,""2f-L. - l M11 .. in f TNQ H W A 1 fl V 'lg 7 mr ' 4" 2 fi " I Senior Officers Wvsirient, Vornor A. Gilles. Vice-Pre:-aident, Hazel M. McNair. Sovrctary, Olive Donnell. Tl'G2lSlll'EI', 6- ieorge H. Otten. Clase-1 Mm-slmal, F'l'i1l'lCiS D. Curtis. Page 28 Senior Tlfistory The Class of 19.11 believes itself to be the most brilliant aggregation of mortals that ever favored the University of Oregon with four years of its precious time. It does not wish to appear boastful or egotistical and it would rather not be accused of having carried swelling head-pieces, but, nevertheless, to grab a eurbstone parlanee, it claims to be the pure Havana filler with wrapper and gold band thrown in. Of course other senior classes have laid claim to the same distinction. They, however, may have been backed by a fertile imagination,-we are sustained by achievements. List while we unfold the history of our greatness. Our short stay has marked an epoch in the life of the University. We have lived through the days of reformation and seen the glo1'y of the rare old golden days pass by. We have seen the last of hazing and the entrance of the era of brotherly love. We were the last to enjoy the unrestricted privilege of hurling the neophytcs into the icy waters of the mill race, and we were the first seniors who ever tried to make freshmen respect our dignity through the salvc of soft words and honcyed smiles, instead of violence and fear. In our youth we were athletes. Many were the track meets and football games we won. In football we are still the undisputed class champions of the University. As freshmen we defeated the sophomores, and as sophomores we defeated the freshmen. Every succeedingfreshmen class has been defeated, consequently we are the football champions. What does it matter if we have been defeated in every other form of athletics for the last three years? These two victories filled our cup so full of athletic glory that if we crowded any more into it, it would slop over. Also, we gave a screamingly successful freshmen dance. lt might not have been more enjoyable than other dances of its kind, but we do claim that we went further in debt and that it took us longer to get out than it ever did any other class. The financiers of our class then learned that we would not pay class debts so they made our class activities self-supporting. We call to witness this statement our Oregana. The best, the liveliest and the most up-to-date Oregana ever published, yet it cost us not one cent. ln this most marvelous and unprecedented achievement we built the lighthouse of financial success. Other classes have but to steer towards our beacon if they would avoid the shoals of bankruptcy. We are spending the last days in the organization of a stupendous brain trust. We do not expect to take all the learning away from our Alma Mater, but we do expect to get most of it. Many years must pass before another class can hope to get as much as we have, for we have not only stripped the fruit from the tree of knowledge but we are taking most of the tree. Now that we are about to fold our black gowns about us and silently steal away, grieve not, for if ever aught goes wrong with dear old U. of O. we shall gladly leave off running the world long enough to come back and set things aright. 1 1 Page 29 l.. W i I I Railroad 'l'1':u-lc Nc-nr Univ:-rsity Uzunp . Page 31 Senior Ylecoros .I-SAKIGII, EDITH A. h Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Eutaxian Literary Society. German Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Oregon Club, 'SVomen's Council. l-IIGACH, HELEN Gamma Phl Beta. Portland. Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. President Dramatic Club AJ. Associate Editor Oregon Monthly 433. Associate Editor XVomen's Edition Oregon Emerald C33 Y. W'. C. A. C13 125 f3J 643, Social Committee Y. W. C. A Senior Play Committee. Scroll and Scrlnt. HEALS, NVILLIAM M. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 133. Junior Orations CBJ, Choral Club f3J. Dramatic Club. President Oregon Club 645. IIJFILAT, EMMA LENORE Lambda Rho. The Dalles, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. VV. C. A., Eutaxian Society. Gorman Club, German Play 133. BELL, CECELIA S. Pioneer, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. CA. ' W, Senior Hecoros - Coritinueo BELSHAXV, MARY Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. BRIDGES, BIGULAI-I Gamma Phi Beta. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Entered as senior from University of California. BROXVNELL, Pl-I1LANDlull A. Acacia. Gardner, Oregon. Electrical Engineering. lilngineering Club. ,Branch American institute of Electrical Engineers. Executive Committee oi? Associated Stndcnt Body. BURKE, THOMAS A. Sigma Nu. llaker, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Glee Club HJ 129 C33 f4J,LezuIc1'ffU 445. President ot' Glee Club, CID. Oregon Monthly Staff 117. Press Club i2J. Student Affairs Committee HJ. lfrlars Club. CALKINS, .TESSIIC M. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Eutaxlan Literary Society fl,Jf2Jf3Jf4Jg President 1:17. Y. W. C. A. CU C23 C3j C473 Secretary C23 Women's Council MJ. Thesis: "Shakespear-e's Men ot' Action." Page 32 147 i f to - 1 M 'Q ' 1 in "1 4 .9 ". fi. ' L " , .- .... I - l , Page 33 Senior Ulecorbs-Contlnueb CATLIN, SOPHIIC Gamma Phi I-Beta. Salem, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Secretary Salem Club. ClfItilL, LOUISIG Gamma Delta Gamma. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Member NVomen's Council. Sergeant-at-Arms, XVomcn's Council. CLAUIF, MARSHALL J. i"airfieid, Iowa. Literature, Science and Arts. Thesis: "industrial Education." CLARK, LILAH P. Lambda Rho. Lents, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. VV. C. A. C23 Q35 t-tb. Cabinet L35 OID. Dramatic Club C21 435 HJ. ,lflutaxian Literary Society. Co-ed Debating Team 443. COLLLIGR, PERCY M. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y- M- C- A- 117 C23 C37 143. Treasurer 445. Lal-1F65-I1 LWGFHFY S0Ci6tY f17f23C35C43. President C31 Delegate State Oratorlcal Association 439. 'Varsity Debating Teams Q23 Q33 145, President Associated Student Body 441. Friars Club Thesis: "A Forestry Policy for Oregon." Senior Diecorbs - Continucb CRLTESER, MARY LOUISA Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Thesis: "Critics on Shaliespeare's Henry IV." CROSS. JULIET Chi Omega. Gladstone, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts, Secretary Sophomore Class. Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Club. Girl's Glee Club. Junior 'Week-End Play 635. "Japanese Operatta" 445. Scroll and Script. Mu Phi Epsilon Musical Sorority. CURTIS, FRANCIS D. Acacia. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. German Club 435 445. German Play 635. President 645. Engineering Club. Junior Usher. Choral Club635. Glee Club6256354-15. Stunt Man 635645. Secretary-Treasurer Golf Club 435. Dramatic Club 645. Sergeant-at-Arms of? Senior Class. Thesis: "Construction of an Alternating Current Com- paratorf' DeBAR, MARY ELEANOR Kappa Alpha Theta, Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Secretary Freshmen Class. 'Executive Committee Sophomore Class. Associate Editor "Oregana" 435. Chairman Class Affairs for Junior Vveek 415 425. Senior Play Committee. Scroll and Script. Thesis: "History of Geomoters from Thales to Euclid." DENHART. GERTRUDE Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Entered as Junior from University of Iowa. German Club. Thesis: "Comparison of Chaucer's Knights Tale and House of Fame with King James' Klngles Ouhalr." Page 34 . y. Page ss Senior Uiecorbs- Conttnueb DEVEREAUX, HARRY E. Avava Club. Eugene, Oregon. Civil Engineering. Mandolin Club C13 C23 433 143. DOBlE, DAVID LESLIE Avava Club. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Entered as Sophomore from University of NVlsconsin. Manager Oregana 433. Manager Oregon Emerald K-13. 'Varsity Baseball C23 C33 Q-13. Committee on Oratory and Debate 143. Secretary Press Club 143. Secretary-Treasurer Doug-hnut League 443. Governing Board C43. Friars Club. Manager Senior Play. DONNELL, OLIVE Gamma Delta Gamma. - Portland, Oregon. Associate Editor Oregon Monthly 633. Associate Editor VVOmen's Edition Oregon Emerald 623. Secretary Senior Class. German Club. Secretary Scroll and Script. Thesis: V "The Thales Pythagoras Geometcrs of the Fifth Century." DUNN, CLAIRE Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Oregon Club, Y. W. C. A. Member XVomen's Council. , Thesis: "Das Fraulein von Scuclerief' FARISS, JESSIE Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. German Club 423133. Y.W.C.A. C13f23C33. Secretary f43. Secretary Oregon Club 443. Thesis: "A History of Crlticisms of Shakespeares Macbeth." - I l . -v tr .SQ .143 .ng .Jf 3 ml Senior Uiecorbs - Glontinueb GIGTCHELL, MYHIN NV. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Entered as Junior from University of North Dakota. Y. M. C. A. 435 445. Oregon Club 445. GlLKEY, DEAN Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. GLLLES, VEILNER A. Acacia. Woodburn, Oregon. Mining Engineering. Laurean Literary Society 415 42h 435 445. Delegate State Oratorical Association 415. Manager Class Track Team 425. Associate Editor Oregana 435. President Doughnut League 445. 'Varsity Football 415 425 435. Vice-President Student Body. Presldent Senior Class. Senior Honor Society. Thesis: "Gas Analysis." GRAY, JUNE Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. GHOUT, BENJAMIN Alpha Tau Omega. La Grande, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. 'Varsity Football 425 445. Track Squad 415 425 435. Orcgana Staff 435. Philologean Literary Society 115 425. American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Thesis: "Alternating Current Galvnnornetorf' Page 36 Q .flmuluzn . 5:13 2 ff? , Pi itll! iii fill fig-7 ami lt? . W Q ,. . ' fl X-1 Y Page 37 Senior :Records - Conkinueb llAMllLlsI, MAIJGE NORNVOOI1 Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Member ol' lVomen's Council. Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Club. Oregon Club. Thesis: "Seumo's Mein Lt-bell." l-l.lCNK'lCl., l"lf1IilllNAN.lJ Jioaver Club. Portlttnd, Oregon. llllcctrical l'1lll.Z'lIlG0l'illg'. Vice-President Sophomore Class. 'Varsity Baseball Team til 123 till. tAll-Nortliwcs I'itchcrJ. Athletic Council C-13. Scull and Chain. lflranch American 'linstitutu l'Ilc-c-trivul l'1llL1'lll90l'S. HILL, MAIHGL Mary Spillstr lalall. Junction City, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. llOF5l!S, GRACE IC. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. HOLMES, Gl5li'l?RUDlG Gamma Phi Beta. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. I 1:1 K i 9 ag" Ii' ive! K. I4 fig fr fl., 'Q' M Q. if I .5 fa 3 ' we-ern' "1"Cf5Q4,-, l i 4 'P':"m.'w'mna.nause-.r'u. ' al , I 19 'N if Il 'Q T lv W A . W W: - '91 x. N., K '4 Senior Uiecorbs - Continucb HURD, CONLFREU Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Thesis: "Algae of Oregon," HURD, VIRGINIA Eugene, Oregon, Literature, Science and Arts. Thesis: "Poems of Eugenie Field," J-IURLBURT, EUGENE I". Eugene, Oregon. Electrical Engineering. Engineering Club. ,Branch American Institute Electrical Engineers. HYDE, 'HATTIE E. Delta Delta Delta. Portland, Oregon. Mathematics and Civil Lngineering. Tennis Club. Dramatic Club. Vice-President German Club 621. Secretary UU. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CSD. JOHNSON, PEARL Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Women's Council 143. Thesis: "Die Prairie auf dem Jacinto." Page 88 "r::t,.u..:. .,,, ' J , .4 Wa If Q O 11-, 'Qs lg: ,M Al .N - '0 wa .Zu ti li i ll 'Sf - '21 lg 4 .Lila V Q Q z" menu.. ..,,., , .. 4 1 ' Tlx fa . F176 1, . m ,W 0 "-'iv ,J Q If We U ,V . '54 lg vi Lib, ' ' Qi . ,, I , ' HEL. 1 4""Qfw ' Page 39 Senior Uiecorbs - Contlnueb KELLY, NV.lN1FRlf1D Cl-ll3SHI1tl'2 Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. KENNON, LAURA HALL Delta Delta Delta. Baker, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Eutaxian Literary Society. t-lerman Club. Associate Editor NVOmen's Edition Oregon lflmcrald tl 3. President NVomen's Advisory Council. Y. XV, C, A, Member Cap and Gown Committee. Thesis: "lil'0llS0l'1 Alcott's Contribution to American 1'hilosophy." KIQRR, WlNl1"Iltl11lJ Gamma Delta llannna. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. KIGSTLY, JOHN V. Beta Theta Pi. Springfield, Oregon. Electrical lingineerlng. Class Track Team 613. Class 'liusket Rall 143. 'Varsity Football Squad C13 123. Junior Usher. Member University Day Committee 133. Branch American Institute Electrical lingineers. KOYL, CHARLES XV. Denver, Colorado. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. M. C. A. C13 623. Recording Secretary 133. Presi- dent 443. Class Treasurer Q23 633. Oregon Club. Senior Diecorbs - Conttnueb LARSICN, MAYISIGLLE C. Beth Realm. Astoria, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. German Club C13 Q27 427. lllay 623. Girl's Glec Club 135. Thesis: "Character Study of Grlllparzer's Die Ahn- fran." MQCALLUM, El."I4'1E 13. Eugene. Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. XV. C. A. Mc130Y, LOLHS EDWIN .lmrmitory Club. Portland, Oregon. Electrical Engineering. Engineering Club. llranch American Institute ldlcctrical Engineers. MCKENZIE, RO.HER'l' B. Sigma Chl. Athena, Oregon. Civil Engineering. Engineering Club. Y. M. C. A. 'Varsity Baseball C33 6-lb. Athletic Counci MQNAIQR, 'l-IAZICL M. Kappa Alpha Tlieta. Tillamook, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Delegate State Oratorlcal Association CU. Vice-President Senior Class. Thesis: "Das Peteule von Nurmbergf' l 143. Page 40 -l-i-Qil-11 . '!"K '2'Li'AlL-4. W' Y , n I 3 if ,nz . El. I0 W fa' l . la sl A ga. 30 ,, Q 1- il' .. ' lim. sq QI 5 F I ' 'G l l - I 'w -vm 'O 'j Page 41 ' Senior Uiccorbs - Cforctinueb MOSES, XVILLIAM ld. Delta Sigma. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. ,lflntered as Junior from liloomsburg, Pa., Normal School. Lauroan Literary Society 445. Y. M. C. A. 433 645. Thesis: Schools." Utlraclation and lflliminaitiuu in the MOTT. WILLIAM BOYD Sigma Chi. Salem, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Glee Club CD. President Salem Club. Member Student Affairs Committee 141. OGIJEN, MI'ILVlNl'l P. Beta 'liheta Pi. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Glee Club ill C25 Gly 4433 President HJ. Member Student Affairs Committee C-lb. Chairman Senior Play Committee. O'l, TEN, G IGORG IC 1' l'. Beaver Club. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Tennis Club HJ. German Club. 'ldngineei-im: Club. Treasurer Senior Class. PARKS, LEON C. Sigma Chi. .lunction City, Oregon. lilectrical Engineering. ,Engineering Club. .Ilranch American .Institute Electrical Engineers Publ le Senior Diecoros - Contlnueo PERKINS, ALONZO A. Sigma Chi. Salem, Oregon. Electrical Engineering. Engineering Club. Vice-President Salem Club. 'Varsity Basket Ball Team 635. Captain Senior Basket Ball Team. Branch American Institute Electrical Engineers. PINK1-IAM, CORNELIA ANN Kappa Alpha Theta. Spokane, Washington. Literature, Science and Arts. Vice-President Freshmen Class. Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class. Eutaxlan Literary Society. Thesis: "Critics of Il1'alstai?f." PINKHAM, LOUIS H. JR. Beta Theta Pi. Spokane, Xvashington. Mining Engineering. Treasurer Freshmen Class. Freshmen Track Squad. 'Varsity Football Team C13 C27 Q33 145. Assistant Coach CSD. All-Northwest Tackle C35 443. Member P. N. A. A. Conference C45 455. Member Athletic Council C47. Chairman University Day Committee CBJ. Engineering Club. MANKIN, MERWIN Beaver Club. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Manager Oregon Monthly 619. ROBLSON, CHARLES NV. Avava Club. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. 'Varsity Debate 623. Alumni Debating Medal KZJ. Committee on Oratory and Debate QBJ. lnter-State Orator 143. Assistant Editor Oregon Monthly 429. Reporter on Oregon Emerald KZJ. Editor in Chief 1911 Oregana. Cheer Leader 145. Class Treasurer 125. Page 42 - - Page 43 Senior Uiecorbs-Continueb ltOLl4',IeI, RUTH JF. Delta Delta Delta. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. 1tl,IlG'1'lClt, WlLLlAM Acacia. Portland, Oregon. Civil hlnglneoring. Engineering Club. German Club,-Play Q35 President HJ Laurean Literary Society. Chairmen Cap and Gown Committee. Thesis: "Oil in Cement Mortar." SCULLIGN, AL1".lihID W. Eugene, Oregon. Electrical lflngincering. Y. M. C. A. Q13 C25 C35 017. Treasurer Engineering Club 1:29. Branch American Electrical ildngineers. SLATEH, HARVEY M. Dormitory Club. Salem, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Laurean Literary Society C13 421. Y. M. C. A. C13 C27 C3J 645. Cabinet and Advisory Board Y. M. C. A. C-H. Thesis: "Development of the Nasal lfhmithelium of the Chick." S'l'.Xlt.l,lUCK, MORRIS XV. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. M. C. A. C13 C23 CSU 443. Oregon Club. Thesis: "Road Legislation in Oregon." Senior Dlecorbs--Contlnueb STOlJlJAlilm, ALICE Lambda Rho. Portlaml, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. xv. C. A. President L23 till: Treasurer fill. lllutaxian Literary Society C29 Q35 MJ. Vice-Pros itlent CZJ. I Tennis Club. Dramatic Club. German Club. Junior Orations. Vice-President XVOIHGHVH Council C-ij S'l'OlrIJAltlP, CLAIM-IN4Yl'l ly. Eugene, Oregon. 'ldlectrical lingineering. Cluu. llranch American Institute 'I 'llectriea 'I'I1m-sis! "The 'lf!'RllHl'0l'll10l STlil't!K, Ii'l..LlJlNANll 'I'. llormitnry Ulub. lloml River, Oregon. Civil lGngineerlnp.r. Class Track Team C15 C23 fill Hy. Y. M. C. A. HJ 625 Q33 I-IJ. 'l,hll0l0H'U2l.ll Literary Society ill IZIJ Pre:-:iflent German Club fill. 'President Engineering Club HJ. Thesis: "lm:-:lgn ot' Electrical Idngin 'PA YLON, CIJAIILICS M. Sigma Nu. Vancouver, NVashlngton. Mechanical Engineering. 'Varsity Football Team CU C239 C-il. All-Northwest Hall?-back C35 fflj. 'Varsity Baseball Team C13 till 143. Ulass Track Team 6133. Athletic Council 443. l"l'ial'!-2 Club. NVAS H .llUliNI'l, 'I ll'IL'i'IN Chi Omega. Springfield, Oregon. Literature, Science a Dramatic Club. Presiflent Pan-Hellenic League. nfl Arts. l .lGng'lneers. i:ll. em-rim.: lluilllingf Captain If4J. Captain C-il. Page 44 A 0 fn at iii ' oi' 0 IO. ff: Q? M' -suffx: 6' s Twdfaig. , X' . C in I x 9 w 55' H. no ol 1' is in wa. at -af A A Eff Page 45 Senior Records - Contlnueo 'W.lll'l'l'l. GIGOIQGE M. Alpha Tau Omega. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Laurean Literary Society fly 123. Y. M. C. Aj Q15 Q29 647. Manager Class Track Team Clj. lVlLl!Ult, IIJGLENA l.'l'lAltL Gamma. Phi Beta. Union, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. WLLCOX, ClGCJ.LlC .Kappa Alpha Theta. Independence, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Class Executive Committee ill 125. Vicc-President Junior Class. 'lVomcn's Council 645. Chairman Fern and Flower Uommitleo. .lunior Committee for University hay. Scroll and Script. Thesis: 'Tlieorics of Style." NVLLKINS, LUCIA XV. Chi Omega. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. German Club. Thesis: "Clu.Lracters of Die Ax.r'rau." XVILIJIAAMSON, NAOMI. Beth Realm. La Grande, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. W. C. A. Eutaxian Literary Society. German Club 135 C49- Play 435- Delegate State Oratorlcal Association 42:5 Q-IJ. Secretary Dramatic Club 645. Junior Oratlons. Junior Nveek-End Play. Member VV'omen's Council. Thesis: "Psychological Study of Storm's Schimmcl relter." Senior Dlecorbs - - Continueb NVITZEL, EDITH VERBENIA McMinnville, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Entered as Senior after Graduating at McMinnville College. Y. VV. C. A. Girl's Choral Club. NVOODUOCK, EDITH M. Gamma Phi Beta.. Portland, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Y. VV. C. A. Q13 423 133 C43. President C4 Secretary Dramatic Club C33. Vice-President Tennis Club 133. Secretary Associated Student Body 643. ' Scroll and Script. XVOOlJltUlf'l", RAY Chi Omega. Eugene, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Eutaxian Literary Society. Secretary Junior Class. Y. VV. C. A. Dramatic Club. WVRIGHT, YVILLETTA I-l'. Kappa Alpha Theta.. Albany, Oregon. Literature, Science and Arts. Entered as Junior from Albany College. Eutaxian Literary Society. Y. W. C. A. Oregon Emerald Staff 443. Associate Editor Oregon Monthly C43. Assistant Editor Women's Edition Oregon Emerald 443. Tennis Club. Junior Orations. Student Affairs Committee. Scroll and Script. Thesis: "Richard II." YOUNG, STANLEY P. Sigma Nu. Astoria, Oregon. Mining Engineering and Geology. Page 46 'Jn the full flush of manhooo strlcken low: 'Ghe boom hnpenblng seen- but seen too late. 1 moment's frultless struggle. Grim anb slow Uiolleb on the silent 'Juggernaut of Tate. Crusheb was the maglc rlng that life hae brawn. lnb heath heb trampleb out the vltal flame: 'fforth from thts earthen temple he hab gone. Page 47 Unto the vlslonal somewhere. whence he came. Beware that mighty voib lmpenblng vast. 'lno sllent o'er zone of ceaseless strife. We breathe a trlbute to the spirlt passed Tnto the lotus lane of rest from llfe. 'Ghen where the browsing crowns of lotus benb. Soft be thy sleep. ana breamless. my fn-tene. Written by Daan Collins, September. 1910 President, David L. McDaniel N XNMX "-7' . . Ilunior Officers Vice-President, Hazel E. XVightmuu Secrvtary, Jane NV. Knox Treasurer, Edward J. Himes Marshal, WVillIam G. Dunlap Page 48 'ilunior Committees Canoe Carnival Junior Hour Painting 1'0" Ralph lb. Moores Jessie M. Ilibee Evans Houston Ruth M. Merrick Wendell C. Ilan-hour .lohn G. .Kelly illarolcl C. Bean Jessie A. IC, Prosser William S. Main Leigh M. Huggins George F. Carter Emma .T. VVat1-rman Clarence XV. 'Walls Hlunior Tlrom. Committees General Supervisor ol? Prom.-Wendell C. Barbour. Assistant-.Rex A. Turner. Decoration Floor Committee Tom Nvord, Jr. Refreshments Lylo l". Brown Harry M. Stine .lean K. Allison Chester A. Moores liobert N. Kellogg Jessie M. Bibeo Graham J. Michael Mildred E. Bagley XVilliam l'. Stevens James S. Johns, Jr. Javina L. Stanfiold Theodore G. Electric Liglzting. Program Rollaml C. Kennedy Music lirmel Miller Edward .T. I-limes R. Burns Powell Earl C. Latour-ette Raphael Geisler Clementine M. Cutler Alberta XV. CELIUDDCII Page 49 Adams, Miss Lucile Allison, Miss Jean K. Baer, O. Bernie ' Brmfield, Miss Rita E. Barbour, Wendell C. Barbur, Herbert L. Beals, Miss Maud J. Bean, Harold O. Beebe, Miss Pansy Bradley, Miss Hazel H. Brown, Lyle F. Cnmpboll,Miss Alberta 1 Bagley, Miss Mildred E. Bartlett, Miss Nota Biboe, Miss Jessie M. Campbell, Miss Lucia E. Page 50 Cn.1'Lor, George I". Clmcu, Miss Guru Ulmmllvr, Benjamin R. Clurk, Miss Fay Oockerlinc, llurol1lB. Clifford, Miss lflrnm Gurrin, Hugh P. Cutler, Miss Clomontinu Drew. Ilowurd W. llnnlnp, Willium G. Dunton, Forrest E. Elliott, Wayne E. Elliott, William 'l'. MVILIIS, Miss Ethel L. Fislwr, Wuliul' S. Frnzior, Miss Eval Page 51 lam-dorickson, llnrry W. Fry, Miss Jennie H. l"ulton, Miss Mudge Fnrusnt, Elmer M. Gubriul, George A. Garret, Miss Lido. O. Geisler, L. Raphael Gibson, Miss Ruth Goldsmith, Miss l1'riccln Goodall, Bryon Green, Miss Ethel Hager, Miss Celia V. ,llxunmm'strom,Miss Ruby llurdic, Miss Ruth G. .lInrrliny.:, Lloyd O. 'Hnwkins, Murtin W. Page -I Iiuidur, Rnymimd lluiulvw-mix, Sidney E. Ilimcs, Edward J. Holcomb, Miss Mnrjm-io Homer, Curl' N. Houston, A. Evans Howell, Miss Ruth M. Huggins, lieifrh M. Ulllltilllrlvll, Wulim' M. .liunir-mn, Tlmnm' B. Johns, Jnmos S. Jr. Jones, J. Enrl .lnnkin,MiHH lk.'l4'lm'm1cu Kollogpr, Rubort N. Kuliy, .Tohn G. Konncdy, Rollnnd U. Page 53 Knox, Miss Juno XV. Iinnc, Miss Mnlwi J. Iinrsiui, Miss Alice E. Iiutuurutlv, Eurl C. Littig, Iiiu'l'y ii. lmwcll, Willimn IIC. liuckoy, J. lfilwuod MncDonnId, Mix-is Mundo Main, Wiilimn S, Murslmli, Chnrlvs ii. Mnrtin, Miss M4-lim-in Mcimnici, Dnvid ii. McQuil'u, John D. M1'Knlvi-y, Mir-is M4-rlu MUK1-nnn, Mir-is Puurl M1-uns, Arthur G. Page Merrick, Miss Ruth M. Moores, Chester A. Nowlnnd, Rulph P. 0'Neill, Robert ll. Page 55 Michael, Gralxum J. Moores, Ralph D. Northrup, Frank F. Payton, Miss Alum Miller, Miss Ermol Moore, John M. Murphy, Miss Nell Myers, Fred T. Odell, James M. Oloson, Charles R. Powell, R. Burns Prosser, Miss Jcssie ltlmnluu, Miss Frieda Ruy, li. lmun Rust, John V. Rmulnll, Ulmrlus Z. l-lulmntin, G1-urge W. lions, Mil-is Blunclu: I-I. Rolrinsun, Sum Riddle, Miss Surah S. Htnnlivlcl, Miss Juvinu L. Smith, Ernc-st J. Slmvur, Minn Prmsy Shattuck, John W. Slim-, llnrry M. Stuwurt-, Ralph Stew-nn, Willium P Stnstny, Mntthcw M. Page 56 St. John, Willinm lil. 'l'lunnm-1, Rllylllfblld V. Turner, Rvx A. Vnn Murtor, Lu Verne Wnlls, Olnrunuu W. Wnturinim, Miss Plninm Watson, lC. Monmii Wiirlitmun, Miss Ilnzcl Williams, '1'lmm1nru G. Wise, Miss Birdie Word, 'l'mn Jr. Zimnu'i'num, Miss Mulmul Zlllllll1'l'lllll.ll, Miss Olivo Page 57 1 uxqff .9 N u .J IQ 1 N55 'UO LIN I 2 o .U OP Oli X o F f xl X 6 XJ-M Misa N'XqYws 0Si410llt, ffurltm Sophomore Officers 1 IC. S111-lam-1' HG-I'l'0Si1lL'l1t, Uarin ll. Iwgm'mzn'k Seen-tal'y, l-'lmwlnco Ii. Ulf-vuluml 'I'r0z1su1'u1', Karl H. Mkll'lZl1Jf'l' Murslml, Idflwawd l".1la.iley Page 58 " ""-l! '1 S 1, -. 4 - . Q sr .5 4 96 Q6 4 1513 on North Steps of Yillard E , - I VA . , X'f'S,.,, :D Q.. .- .2 an ,M , , S. X 1 : 'xx x ,Ugg I wx X TIO -1159 X-x nl , ' ' ' Q X ' 'IH Ill Q.. il 'x may S A In X' E , Utrvvirw ix 1 Q i A QQ A31 , ,ik , ..f W 557 11 S mul 5-A-W 64 1 T : - "-:- -gi An- ' ' ' , W A QQ, W i7 f L x. xj"""N-j x Tresbmcn Officers I ltlvll VI 1tAl H1 S lb tCLltt I O 111, 'VIIIIT I dY 1, Pg 60 5 c LZ , V 14 in Front of Johnson Hall The Freshie Glee in Tjniversity Gymnasium Mujoring in Human Nature 4 A Quiet 'Interval on "Hello Lane ISF f if AA 4 A ff X Z W Xf4,j, , E , d X f A M 1' ,L ff - 1 . 4' 25 . ff ff A 7' 17 'A x I X5 I Slubentfxeculive Committee Q x' A Xxxb sl 7 fy ga lssociateb Stubent Roby Cfficcrs Presiflont. Percy M. Colller Secretary, Miss ldcllth M. XVooml1:ock Vice-Presiclent, Vex-ner A. Gilles Iflxocutive Commltteemen, L. 1181111381 Geisler, 'l.'hllBllllGl' llvowncll rags 86 '---- b . pl vp,,,,.w ..,A .. ,,.,,f'fA ' 'Y ' 5 ... f' 'Ghz School of'1llaw At the beginning of the current yeair, the members of the University of Oregon lliiztxv Depn,rtn1ent perfected :in ussoeiztted student body, siniilzu' to the one at lflugene. Formerly, null student uflfnirs had been conducted by n. eoin- rnittee of three, one representative being chosen from ezleh clnss. Thus, the nctivity of the student body had been limited nt the option olf this eommittee. But limes have clmnged and now n. new ern, has dawned lfor the lluw School. At each meeting' oil? the embryo lawyers, the true-blooded "Disciples ol' lgl2l,ClCSt0llCH cluster nround the bowl, fill their pipes and enjoy at good time. ----incidentally dispzltelling' the voluminous student body business in :li nutnner thnl would bring credit to any dignified bnr n,ss0cin.tion. At present, debate occupies the center of the stage and the prospects for capturing' 'forensic honors are quite l'nvorzLble. Since the inception ol? inter- ns. .ma :im ,rm . 9, Q 1 Wagner Phipps Severs Hogan Martin ' 'llaw Stubent Officers President, Benjamin 1-'. Nvagner ViCG-l'I'0Si4lGl1f, V- L- 1'l1iDDS Secretary, l+'1-ank S. Severs '17,-gush,-01-I 11,141 Hogan Marshal, Chester A. Martin Page 67 collegiate lzlw school llelmte in the Nortliwl-st, three years ago, the Oregon School has won twice. This year it is to he represented by two of its best tennis,-one to meet the Bletlioclists, at Salemg the other to compete in the "Paterson International De- bating League." which includes the Law Schools of Vnneonvei' and Victoria, B. C., anal the Law Departments of the Universities of Oregon and Wasliingtciii. Even with the liar examinations confronting the senior elass and the final 4'X,s" ahead of the other classes, the last lap of the 1910-1911 school year finds the Oregon Law Departinent 'flourishing in all its branelies. ln passing. it it interesting' to note that among the one liunclrell :incl eighty- I'ivo stnclents reg'isl'ereml in law at l,0l'1l2l1lll. there are nmny who have. in times past. ntiemlecl the 4' ll" at Ellg'l'I1l'. 1 'Ghz 'Debating Staff Above, Clarence M. lfluhanks, Manager oi' Debate: ld. H. Whitney and ll, I-', Wagner of the team to compete in the "Paterson international Debating League." Below, C. Francis Hogan, A. FZ. McKenzie and Ira W. Carl of thu team to meet Willamette University. Page 68 . , - -.X . ,, .... ..- . - ' my .Ag f V . V Ebe' School of Ullebicine The Medical llepartment of the University oil? Oregon is located at the corner of Twenty-third and Lovejoy Streets. l'ortland. convenient to the Good Samaritan and St. 'Vincent Hospitals. This coincidence serves ns a distinct advantage since all Oregon llledics are allowed to assist in operations and are given certain precedeuee when the graduate iuternes are appointed at eaeh hospital. Clinics are also conducted regularly at the Multnomah County llospital where a diversity of eases is met with. The Out Patient Clinic, now removed to the business district. has been ol' great value to the department. During the year, over 3000 medical and surgi- cal cases have been given free treatment by students under direet 'lfaeulty supervision. The Oregon Medical School is now rated as "Class AH in the American. Association of Medical Colleges and by nse of the recent legislative appropri- ation a still 'Further improvement in the faculty and laboratory equipment is eontemplated. Two professors have already been added.-aone in the Depart- ment of Anatomy and another in the llepartment ol? Pllysiology. The Merlie Student Body now numbers less than one hundred. due to 1he recent increase made in the entrance requirements. .Plans are being formulated for the organization ol' an Alumni Assoeialioii which. it is believed, will materially extend the inflnenee of the insiilnfion. ,-. 55 ,...T I. ' ' .I If "-"" X A lg - ' ' ll Q l pf -1 p- 'l r 'I Ifllebic Stubent Officers President, Albert Mount 'l'l'C8Slll'0l', L. XV. Brooke Secretary, Miss M. Leona .Iac-oh Page 69 'forensics f-TA Eribute emo Ytesume Within the short space of two years, no man has ever done more for debate and oratory, at Oregon, than our present debating coach,--Instructor Gustave W. Buehen. Fresh from his laurels achieved in debate and student affairs at the University of VViseonsin, Mr. Buchen came to Oregon University when forensics were at their lowest ebb. The year prior to his arrival we lost every contest in debate and oratory. But the Badger man did not lose heart. He immediately "got busy" and he has been working steadily and faithfully ever since. His unique courses in extempore and public speech and in parlia- mentary law have been among the most practical in the entire University cur- riculum. And it was there that our prize orators and debaters gained their powers of analysis and their winning stage presence. When a. coach can outline both sides of a question and drill his men to Win consistently on negative and affirnlative alike, the value of debate instruc- tion is elearly demonstrated. In arguing the Federal Charter question last year, our affirmative team won from the University of Washington and our negative team outpointed both Utah and Idaho. Orator Rounds lost the State Oratorieal contest by a fraction of a point and our first co-ed. team, supporting the negative of the l7ostal Savings Bank issue, dropped a 2 to l decision to Washington. Thus far this year Oregon's representatives have been winners in every CO1ll.CSt,'-SlDCIICOI' won the State Oratoricalg and our affirmative and negative teams out-talked Washington and Stanford, respectively, in arguing the Ship Subsidy question. We have yet to meet Utah in inter-collegiate debate. Wash- ington in co-ed debate, and Robison has yet to orate in the inter-state contest. From this brief resume it may be seen that Oregon's standing in forensics is higher than it has been since the days of Coach Brindley, when, 119071, Veatch and Galloway won the championship of the eight western states. Page 71 Tfnterstate Eriangular Tabula "Iil'DSfJlA'l4II1, 'Phat the United States should establish aL system ul' shin subsidies." Mniversity of washington vs. Kntversity of Oregon llf-lil at Idngone, Oregon, March Jil, 1911 Affirnmtive-Oregon Negative-Washington L. Leon ,lluy Raymond Clifford Iiuwurcl Z1llllll1'I'lll2lll Glenn IG. Hoover llubges of Tebate ALLurnesy Ralph XV. Wilbur, oi' Portlanml, Oregon Dr. .l. ll. Wilson, Principal oi' llortlaml Aczulcmy, Portlanll, Oregon Princzipal ll. ll. ,I-lordman, oi' XV2LSillll3.ff.0l'l High School, Portlaml, Oregon Decision: 'i'wo to One in favor of Lhe al'l'irmative L- 719011 NSY Howard Zimmernmn Page 72 "Rl i' fllnlierstate Eriangular Debate CSOLVIGIJ, That the Uni-ted States should establish ai system ol' ship subsidies." 'ilelanb Slanforb Hit. University vs. Mntversity of Oregon llclml ut Palo Alto, Culil'0rhia, March Ill, 11Il1 Affirmative-Stanford Negative-Oregon E. E. Tincher xY0l'l10l' M0tSC1lC1lIJHC1lC1 G. N XN'oo1l l'm'c-y M. Collier Page 78 Ilubges of 7Debate llarris Nkloinstuclc, Sacramento .Iudgo S. I'. llull, Oalclaml Max 'l'llE'l2lll, San Vrsmnciscu Ill-vision: Unanimous in favor ul' Lhv h0p.:'zLLivu Vernon Motschcnbacliol' Percy M- COIUGI' TArmuo.l iflntercollegiake ' abate "RlCSOI.Vlf1IJ, That the United States should establish 31 more extensive system ol' shipping subsidies." Affirmative-Oregon L. Leon Ray Howard Zll'DlllCl'lll8.l'l Mniversity of Mtch vs. Mniversity of Oregon Hold at Salt Luka City, April T, 11111 Decision: 'llubgcs of Tebate llev. IG. I.. Goslwn S. II. Goodwin l,'m'sons Slmplcin 'I'wo to One in I'iLX'0l' ol' the negative Walter M. Huntington, Manager of Debate Negative-Utah Julian M. Thomas Iielbort M. T11-apex' V Page 74 Tlntercollegiate Glo-eb 'Debate "RESOLV.If3I7, That the Federal Government should establish a system of income taxes constitutionality waived." lfniversity of washington vs. Kniversity of Oregon To Inu held at ,i':llf-IOINJ, Oregon, in May, 1911 Affirmative-Washington Miss Nellie l--liggins Miss Ivah Everett Miss Tillsa Dixon Lilah P. Clark Page 75 Negative-Oregon Miss Lilah P. Clark llliss Carin H. 'llegerniark Miss Birdie Nfise JO Birdie WVise Carin H. Llegcrmark 'lnnual 'Hntercollegiate Omtorical Contest llelcl in Villard Hall, lflugone, Oregon, March 10. 1911 Carlton 111. Spencer filubges Judges on Composition 1'rol'essor 'I'. C. Trueblootl, University ot' Michigan. l'rol'essor IC. ll. Shnrtur, University ol' Texas. President S. B. Penrose, Awhitman College. Judges on Delivery NG-V. W. U. llinsnn, Portland, i,J1'l,-goii, I ln-. A. C. Schmitt, Albany, Oregon, Senator R, A. Booth lllugone, Oreg'on. 1 Thu ltust on Our Legal Machinery-Carlton 111. Spencer, University of' Oregon. The Salvation of Democracy-C. l-l. Woocldy, Mc- Minnville Collegc-. Our Duty Towards the Theatre-Miss Velma Rickard Oregon Al.-:ricultural College. National Conservation--Grover C. liirtchet, Albany College. Liberty, Law and Present Day Prolmlvins-l-I. G. Mc- Cain, Willamette University. Optimism and Opportunity--C. IC. Ward, l"acil'ic Uni- versity. The Ministry ol' .Poetry-Claude Nowlin, Pacific Col- lege. fArl'angeil according' to rankl Charles 'W. Robison Oregoifs .lllntry in the ,inter-State Contest P138 76 .3 ,3 aurean ilileraty Society I la-sulunt, .l. IGALVI4 Officers - .lulu-S Vivo-I'l'o:-1idcl1L, Imvid Pickett Sl'l'l'0U1l'X, 1'ru'Il.on IG. Slll'lll'4,'l' Assistant S0l'l'L'Ull'y, lfidgqnl' I-!au'nos 'l'l'0flNUl'0l', ll. Asllcrnit, Page 77 Marshal, Iddwmwl I". lmiluy Uritlc, I'x0l'l'L'S'L IG. lmntml liditor, Ilowzuwl Zimmerman utaxian' iterary Society Officers 1'rosi4lcnt, llirdie XK'isc Vlcc--President, Idlizahotli Tluscli Secretary, Nettie Shaw Assistant, Lilah Sengstake Treasurer, .lean K. Allison Marslial. Marjorie Gown-11 Critic, Mildred Ilugley ldmlitor, Jessie Calkins Page 78 Ghz ' uneral of the Tlbilds "I'w:is :L c'l1'e:u'y cvc-ning' late in l!ll0, whcn :L s1n:Lll group ol' SUl'l'UWllll.:' ln'othci's Q-2'LLU!0l'Elll ztronntl thc hicl' of thu Phil- HlU,'.1'l?lll Literairy Society to taku :L I':Li'ewcll look at their dc- 1i:1,1't0cl frimnl. llark! 'I'hci'0 is music in thu :Lim-,-soft, slow illltl mclo- ilious. XVhoncc such toncs? As swoot, thcy :L1'c, :ls those ol' thc .liorlnitory Con:-:m'v:Ltol'yg :Ls l't'l'l'tlSllllUJ,', oven, :Ls thosc ol' thc "l'lnnp.g'1'y Seven" Gernizxn Hand. Ah! :L qnatrtet oi' l,'l1ilo's is soinnling' f'ol'tli,-Struck, McCoy, M:Ll'sh:Lll and Shantin are sing.g'im.g'. llistcn :mil you will catch the words: "'I'o hc-atvon, to hcztvcn with l'l1ilolog'i:Ln." l"in:Llly, :Ls thc swcot Si.l'3l.lllS slowly ilictl away, .l. li. Vollins ltl'0H0. Stl'otc'l1ing' Vortli to the full buoyancy ol' his ,Lg'1'caLt licigrlit, with :L bursting' hoztrt anal in rich h:Lss voicc, hc snppliczttcil Philo that the mI0n:L1'tc4l spirit might hi- guided sntvly ovcr tho Niven' Styx to thoso j.fl't'i'll 11:1st1n'cs whuro clwcll thc Miilnig.g'ht IJoup.1'linnt, tho lfrcc lim-Iig'ion Socicty, thc typhoiil sc-:Lrc and l'l'0l'OSH0l' llowc's Lccturu on Coctlnczttion. tllis 1n':Lyer is 1ll'illl0ii in l'nll in :L l:Lrf.:'c leather Ytbllllllt! pull- Iishcil :Lt his own cxpcnsc :incl ontitlcil, "My Pooins :intl Uthci' Yarns, which will ncvvr hc lll0lltl0ll0tl 0lHl?XVllCl'C-.Hi ,XI'toi' the HJXIIIOIISU had ht-cn lmapcml upon .l, ll., Cliarlcs Webster Robison, in his soI't sontht-rn ncccnt, Llclivcrcml thc I'nnui':Ll or:1.tion on tho thcmc: "Its liI'0 was but :ln clnpty tll'C2l,lll, its death FL Sloan and EL l'ol'p:'etting," Anal novol' was "lIonnty" more eloquent. llis szul tonvs :intl syninntln-tic words ln'ong'ht tours tu cvury oyc. It was lniluciil Z1 solcnin occasion. Thon thu lvitlllilltll' l'ig'ni'cs ol' the pall h0:Lx'c1's stcnnoal For- w:Ll'cl,-Ilobie, Goislor, Onthank :Lnd llinies, Vollowcml by tho honorztry ll08l'Ol'S,-NlCllOi8S, lionnrls, Powcrs :Incl l':2tl'l Mui'- shztll. Anil as thuy horc tho caslcot from thc h:Lll, the rln:i1'tct 0llktlltOl.l thc Olli.1'l'2lVCli inscription: "Stop hero, deal' Lan1'o:Ln, :Lncl cast :Ln cyc, As you arc now, so once was l. As l dill now, so yon must he. I'1'on:L1'c for cloath and follow inc." :Since then, :L snooring Ltl,lll'0f1ll has :ulmlcal tht-so chisollcml worils: - "'l'o follow you we'1'e not content Until wc know which way you wont."J ' ramalic Club Officers l'i'esirlc.nI., Miss llvlcn lleach Vicu-l'i'9si4lc-iit, Miss lfuy Clark S1-cretary, Miss Naomi Xvilliamson Manager, ,lildward J. ,l-limes Tr'easnrer', Holland C. Kennedy Marshal, William M. Heals A Page B0 IIVEHEIH ERPIIIH Il German Club Officers First Semester President, William Ilueter Vice-Pres-wiclent, Olive Zimmerman Secretary, TllCOd0l'0 XVilliams 'l'reasurcr, J. Dean Collins Mnrslmal, Graco Adams Second Semester Fmncis Im, Curtis lfllizalzeth Husch Hattie IC. llyde Mabel .l. Lanu Estlwr Maogly Page 81 UVUK7 37. 522. C.',?x. Cabinet Officers I rcesidoiit, l'lizu'Ius XV. Ku5l Vice-l'i'1,-silluiit, XY. M. Hlllllllli.1'L4lll cial, llarvvy M. Slater HI'L!Ul'11lll,LQ' Sl-crotury, IG. I'. linlwl'L:4 Committee Chairmen Memhorsliip, l'I1lxvai'd F. Hailey Missions, Mslwural .I. llimvs 'l'i'vzls1xi'c-i', i'4-may M. Collicl Meetings, llarold Qlligley llihlo Study, W. M. lIlll1t.l11l.ft0ll Presiilent of Advisory Iioarcl, I'r0i1-ssm' I". S. lnmn flenural Secretary, IG. M. lim Wil Page 82 1 M C A CABINET A fn Qi V Q if W! h 65 R N 5? Y-tg 005 Tom Durkds l'il11.: of philsuuthropic minstrels-the sweet sin ging.: bungalow boosters Page 84 x . W. C. ' . Cabinet O President, Miss .lirxnel Miller Officers Vice--President, Miss Mildred Hagley Secretary, Miss Olive I-l'. Zimmerman Treasurer, Miss Ruth Howell Committee Chairmen Bible Study, Miss lfay IG. .Ball Meetings, Miss Elizabeth Busch Publicity, Miss Nellie H. Hemenway Music, Miss Ruby Hammarstrom Social, Miss Florence Cleveland Mission Study, Miss Lena Newton Information, Miss Blanche A. Powell Page B5 Intercollegiate Affairs, Miss Ella Moulton IH li- Cm li CLUB 'L'SiClCllt, Fc-1'cl imuul Struck ' ovz-mf... Ofhcers Vice-I'rcsi1lont, li. V. Thomas S0c1'0tz1,1'y, I". 'If'. NOl'tlll'll1J 'l'l'C?lS1ll'0l', J. l'. McGuire Page 86 Mniversily 'Engineering Glulv MUS fu, Oregonfs Suffragette Brio Martin Curtis GL-isIel' I1-ir: Vim Pug: 88 Cregon Glee Club Reading from left to right:--Back row-Barzee, Clark. Lamm. Maris, Iiratager, Stor-ie, Powell and Staimaivl. Mifldle row Quigley, Martin, Motschenbacher, F1'azie1', Ciirtis. Lai, llulxe, Geisler and Ug-len, Presizleiil. Front l'OXVfY1llI'kG, leader, Yawter, Hrusiils, I-'ortmillei' and lwbie. Oregon manbolin Club .aft Lu right:-Stamlim.:-Iioach, Stevens, Cur-rin, Young' and Collins. Seated---Williams, lnstruclm' XV21l'I'Q!l and Smith Page 90 .Women's Choral Club h , .ir- I-Iugene Street SCG-ue :.,. PUBUCATION 6 V --4 . I w N EW-ALB im I , 0f?f'? vUfg -, Q M1 f le F xuwrlM,s,1Jui"iN3W Iilmy 1 ,QW W O 'fV5'fff.g, , N1 W 4 QD 32 Qi 75630 ck '! a H M B30 JY V H' .-'gf'l5f:- "" .I , W A 1 Y' ' 31355 If wh ff f ,, W V W 1 V f' 04 . . ' f ,vt W9 Zak 1:4 131. .N f ' Jr F' 'tif' I , l my li ue ' X! W r A I I I 'HEP f A11 lfi Tgvpriv ' Wm-if .--4 uvngok + 1 QQT. A-55 if-fifl 512501 E2 -'g'f-'fi?: fF Y UNNOE, Iii I I E? Mm-T 53299 E vegsm f UQ ? X 'Y 13 X 0 J 1. . 5. Kniversily 'Dress Club ' ' , ' "' A "K Lowell Harbour Moores Kennedy Moores T-lou:-ston NVil1iams 'Doble VValtc Huggins Collins Powell Officers President, J. Dean Collins' Vice-Dresldent, Ralph D. Moores Secretary, D. Leslie Doble Treasurer, Holland C. Kennedy Chief Marshal, 'XViIliam E. Lowell Page 94 Page 95 'Ciba Oregon Tmeralo Editor ln Chief Managlng lfldltor - News Editor - Assistant News Editor City Editor - - Special Assignments Copy Editors - Business Manager - Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 'Emeralo Staff 'ifeaos Ralph D. Moores, R. Burns Powell, Nvilliam E. Lowell, Laurence Whitman, Karl Onthank, 'Willetta Wright, A. Evans Houston, George Shantin, Walter Bailey, Fendel S. Waite, D. Leslie Doble, Rolland C. Kennedy, Allyn F. Roberts, '12 13 '12 '12 '11 14 13 11 12 12 11 '12 '12 'Ciba Gregor: monthly lflditor ln Chief Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Eriitor Literary Editor Current Poetry Engineering - Who's Who - Athletics - Business Manager Assistant Manager Ghz Staff - Dean Collins, - - Miss Birdie XVise, Miss Carln H. Degermark, - Miss Lucile Abrams, Miss wmemta I-I. wrlgm, - - Miss Alma Payton, - Karl Onthank, - Lloyd Barzee, - Dan Mitchell, - 'Pheodore VVil1lams, Leigh Huggins, Pa 96 1912 Orcgana Boarb Editor in Chief, Chester A. Moores Business Manager, Wendell C. Barbour Administration, Miss Lucia. E. Campbell Classes and Forensics, VV. M. Huntington Fraternities, Miss Jessie M. Bibee Athletics, Martin W. Hawkins Page 97 Law and Medics, Arthur Lewis, ex-12 Literature, Miss Birdie Wise Publications, A. E. Houston Subscription Manager, Rex. A. Turner Advertising Manager, John G. Kelly Subscription Agent, J. Elwood Luckey Year 1897 - - 1898 - - 1899 - - 1900 - - 1901 - - 1902 - - 1903 - - 1904 - - 1905 - 1906 - - 1907 - 1908 - - 1909 - - 1.910 - - 'Eoitors ano managers Task anb 'Present 'Cnbe Oregon monthly Editor D. V. Kuykendall - Clyde V. Fogle - - Miss Bertha Slater - 1-Iomor D. Angell - Walter VVhlttlesey George 0. Goodal Mlss Margaret Bannard - - - J. F. Staver, Miss Kate Crawford J. VV. McArthur, Ralph Bacon - Harry Raffety, Miss Van XVa.ters Miss Miriam VanVVaters - - Miss Ruth Hansen - Miss Jennie Lilly - J. Dean Collins - - L. R. Manager Alderman, R. S. Bryson - Charles V. Galloway - - VV. L. Nvhittlesey - Allen H. Eaton - Edward Blythe M. M. Scarbrough - - Fred Thayer - - Ernest Beau - - Omar Bittner - Charles Mac Snow - Merwln Rankin - - William Cake - Glen Briedwell - Theodore Williams 'Ebe Oregon liveekly fOregon'Emeralo. Semi-Weekly, 19105 Year 1900 - - 1901 - - 1902 - - 1903 - - 1.904 - - 1905 - 1906 - - 1907 - - 1908 - - 1909 - - 1910 - - 1911 - - Title Clear 1902 -- - 1903 - - 1905 - 1907 - - 1908 - - 1909 - - 1910 - - 1911 - - 1912 - - 1913 - - Editor . C. N. McArthur - C. N. McArthur - Allen H. Eaton - - James H. Gilbert - J. H. Templeton - Earl H. Abbett - Harry H. Hobbs - H. M. McKinney - Thomas Townsend Earl Kilpatrick - W. C. Nicholas - - Ralph D. Moores - 'Gbe 'Junior year Book ahead ol' Publicationj Vvebfoot ilfirst annuall - 1Vebl'oot - - - - - Webfoot - Bulletin 'Bulletin Beaver - Oregana Oregana Oregana Oregana Editor Allen H. Eaton - Harvey B. Densmore Earl R. Abbett - Miss Lela Goddard James Cunning - Miss Jessie Hurley Oliver B. Huston Charles W. Robison Chester A. Moores Karl NV. Onthank E. Manager - - L. TU. Hooker - C. C. McCormack - - Oscar Gorrell - I-Iolt Stockton - - Albert R. Tiffany - - - Frank C. Dillard L. Stockwell, Wm. Neal - - - - Frank Mount - - WV. M. Eaton Dean T. Goodman - Fritz Dean - D. Leslie Doble Manager - - - - E. N. Blythe - Condon R. Bean - - - Fred Stelwer - - H. L. Raffcty - - William Barker - - ,Charles Mac Snow - - - Cary V. Loosely - - - D. Leslie Doble - - Vlfcndell C. Barbour - Herbert L. Strong Page 98 1 QJKJWAYI BEYIQQEQQEQYQU rogram for 'Hunter U7eek'iEn6, 1911 Wednesday, May 10, 1911 Afternoon-Inter-collegiate baseball, Unl- vorslty oi' Idaho vs. University of Ore- gon, at Midway Park. Thursday, May 11, 1911. Afternoon-lnter-collegiate basebal l, Uni- versity oi' Idaho vs. University of Ore- HOn, at Midway Park. Late al'te1-noon and early evening-First Annual Canoe Carnival and Festival along the Eugene Mill Race. Evening-Annual Dramatic Club Play,- "At Yale." Friday, May 12, 1911. Morning-Fourth Annual University Day Maneuvers, University Campus. Page 99 5. Noon-Fourth Annual University Day "Feed" given at the Dormitory by the NVomen of the University. Afternoon-Tryouts for All-Oregon Inter- scholastic Track and Field Meet, Kincaid Field. lflvening-Junior Orations, Villarcl Hall. Saturday, May 13, 1911. Morning-Finals in All-Oregon Inter-schol- astic Track and Field Meet, Kincaid Field. Afternoon-Annual Tri-State Track and Field Meet between the Universities off Wasliington, ldaho and Oregon, Kincaid Field. Evening-Annual Junior Prom., University Gymnasium. Mniversily Tay Scenes Putting Up Tennis Court Laying the Approach to Deady Dr. Gilbert Conducting Class The YVorkman's Reward University 'Day Scenes Mathematics At Midway Park "Inside" Ball,-"Umps" Bingham Attending 1912 "Feed" Booth The C0-eds Have Their Inning raternities Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Phi Phi Alpha Delta Dormitory Club Alpha Kappa Kappa Acacia Beta Theta Pl Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Chi Masonic Medical Club Beaver Club Tawah Club Avava Club Delta Sigma Friars Club American Englneefs Club 1 mmf xi W W gf'-Q ,322 1 fi ' ' V -, -4' , J , M wwf 'Q 2: e Nw ,Nj , Q. f , . N 2 :y n fs 5 5325.1 I I' ' zz NE TXETS Sigma, Nu House W Sigma Blu The Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute, January 1 1869. Gamma Zeta Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon, December 1, 1900. 7Acttvc, members fAs the mon appear in the group panels.J XVallace Benson, 'Hg I-lerbert L. Barbur, 'l2g Robert Del-Iuf McCornack, '14, Xvilliam E Lowell, '12, Richard R. Sicight, '14 iiii Vernon H. Vawter, '13, 'lfllmer I-Iall, '14, Harold C. Bean, '1.2: Graham .il Michael, '12, Ralph Stewart, '12 IIIZII NVi1liam S. Main, '12, Dean H. NValker, '13, Sidney E. Henderson, '12, Benjamin R. Chandler, '12, lflrcel NV. Kay, '13 1111 'l'h0n1as A. Burke, '11, Robert N. Kellogg, '12, Howard M. Rigler, '13g Stanley P. Young, '11 Charles M. Taylor, '11 Page 107 + grills 1 f M fm 'Mflvisfmwe M X 'A' q L A , N u .. 11. ' ' Kappa. Sigma House I Tlfappa Sigma The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1867. Gamma Alpha Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon, April 16, 1904. Iictive. members Ondin G. Roberts, '14, Hawley J. llc-an, '14, Alfred 13. Clark, '14, Norton R. Cowden, '14 11 12 12 1 lflarl S. Cobb, '14, Ca.-cll C. Cole, '14, Nat .1. Kimball, '14, l". Neal Kendall, '14 15 Il: gl: :li Claude Still, '11, lfondel S. Waite, '13, Xl'illian1 IL Holmes Jr., '13, .lzunes C. Cecil, '13 1 li Ili 12 Delbert C. Stannard, '14, Glen lil. Storie, '13, L. 1-lomer Hawley, '13, Edsall P. Ford, '13 I 1 I 12 Byron S. Houck, '14, Earl C. Latouretto, '12, Ralph D. Moores, '12, Chester A. Moores, '12 Page 111 Y.fa," 7' 'X , . X! --' I W W Eyaf f X , QW ik I , .1 1 . Y ,wx ,7 .?"'9rllf' ww' '- Aff! 'I' u ,- .,"' Tr-" ' W wr 'M 4 K wg, 4' - 11- L f 1 m 1? -faszfwm v " fm -wr 'qdxia' ,Q Six 'H - .,,4'1 f' J" ENE ' a ,W N' U: 3:1 -- in 'A - ', we if ,Q W' --J 11413 Manx-9 . -1 fiM2'1?VQg ' ieqtfl ww W, 1, 1 ws ' ,- 4 W- , ,fflfum ' 'f -, ,jxfv g " 1 ' "M l .Ma A , 'f ,',,ng,, Q . M 5 'K .mf 'V ' iM5 r ' - U'-g'1'4 ja-, ' fgwkbg gy -f,M'V , n,,, X 'Tlbi Walla 'fflbi The Phi Delta Phi Law lfraternity was founded at Michigan University in 1860. Chase Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon Law School in 1801. Tcictiva members G. C. Holland, F. C. Suren, VV. H. Witt, C. F. Hogan 1 1 I I R. B. Motherwell, E. C. Bernard, F. A. Pell, A. XV. Hawkins 1 I I 1 A. S. Trew, H. I". Clarke, NV. B. Gleason, lfl. IC. Young, F. B. Hammond I I 1 i F. L. Phipps, .l'. M. Hlckson, A. H. Lewis, J. C. Veatch I I I 1 B. J". Wagner, L. lfl. Bufton, H. A. Swart, C. M. Eubanks Page 115 1 I 'Ilbi Tlilplyo. Walla Phi Alpha Delta. Fraternity was founded at Northwestern University in 1888. It now has twenty-flvo clmpte1's. Williams Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon Law School in November, 1908. lctive members J. lf. Alexander, lf. L. I-lrown, J. A. Bennett, lil. .T. Chapman, Carson Hunt, J. 1-3. Killough, H. C. Marryman, R. F. Peters, U. XV. Platt, W. XV. Robbins, .lohn G. Schroeder, Frank Severs H. R. Saltmarsh, .I. Qlt, Turner, Hart Yates, F. li. Miller and John NVillcinson Page 117 .lfho University Dormitory Seniors Ferdinand Struck L. E. McCoy C. L. Marshall Harvey M. Slater J. P. McGuire Juniors NValter Bailey IC. J. l-limes John V. Rast A. E. Houston Harold O'Neill Hugh Currln G. W. Shzxntin J. E. Lnclcey 'Elmer Fixruset R. Burns Powell Page 121 E192 Tormitory Glub Post Graduate J. Dean Collins Sophomores IC. l1'. Oldfield 'I'. NV. XVentworth l-larry Ding Clyde Patton Dan Mclvarland C. T. Kronenburg XV. NV. Kimmell A. C. Yadon XVillian1 Neal Howard Zimmerman Norman Ashcraft Ira Staggs Freshmen D. M. King Laurence Whitman J. L. Ilelratuger IH. M. Johnson 'William K. Lai P. C. Crockatt NV. G. .l"Gl'f-Z'll!-1011 ld. li. Lane Oscar Ilaugen C. 'H. Llngenfelter C. Kumabc A. il-I. Davies M. lll. Terpening Vernon Corklns J. V. Yadon J. C. Yadon 'William A. Cass ff? , t "V '5. ,. 1. 4- 5 PA MYPA fc L - VJ , ' w I 'W 52 ' 7Tf ' M4 Seniors Marr Bisuillon Albert Mount Thompson Coberth Michael ld. Purcell Gerald IC. Riggs Roland V. Leeli 1-larry ,I-2. Short Page 125 ffslpba Tlfappa Tlfappa fActive members of Epsilon Chapter Juniors Lloyd NV. lirooke IG. I". Ziep.:elxnann Arthur IC. Younie Allan l'. Noyes Stanley I.. Wang Clarence NV. Ro:-is Arthur Mctiown .i. H. Il. linnnalls Jr. I ra E, ljarrett Sophomores Hinton ll, .Ionez l-lu1'x':1,x'd C. Moore l+l4lwurcl lfl. Noyes Archie C. Van Cleve .lohn llughcs Preslxman Kenneth L. Partlow ' 4 :. A gk 7 v 'Tscacia The Acacia Fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan, October 24, 1904. It now has twenty-four chapters. Tav Chapter was October 28, 1909. installed at the University of Oregon, ' lictivc members 1? Alb t M lf' rperly, '14, Carlton E. Spencer, '133 XVilllam Rueter, '11 Charles N: Reynolds, ' . 9 er . 11 I I I 1 Leigh M. Huggins, '123 Verner Gilles, '11g Harold XV. Quigley, '13g Graham E. McConnel, '14 H . 1 1 I I Phllander Brownell, '11, Ernest AJ. Smith, '12, Alfred Slcei, 'Mg Joseph R. Xvilliamson, '14 1 I I 1 J. VVi1lard Shaver, '13, XVillium G. Dunlap, '12, lfl. NVarren Cozens, '13, 11'0I'l'0St E. Dunton, '12 A ' I I I 1 1"ra.ncis D. Curtis, '11, Herbert L. Strong, '13 Page 129 ' 1t'w','ll's'mA7, . 'axjwif Xqxmfhfiljkfw .ek f1iv914" .Lw'1,4! F V fr-'zjfif 1 mg gu N 'X Jllff ' V EYDF51' ff". , , El Vp 'Va f 4-' 745: 4 ? fiw - A- II--.E-'T , ' 3 1l9e1.1Q,w , qbuem ' ' I nv f i!'l'Ii'I!! ' 9 fgg3 ei 1 1 , ' I , . 1 .,... . . . , , 1 , -- ,,,. ,i , ,,., Ui ,u V 1 Beta Theta Pi House Ezra Ebelajli The Beta Theta. Pl l"ratornity wus founded at Mlilllll University, Oxford, Ohio, i11 Beta Rho CllR.lJt0l' was installed at tl1e Unl '11 -- r ve1s ty of 1,101-,011 on Dncennbcr 4, 1009. Tcicttve members Carl H. lfenton, 'Hg G. Earl Fortmiller, '14, Irwin G. Brooks, 'I-I: Waldo Mi ller, '14 1 1 1 1 Harold G. Bl'0llg'llt0ll, '13g Karl l-1. Martzloff, 'l3: James S. Johns .lr., ll: Louis II - l'inkl1am Jr., 'llg Harold Young, '14 1111 Melvin P. Ogden, 'llg Lloyd Hai-zee, 'lllg Robert H. Knykendull, 'Ng YV. 'Wallac 1111 Donald ll. Rice, 'lfl: .lohn J. Kestly, 'llg Herman Oberteuffer, '14, Charle- ISR!! e Mount, '13 ,S A. It-syn.xl4l:4, '14, Lyman G. Rlcu, '14 1111 Arthur G. Means, 'l2: llarry M. Stine, 'l2: Lloyd O. l-lardlng, 'l2: Harold .l. Warner, ' Page 133 l3 l'l Q nf QYIAOO Alpha Tau Omega House 'lbslpba Eau Omega The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1865. The chapter was installed at the University of Oregon on February 25, 1910. TActtve members George M. XVhite, 'llg l-lonry 1-I. Norton, 'lily Howard Drew, 'llg Alexander Martin, '12, 1 1 1 1 John Kraus, 'J-lg Karl Kent, 'Hg Chester l-lugprins, 'Hg Karl Onthank, 'lil 1 1 1 1 Benjamin Grout, 'llg Vorner T. Mote-ichenbacher, 'lllg Harry Vierick, '1-lg liste l.-Erosius, '13 1 1 1 1 Alfred Lee, 'lily Ray Murphy, 'lllg XVilliam P. Stevens, 'l2g Rex A. Turner, '12 1 1 1 1 Professor John Straub: James Cunning, '08g David L. Mcllaniol, 'l2g Theodore Cl. Williams, '12 Page 137 f'-' GP NSN QI w cv if I fl u W , Q W 4- flvax M. Q w mwfv 1 V- ' Lfzzvvzz. ,. ' 1 .QT H1323 'ff ,. ,, ,,,,Y,,. 2- ' .ags:r,:r:--- - ,, . -:,1.. - ,W Y "'F"'T1F: , wtf ' WF' " . Jil . a . . .q,-.i..f,.5 ' fi5S55i2e" P' ffff 5 R ffirrrwi-:s SIG. Q J- N'-x .. . , -'-'QE 1-1 ii .fb . . . ' azz. " 'Q' 'fg' Sigmq. Chi House Sigma Chi The Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855 Beta Iota Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon, November 27, 1910. ffkclive members , 1 Nlfllliam B. Mott, '11, William T. Elliott, '12, Alonzo A. Perkins, '11, ,Homer li. Jamison ' 2 1 I 1 1 Raymond B. Early, '13, Henry 'li'owlor, '14, Carl N. l-lomer, '12, Charles Fowler, '14 I i li I Sam Robinson, '12, George I". Carter, '12, Ralph P. Newland, '12, .lohn M. Moore, '12 I I 1 I Robert McKenzie, '11, Harold Dabney, '14, Leon C. Parks, 11, Martin NV Ha.wkins, '12 - 1 It 1 1 Paul F. Brie-dwell, '13, Dan Mitchell, '13, Lyle F. Brown, '12, li. Morgan NVatson, '12 Page 141 masonic Ulleoical Sluoents Club 7Active members NV. D. Butler C. E. Stafrin Thompson Coberth Albert Mount L. S. Roach G. G. Carl J. F. McCauley H. IG. Shoot I. D. Barrett J. C. XVI1itaker G. E. Murphy Page 143 .- N ,x E N X NX XNNXN 42- A, r I'- ' ' N 'K -f K' xxss- xv. i-" "::--L h N x X XX . .- , ' , gf. - N ' A gk Jg- fs ' 'xm ,iNx 'fs .-- .., , E-.1 ' ' I XX +V ' ,. , Beaver Club House Beaver Club The Beaver Club was organized at the University of Oregon, December 23, 1907. TActive members Ralph I-I. Cake, '13g Kenneth Frazier, '13, E. Colton Meek, '14, John XV. Shattuck, '12 Merwin Rankin, '11 V 1 1 1 1 Joe F. Jones, '143 Alva. R. Grout, '14: Ferdinand 1-Ienkle, '11, Harry S. Black, '14 1 1 1 1 XVallace B. Canfield, '14, Raymond Canfield, '12g Rolland C. Kennedy, '12 1 1 1 1 YValter S. Fisher, '12, Curl M. Grayson, 'i3g Howard Gray, '12g George Otten, 'llg Tom Word Jr., '12 Page 147 Eawab Club The Tawah Club was organized at the University of Oregon on January 9, 1909 lcttve members H. Xvllliam Bartell, '13, Harold NV. Peet, '14, Fred S. Anunsen, '14, G. Prescott Lilley, '14 I I I I 1ViI1lam H. Nitschke, '13, Richard S. Carrick, '13, Arch M. Service, '13, L. Sanford Adler, '14 i 19 I 1 Charles E. Xvidlund, '13, "Everett R. Stuller, '14, T-larry 1Vi11s011, '14, Dan VV. French, '14 1: 1 12 I Francis XValsh, '13, Adam C. Krieger, '13, James M. Odell, '12, C. Bernie Baer, '12 I I 1 i Clarence W. Moulton, '13, Charles Z. Randall, '12, .T. Manfred Rothchild, '13, Harry B. Littig, '12 "Deceased Page 149 Avava. Club House ffkvava Club The Avava Club was organlzed at the University of Oregon, April 1, 1909 Iicttve members X'Valter L. Doble, '13, D. Leslie Doble, '11, Mark Emery, '13, Stowell J-ia.ncrol't, '14 1 1 1 1 Henry Bauer, '13, Roscoe Belding, 'l3g Clmrles W. Robison, '11: LeVerne VanMa.rte1-, '1 sr 1 1 1 ' Charles R. McColl, '14, Harry Deveraux, 'llg Fred T. Myers, '12, R. C, Bradshaw, '14 1 1 1 1 Will H. Flscr, '14g Abe Blackman, 12: Erwin Rolfe, '13: Thomas R. Hudson, '14 Page 153 .nf u ...gewvvgik Delta Sigma House W. The Delta Si Homer Maris, 'Delta Sigma gma l1'raternlty was organized at the University of Oregon, Am-il 14, 1910 lcklve members '13, Francis NV. Benefiel, '14, George A. Gabriel, '12, Clarence NV. NValls, '12 1 I I I l G isler, '12, Nvalter M. Huntington, '12, Philip L. Hammond, '13, L. Raphae e William Ralph O'Leary Page 157 NVendell C. Barbour, '12 155111 E. Moses, '11, Howard lf. Parsons, '13, .lflarolcl 13. Cocker-line, '12, Thomas G. Donaca, '14 1 1 1 1 , '14, Raymond V. Thomas, '12, Arba S. Bedford, '1-1: Robert M. Nvray, '14 1 1 is I Edward lf'. Bailey, '13, Donald S. Lamm, '14 1 1' .friars Gllub The Friars Club,--an upper cla.ssmen's society in good fellowship was organized at the University of Oregon, November 1, 1910 Page 159 lcltve members Instructor Gustave NV. Buchen Thomas A. Burke, '11 Percy M. Collier, '11 Ralph P. Newland, '12 Earl C. Latourette, '12 James S. Johns Jr., '12 D. Leslie Doble, '11 Charles M. Taylor, '11I' Ralph D. Moores, '12 Q R. Burns Powell, '12 Martin XV. Hawkins, '12 Hmerican fllnstitute o 'Electrical 'Engineers The University of Oregon 131-unch of the American Institute of ldloctrical lllngineeis wx 'ts installed at the University of Oregon on Ilecemher IIII, 1910. L, E. McCoy, '11, Page 161 l.'roI'o:4sor lt. II. Ilearborn, President .Instructor C. Ii. Iteid, Secretary C. NV. Converse XV. P. Boynton II. B. Leonard L. C. Parks A. A. Perkins A. NV. Scullen C. L. Stoddard EI. .I.'. Currin Benjamin Grout R. C. Kennedy J. P. McGuire F. F. Northrup E. .T. Himcs R. B. Gilos 'Executive Committee IG. F. l'lnrlIm1't, '11 7-Active members I-larold IZ. Cockerline Edwin Flatts Il. J. Hendricks H. XV. lrlartell Alexander Martin NV. T. Neill XV. II. Nitschke K. NV. Onthank l-I'. lIf'. l'fl.rs0ns Clyde Pztttee II. H. Smith Ira IJ. Staggs U, B. XVashburne .John J. .Kc-stly l"e1'dinand Henkle l'hil Brownell Sororities Gamma Phi Beta. Chl Omega. Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Delta Delta Gamma. Delta Gamma Lambda. Rho Beth Realm Scroll and Script Mu Phi Epsilon Page 162 f WX ffaffflyldwwvz WS ? X XJ 1 I v I I f M J 41 Q- Y 6 ' N- 'f24W1'fif'NX "' .., ffgf f 5 1 Q V5 X Page 165 Ga mma Phi Beta House Gamma Thi Yaeta 'l'he Gamma Phi Beta Sorority was founmlorl at the Unixersily ol' Syracuse, Novi-mhen 11, 1571. Nu Uliapter was installed at the University of Oregon, December 18, 1908. , 'lcklve members Lenora Hansen, 'lllg Ruth lrleach, '14, Florence Cleveland, '13, lissie Carson, '14 1 1 Il 1 Grace HL-ah, '14, Helen Reach, '11, Edith XV00Llc0ck, 'll: Mildred XVhitt1esey, '13 I I I I Sophie Caitlin, '11g Flora Dunham, '1-lg Alsea Hawley, 'l-lg, Pearl McKenna, 'l2: Marie Zimmerman, '14 :lz :l 1 :C Pearl Wilbur, '11g Anna McMickcn, 'lflg Juvina Stanfiolcl, '12, Ada Kendall, '13 I Il 1 11 ' lirllth Sheehy, 'l-lg Gertrude l-lolmes, '11g Erma Clifforll, '12, Beulah Bridges, '11 Page 167 'N 5' 4 Q 914 I ' H 43, 5 Z f ,445 Chi Omega. House 1 Chi Omega The Chi Omega Fraternity was organized at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Psi Alpha. Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon, Apfil 30, 1909. TA.ctive members Fannie Gregory, '14, Vesta Moorehouse, '14g Rose Basler, '14g Vivian Simms, Specinlg Agnes McLachlan, '14 1111 Georgia Cross, '1-lg Dorris Plummer, '14g Grace Cole, 'Hg Esther Grisson, '14, Esther Maegley, '13 1111 Lucia. 1Vilkins, "l1g .lulic-t Cross, 'illg Ray 1Voodrufi', '11, Nellie 1-lemenway, 'lflg Meta Mathies, '14 1 1 1 1 Ermel Miller, '12g Florence Tllrall, '13g Ruth Merrick, '12, Nell Murphy, '12g Cecil Miller, '13 1 1 1 1 Sybil Brown, '13g Florence Bonnell, '13g Lucile A. Davis, '1-lg Ilelcn XVRSIIDUPHG, '11g NVilma Young, '14 Page 171 ? X N 7 5 'Q-QQ0QQ,O X 51 YMQAI7 QN Kamm Alpha 'Fhetn House, I Tlfappa 'lilpba Ebeta The Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternity was founded at De Pauw University, January 1870. Alpha XI' Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon, July ll, 1909. Tfxctive members Maurine Mciidam, 'lhig .lane XV. Knox, '123 Merle McKelx'ey, 123 1"rancis Adams, '14 I 1 I 1 Cecile XVilcox, 'llg Mary DeEar, '11g Maud Mastick, 'llg Marjorie llolcomh, '12 I 1 1 I 1 Hazel McNair, 'llg Eleanor McClain, 'lily Aletha limerick, 'l-15 Lucia N. Caxnpbell, '12 I I I I Geneva XVilcox, 'l-ip 'willetta NVrig'ht, 'llg ,Hazel V. Rader, ',l4g .Jessie M. ljibce, '12 25 is 1: 1 Lila Seng:-stake, 'lilg Bess Cowtlun, 'Hg Mildred Qlztagley, 'lily Cornelia Pinkham, '11 Page 175 0- 0' W 1170 Q Y Cu C, 0 QVQYICPQ "' ,-. - - .-,. - ..'- , '- E i. .I E Z.-' ,ll 1: i -' ' A 'N' , , ,'- UZ... -'-. 3-I S E- E E -f -. ,, "'ll Q "-'g 'E Ffmllu., fa, A - f G . O Delta Delta DeIta ,House 'iklta ' alta 'Delta '.I'1w Delta Delta Delta Fraternity was founded at 120:-:ton University, llc-celnber 24, Theta Delta Chapter was installed at the University 01' Oregon, October 20, 1910. ,- fliclive members Ruth Gibson, '12, ldlizabetli NVagner, '13, Laura Kennon, '11, Amy llomuinv, '14 1 1 1 1 Pansy Sliavor, '12g Jean Allison, '12, Emma xVSLtGl'll12l1l, '12, .Hattie llydc, '11 :li J: :li 1: Jennie Frye, '12, ,Dorothy Sclmolcraft, '1tZ: Marion Stowe, '11, Mozelle Hair, '08 Iii li Ii 1 Elizabeth Luwis, '13g Pauline Yun Orsdel, 'lily ,Faye llall, '13, Ilflazcl Foster, 'I-1 A tl: 1: 1 fli Hazul Bradley, '12g Etlwlinrl Jiisloy, 'lllg ldlliuo Sl10a1'o1', '1-lg Nun-ina Llluvces, '1-l Page 179 1888 Gamma Delta Gamma House - --- -L Gamma 'Delia Gamma nizefl at tlio llnivt-l'si 5 tf ol' OI'C'1.1'llll, Mug 'Phe Gztnnnu Delta Gaxnnm Sorority was orga 1908. lclive, members Alma Noon, 'JIM Elsa C. Koerher, 'Hg Marguerite itnliso, '1-ip Ruth Iflardie, '12 ll 1 ii ii Olive Donnell, '1'l: Ellen li. llunfielal, 'l2: Alicu Larsen, 'lily Nt-tat Bartlett, 'i2 11111 Louise Cucil, 'lli Hazel Xl'ig'litinan, 'l2g tllcnnontine Cutler, 'l2g Gladys Cill'lWl'il-fill., 'lil 5: 1 1 if XVinni1'ro4l Kerr, 'llz Carin .lit-gerlnark, 'lily Olga Paulsen, 'Hg Florence Au-ry, 'l-1 ii I li ii Elizabeth lliclcloll, 'l-l: Madeline 1-lartling, '1-lp Madeline llill, 'llg ICVEL lloclic, '13 Page 183 zflllllldil Ilho House ' ambba 53. o The Lambda. ,liho Sorority was organized at the University ol' Oregon, 'December 1, 1000 Tlkcktve members Dorothy Campbell, '1-1, Cecile Sawyer, '14, Minnie Jackson, '14, M 1 1 1 1 Olive Zimmerman, '12, llllizabeth Busch, '13, Nettie Drew, '13, Beatrice Pugh, '13 ii 1 is if Maude Kincaid, '1-1, Edna. Miller, '14, Rachel Applegate, '13, Marjory Cowan, '13, Aldous Oberholtzer, '14 iiiiii Alice Stoddard, '11, Fay Clark, '12, Maude Beals, '12, Lilah Clarke, '11, 1 ii I I Lucia. Macklin, '14, Allne Noren, '13, Agnes Elliott, '1-1, Emma Eelat, '11 Janet Young, Cnot in groupl Page 187 ahel Zimmerman, '1 P 1 lluah I-Im Barb Yleab The Uotll .lloalx Sorority was organized at the Uniremsity of Oregon, January 4, 1910 TAclive members Anita Slater, '1-lg llessie Anderson, '12l: Ruth Stone, 'ltlg Margaret XYlmll1,-y, '1-l I 1 1 1 Naomi Williamson, 'llg Claire Iiratt, 145 Helen George, '11, Surah Smith, '14 1 I 1 I Mayhelle Larsen, '11, Margaret Powell, '1Ilg lllanch Powell, 'I1l: Mabel Lane, '12 Ll I I 1 Alma Payton, '12, Ruth Howell, '12 Page 191 Page 198 Scroll emo Script The Scroll and Script Senior Society was organized at the University of Oregon, June 3, 1910. 'lictive members Cecile Wilcox Olive Donnell Edith NVnorlcock Wllletta NVl'ig'ht Lilah Prosser Helen Beach Mary l'leBar Juliet Cross Marion Stowe mu. 'Ilbi 'Epsilon The Mu Phi lilpsilon Musical Sorority was founded at the Metropolitan School of Music, Cincinnati, Nova-mbor 13, 1903. Nu Chapter was installed at the University of Oregon, March 4, 1911. P. L. Campbell, Mrs. I. M. Glen and Mrs. A. C. Dixon are its patronessesg Mrs. Susie Fennel-Pipes and Mrs. M. H. Douglas, its honorary members, and Professor I. M. Glen, its patron. lctlve members Mrs. Susie 11'ennel-Pipes, Miss Edwina Prosser, Miss Nelle Murphy, Miss Ethel lflvans Il I li if Miss Alberta Campbell, Mrs. M. H. Douglas, Mrs. A. C. Dixon, Miss Ethel Rowland 1 Eli 1 1 Miss Lilah C. Prosser, Miss 'Ina Watkins, Mrs. T. M. Glen, Mrs. P. L. Campbell it 1 1 1 Miss Evo Stinson, Miss Nancy Paterson, Miss .Iulict Cross, Miss Mary Morgan Page 195 major Sport Coaches ano Captains Season 1894 Football Track Coaches-C. M. Young, Eugene J. A. Church, Princeton Captain-Frank Matthews, '95 Season 1895 Coach--Percy Benson, Berkeley Trainer--J. R. NVethcrbee Captain-l-1. S. Templeton, '96 Captain-C. 'W Keene, '96 Season 1896 Coach-J. F. l"ri:-k, Reliance Club Trainer-W. O. 'Prine Captain--J. M. Edmnnson, '96 Captain-111. ll. liryson I Season 1897 Coachf-.loe Smith, Multnomah Clnh Trainer--None engaged CHD'-iUY'1-R- S- Smith. '01 Captain-J. C. Higgins, '97 W Q , Season 1898 Cioachj-lu NN. Simnson, Berkeley 'Prainer--VV. O. 'l'rinu lfaplflln--li S- Smllh, '01 Captain-D. V. Kuykemlall, '98 1 x V Season 1899 C,oach5l' rank W. Simpson Trainer-NV, 0,,T1-ine CaPfH1f'-R- S- Smith, '01 ctapmin-L. A. Road, '99 Season 1900 Qoachj-L. Knarsiburg, Tiorkoley Trainer--XV, O, 'Prine falTU1m-'l"- J- Zl0S'19Y'. '02 lfaptain-H. D. Angell, '00 R. S. Smith, '01, Season 1901 Coach--XV. YV. Smith, Berkeley Trainer--W. O. 'Prine Captain-I". .l. Ziegler, '02 Captain-C. A. Redmond, '02 Season 1902 Coach-M. F. Dolph, Williams Trainer-C. A. Redmond, '02 Captain-H. l. Watts, '03 Captain-C. A. Payne, '04 Season 1903 Coach-NV. NY. Smith, Berkeley TPB-illel'-lviniillll Ray Cabtain-F. G. 'l'haye!', '03 Caflltaill-'fx A- 'PHYYV-H '04 Season 1904 ' Coach--lt. S. Smith, '01 'l'ralner--XV. L. Hayward Captain-J. ll. Templeton, '05 Captain-C. N. Perkins, '06 Season 1905 Coach-.Bruce Shorts, Michigan 'lfrainer-XV. L. Hayward Captain-J. li. Latourette, '07 Captain-G. XV. I-lug, '07 Season 1906 Coach-Hugo Bezdeck, Chicago 'Frainer-VV. L. Hayward Captain-VV. G. Chandler, '08 Captain-G. XV. Hug, '07 Season 1907 Coach-Gordon B. Frost, 'Dartmouth 'ry-ainer-VV, L, Hayward Captain--Gordon C. Moores, '08 Captain-G, C, Moores Season 1908 Coach-Robert NV. Forbes, Yale Trainer--XV. L. Hayward Captain-Fred Moullen, '09 Captain--Eberle Kuykendall, '08 Season 1909 Coach-R. XV. Forbes, Yale Trainer-W. L. Hayward Captain--Dudley R. Clarke, '10 Captain-Oliver B. Huston, '10 Season 1910 Coach-William J. Warner, Cornell Trainer-XV. L. Hayward Captain-Charles M. Taylor, 'll Captain-B. H. Williams, '10 Season 1911 Coach-VV. .l. Warner, Cornell Trainer-XV. L. Hayward Captain-VVilliam S. Main, '12 Captain-Martin VV. Hawkins, '12 HLETICS I Kniversily ffxtblelic Council Ullembers l'1'4-siding 0l'l'ic1-r, l'rm-sinh-nl, l'1'inv4- l,. twunplrc-Il. Taculty :members Imlwssm Inx'iny.g' M, film-11, Irv. ll. ll, In-mmmwl :und 'l'x':xim:r Willimn ll. II.l,5w.Lr'4I TAlumn.i members Ilul 1- L. 'I. Ilnrris, Hr-u1' XV. Hug.: :uul lnsl,r'1lc:l,m'4T:u'l M1-f'I:uu M Stubent members 1 l1u'I1-s M. 'I':1ylm', l+'m':lin:1ml llc-nklu zuul Marlin W. Iluwkinw Page 108 1' I 1- gi' .x kg f'-L -0.5 ,Z 5 X -, , , ,E , if x , 1 LX V x. ,. 7,2 If !j If ,f N f 9 xx V f m X W . , w 1 1 x O X RK lk Q Q va BALL Uieview o - 'A .,, .Magi iii,-i Maln, lflll Faptain Was This a Iflaunt? If 1910 Grioiron Season Oregon University's unfortunate football schedule was a determining factor in its loss of the 1910 Northwest Col- legiate Championship. lts win over the Oregon Agricul- tural College clearly entitled it to the undisputed tltle for the State ol' Oregon, but the lack of a game with the Uni- xersity ol' Washington gave lJobie's men the Northwest title on the ba:-ds ot' comparative scores. lt was not the fault ot' the coaching staff? that our men lost that mysterious Multnomah game, Thanksgiving Day. They were not in fighting shape, to begin with, and when the tide turned against them on that fluke fumble-touch- down early in the game, their regrettable over-confidence developed into a more regrettable nervousness which rend- ered team play absolutely out of question. XVhen llead Coach "Buffalo Bill" Nvarner arrived in September to take charge of football, the outlook was in- deed gloomy. Nine members of the 1909 eleven were miss- ing and most of the promising new men were short on experience. But XVarner soon proved himself to be one of the most resourceful generals ever Seen here and every squad man immediately dipped in with the same "get there" spirit. They knew that he had the "Dope" and his strenuous practices taught them that he meant business. The season-opener, with the Alumni,-Varsity 1.6, Alumni 6,-was slow and loosely-played, proving a. dis- appointment to all. Hut the next week our hopes soared high. Coach Sweetland crawled in the hole with his Willamette team and NVatson was forced to hook a. twelfth hour match with Puget Sound University, which had succumbed to Wash- ington, 50 to 0, the Saturday previous. In this contest Wax-ner's "Scoring Machine" rolled up a grand total ol 114 points,-the second largest score recorded anywhere last year. Captain Taylor himself annexed 67 of these points,--another near-record. October 29, the squad hiked to Moscow to meet 'Idaho which had already shown metal by walloplng NVashing'ton State. Our men played the scrappiest game oi' the season, winning 29 to 0. Page 200 I Then came that Day of all .Days,--November 12, at Corvallis. The Hay-Miners put up a hard, clean game but the Varsity won without much effort, 12 to 0, on two field goals and a touch- down. Our men did not play their game, due, perhaps to the spirited rooting which often con- fused the signals. Then came the slump just prior to the Mult- nomah game. The climax of the season had been passed successfully and the team sluffed interest, always laboring under the delusion that the Club would be easy "p1clclngs." How our year's record was so curiously blotted has been told elsewhere. Latourette's absence, due to injury, may have had something to do with our defeat. All the mon played well individually but were "not there" as a team, somehow. Michael and Bailey played a rattling good game, while Dud Clarke, Oregon '10, shone for the Club. All honor is due Mult- nomah, for it put forth its most formidable team in years. "Chuck" Taylor, during the past season, ilroved himself to be one of the greatest players the lVcst has over seen. This was recognized by Walter Camp in his annual football review. Tay- lor was the only man west of the Mississippi to receive honorable mention for Camp's imaginary All-American. The second team men again exemplified "Ore- gon Spirit" by working faithfully to the cud with only bruises and "Hunks" as reward. Head Coach Vvarner and Assistant "Sandy" Hunt have been signed again for next year and with every 1910 man back in tho moleskins our slogan next year is to he "Washington" . . SW. sf ' In Playful Attitude At Pullman, en route to Moscow XVllllam J. XVarner, Charles M. Taylor, Captain Squad Coaches:-Sanford B. l-lunt, Louis l-l. Xvarner, ll cad Cnacli 'Ciba 'Cieam .Head Coach NVilliam L. Hayward, Trainer E. Morgan lVatson, Manager Pinkham, Gordon C. Moores Left Tackle Left Guard Centre Right Guard Right Tackle VVidlund Fenton Kellogg Grout Bailey Left end Quarter Back Right End Michael Latourette -TamiS0l1 Left Half Right Half Walker Taylor Full Back Main Uiecorb ol Games October 15, at Eugene - - Oregon Alumni 6 -------- Oregon Varsity 16 October 22, at Eugene - - Puget Sound University 0 - - University of Oregon 114 October 29, at Moscow I- - - University of Idaho 0 - - - University of Oregon 29 November 12, at Corvallis - - Oregon Agricultural College 0 - - University of Oregon 12 Thanksgiving Day, Portland - Multnomah Club5 ------ University of Oregon 0 Totals:- Opponents 11, University of Oregon 171 Page 202 fbfszkljf 1.910 Standimr, Left to liiglmt-.lames S. .lohns Jr., Assistant MHl1dH'0l'2 Will Wiser, Reserve End Hob Kellogg, Tl'ruiner lnlaywarcl, Charles IC. Wimlluml, ,lion Grout, Manager Watson I Middle Row--Carl Fenton, Homer Janwison, Czuptnln Taylor, Eau-l Latonrette, lfllmor ,llall Re-servo Lmemang Grahaun Mxchael Bottom ltow-lien Chandler, Reserve Qmxrterlmaclcg Dean Walker, Captain-lfllect Hill Main Artlmr Means, Reserve llali'ha.l-lc 5172 Tbabo Game Ed. Bailvy Nnbblng Halfback Lundstrum "Jamie" Guarding Michael to Touchdown u -. J, A Recollections of november 12 x 'x Downtown liefore the Game Varsity Serpentine Trick Formation in Midfield Keck Trying our lttight Wing - V -1 1- . Reading From Left to Right, the Men Stamling' are:--Coach Gordon C. Moores, Tracy Griffin, Quarterback: Maurice Terpening, Tackle, Leonard Buoy, Left Guard, Charles Reynolds, Right llalflmekg Will Fiser, End, lillmer Hall, Right Tackle, NVill lfergizsoii, Right G uartlg Xllallace Canfield, Center, Allie Grout, Left Tackle, Conch Louis I-l. Pinkham lvront Row-Robert, 1-Ialfbaekg Robert Bradsliaw, Left End: 'Hawley Bean, Full- backg Earl Cobb, Loft Halfback and Captaing Fred Anunsen, Right End Aside from scoring on the Varsity squad occasionally in lively practice scrimrnages and Outpointlng Eugene High in every tilt, these "Fresh Huskies" displayed real Varsity mettle in their victory over the Aggie "Babes," 26 to 0. The coaches promise us that a ninnlzer ol' these men are likely "comers,"-f'utnre All-Northwest stars, perhaps. P883 209 Villard and Deady L.. 1 A 1, 1-3 P Wir If " s ' I Ixvqu fl 4 'I-134 'W' I ,ha M, i 1. an 3. .pw-.-1 1 4 h'F:'l Q I 31 ff W. r 'f ffl ' - f mx Xl Y-. 'Vi Fic. - hx 1 Q' -.A rn Nw is . 1 v ,,. , Fffglk lx H .1-,sm , 1 'Yr'-.7 I 6433.62 v I . 'lil Jfsx 1'5- 'iw '17 Wi' " N -, . x N 'D -T 'Ci - 4-HW wiJf,'.z.q+ ,,'5-pu N ,gh -W1 ,1 AQ. 151'-. U 52,13 ' 4' J xy 9" -, X 11 v4'P"'R w. A I hfyl , -mf A 1' I , If -A 1 M.-.. arwgidx Erack :Review and .i 'jflropbecy At the beginning cf? the 1910 track season we were severely handicapped by a lack of finished material which accounted for our early season defeat at Seattle. Later, as the new men developed, our team regained its championship form. For the fourth consecutive year our men managed to pull thc banner at the Columbia lndoor Meet with a registry of 36 points to O. A. C.'s 25. At the Triangular meet in Seattle, however, Hayward's squad suffered defeat for the first time since the inception ol' the triumvirate. 'Phe slow development of our new men and the ill effects ol' a late Spring were instrumental in this overthrow. Washington took first with 78 points, Oregon second with 39 and ldaho third with 23. The next week, May 14, "Bill" sent a team of six men to the Coast Conference Meet, held at Berkeley Oval. I-lere, llawkins, 15111 Captain against heavy competition, Oregon grabbed third place. V inunediately after this meet our newlmen began to find themselves. As a result, we easily out-pointed both O. A. C. and NV. S. C. Our 84 to 38 triumph over the Corvallis contingent came during Junior NVeek End and the very next week we slipped the crack Pullman team the slim end of a 81-59 score. Thus, though we lost the big triangular event. we may regard 191.0 as a successful season. A wealth ol? new material was developed and several college records bettered. McGuire established a new coast record, 10:05, for the two mile event. Neill, a fresh- man, set the coast mark in the Javelin throw at 148 ft. 6 in., reputed as the best throw made in the entire country last season. Hawkins tied the coast record of 15-2 in the high hurdles. Our relay team,-Johns, Mclbaniel, Kay and lfllliott,-established 3:27-2 as the coast record for the mile relay. And aside from these coast records, several college records were shattered. 'Williams vaulted 12 ft. 2 in.,-college and Northwest mark. Freshman McClure ran the mile in 4:34-4g and Johns tied Payne's record ot' 51-1 in the quarter mile. Now a word of prophecy. Every one of these record-smashers, except ex-Captain XVill- iams, is in college again this year. The freshmen squad contributes a promising outlay, among whom several should evolve into point winners. If these men will work with the time-honored spirit, there is no evident reason why Oregon Varsity should not regain the coveted title of Northwest Championship. Our recent victory at the Columbia Indoor Meet is quite encouraging, for it was accom- plished without a. c0mDl6ll6 entry of Weight events,-our stronghold. And' so, barring the treacherous Unforseen, we are warranted in expecting our men to pack home additional trophies. ' O Page 212 'Frainor llayward No man has over rejoiced more at our victories or suffered more at our defeats than 'fel and lVilliam L. Ira ward, whose service to the 'University of Oregon is widely recognr. c - 4. - ,, . J y whose name is bound to leave an indelible impress upon its athletic history. B111 is for "Oregon" first, last and every minute of the time and he is one of those few people who can pnll off something big when things are least expected. T 1'.' ot well acquainted with Hayward, his aspect seems stern and forbidding. o a pu-.on n Hut after one has penetrated the veil ol? mere acqnalntanceshlp, he finds ln .Bill a iaithful friend and comrade. 'ln after life, as recollections of our collage days grow dim, surely there will remain a vivid recollection ol? our daily association with William Hayward. Page 213 D NVendoll C. iB9.l'h0Ul' Harold B. Cockerline Manager of 'lfrack Manager of llaslcetball and Interscliolastic Meet Scbebule for 1911 April S-Columbia Open Indoor Meot at T'ortland, Oregon April 22-All Coast Meet at Berkeley. Crilifornia. May 6-Whitman College vs. University of Oregon at Eugene May 12-lnterscholastic Track and Field Meet at Eugene . May l3--Oregon-XVasliington-lclaho Trl-State Meet at Eugene May 27-Northwest Conference Meet at Portland, Oregon CNot definitely sclieduledj . Page 214 Eba 1910 Varsity Brock Beam I .f i . .. ,Back Row, Left to Right--Cecil .l. lilspy, Manager, William T. Elliott, Quarter Milerg Martin WV. Hawkins, Hurdler, David L. McDaniel, Middle Distances, Bob Kellogg, Nvelghtsg Trainer Hayward, Ed. Bailey, Weightsg Sid Henderson Vveightsg James Johns, Quarter and 220 Many Ben Williams, .Pole Vault, lvendoll C. Barbour, Assistant Manager Middle Row:--"Jumper" Johnson, High Jump, NValter McClure, Distance Runs, lllarl Latour- otte, Hurdles, Charles Oleson, I-Iurdlcsg II-lenry Swcany, Pole Vault, Earle Henry, Two Mile Bottom Row:-XVlll Neill, Weights: Wilshire Bristow, Sprintsg Ercel Kay, Sprints, George - Riddell, Mile Hung John McGuire, Distances Page 215 , 4X li- S 'NIU M 5-'aqW81i'4rumrL 621,061 If arfg, Event 100 Yards .... 220 Yards.. . .. 440 Yards .... 880 Yards.. . .. Mile Run. .. Two Mile ........ 1,20 Yard 'Hurdles .... 220 Yard Hurdles High Jump. .. Broad Jump. . . Pole Vault .... Discus Throw .... Shot Put. . . Hammer Throw. . Javelin Throw. . . Mile Relay... Brock Statistics Varsity Record ...Kelly ...... .. Huston ...... 9 415 seconds. Kelly ........ 21 315 seconds Redmond ..... Payne ....... Johns ...... . 51 115 seconds Davis ..... 2 2 min. sec... McClure ... 4:34 415 .... McGuire ... 10:5 ..... Hawkins ... 15:2 ...... Moores ... 25:2 ........ 'Phnyer ......... . . . 5 ft. 9 314 in.. Kelly ........ 24 ft. 2 314 in. Vvilliams ..... 12 ft. 2 in..... McKinney . .. 120 ft. 7 in... McKinney .. 46 feet ...... Zacharias ... 155 ft. 7 in.... Neill ...... 148 ft. 6 in. . McDaniel .. Johns .... Elliott .... .. .. Kay ......... Northwest Record Kelly ........... Huston ..... Nelson ...... . EJ 415 seconds. .. Kelly .......... 21 315 seconds .. ....Nelson .... 49 315 seconds.. ....Colll ...... 1:59 415 sec. Coill ....... ...mi 115 McGuire ... 10:5 ..... ...Hawkins .. ....15:2 Moores . . 25:2 ....... tyrant ........ aft. 114 in. Kelly ......... .. 24 ft. 2 314 in.... ....XVilIiamS ...... 12 tt. 2 in... Philbrook 136 ft. 6 in .... McKinney . . ....46feet Zacharias . . . 155 ft. 7 in .... Neil ...... 148 ft. 6 in.. . McDaniel . . . Johns ..... Elliott . . . Iiay ....... NVorld's Record .. ........ Kelly, U. S. ....9 315 seconds .. . . .Kelly, U. S. . . . .VVcfers, U. S. ....Craig, U. S. . . .21 115 seconds .....Long, U. S. . . . .47 seconds ....Lunghi, Italy ...........1:52 415 ....George, England ...........4:12 315 . . . .Shrubb, England 9:09 ........Shaw,U. S. ....Kraenzlin, U. S. 15:1 ....Kraenz1in, U. S. 23:3 ....Sweeney, U. S. ft. 5 518 in. ...O'Connor, lreland ....24 ft. 1.1 314 in. ......Scott, U. 'S. .....12 ft. 101n. ....Ga.rrels, U. S. ....1401't. 2 318 in. ......Rose, U. S. feet Q .... Flanagan, U. S. feet . . ..Lcmming, Sweden .....178 ft. 7 112 in. . . .Goi-man, U. S. . . . .Barker, U. S. ...Quigley, U. S. .....Blair, U. S. Il min. 27 215 sec. .... 3:27 215 .. ....... 3:26 2-5 Page 218 1. f M A L C Vw . if : ' PW h 4 X c-ae 1 ,' 'uw ., C L X ,rf-Xjix . R. ,,. u Q 2' wwf ,Yin ,1 Mx Nw " ,Q A f 1 zz X O2 gr: ww f' ! , 68 5 2, if , - .f-ff , ff U ' f- S 1' 6 I A wcvk, 'ly A 'W 9 ' T' 1' f 1 AQ' 4: 3? , 1, " QN X X .Q is! 41,73 fri. W 3 f Q, Lg "QP 5 lv ' Q, A Y Xi? elm cm:-T 'lf-e. 1 , . , Yaaseball ffieview and ' rospeclus Anna-xing' Your straight conference games at the- start of the season, Oregon's 1910 varsity baseball team game great promise of landing the Northwest Championship. "Father Tom" Kelly had a scrappy bunch of men to work with, under the captaincy of Dud Clark, and all the "Dope" pointed our way. But the Inland Empire trip proved to be the beginning of the end. Our men dropped games to Pullman, Wash., NVhltman and Idaho and the sud- den slump lingered until after they had slipped three out of the series of four games to the Agricultural College. And thus, by splitting even with Washing'- ton here at home, we surrendered the championship to O. A. C., with lVashlngton second and Oregon third. The team played ragged ball in spots but displayed the best of fighting spirit through- out the entire season. Most of our defeats were by narrow margins. lnjurles and slcknesses contributed as accompanying misfortunes which combined to serve as a persistent streak of hoodoo. But why try to salve things over with a. line of excuses? Waslmington and the Aggies simply had the jinks on us when it came to measure up and they did it without treachery or intrigue. This Spring, all the old timers are back with the exceptions of ex-Captain Clark, Ferd Henkle, who has landed a. permanent berth with Magnate Dugdale, of the Seattle leaguers, and "Mike" Gabriclson, who forsook college for the insurance business. A Syracuse star, Paul J. Lynch, has been secured to whip the men into shape and an- nounces that he is well pleased with the general outlook. The mild weather has put a heap of ginger into the boys and our prospects at present writing are indeed encouraging. The new men who give particular promise are Peet and Houck ln the pitcher's box: Fenton at second: Anunsen at short: Roberts at third: and Cobb, utility. The success of our 1911 season depends upon the development of a formidable pitching staff. 'lfhe rest of the field looks equal to most any sort of music and the stickers are meet- ing the hall in fine shape. Back Row, Left to Right-J. Elwood Luclcey, Assistant Manager: Homer Jamison, First Base: Walter Doble, Utility: Tom Kelly, Coach: Ferd 1-Ienkle, Pitcher: Tom 'VVord, Pitcher: Captain-elect 'l'aylor, Catcher: Harper Jamison, Manager Middle Row-Oliver Huston, Utility: Ralph Newland, Second Base: Leslie Dobie, Short Stop and Third Base: LaVerne Van Marter, Right Field: Bob McKenzie, Third Base Bottom Row-Earl Mclntosh, Short Stop: Captain Clark, Center Field: Carl Gabrielson, Catcher and First Base: Herbert Barbur, Second Base: Ben Chandler, Left Field Result of the 1910 Scbebule NVhitman College 1, 0, 4, 0: University of Oregon, 4, 1, 2, 10, respectively , University of Washington, 14, 1, 10: University of Oregon, 0, 2, 1, respectively Nvashington State College, l, 7, 3. 0: University of Oregon, 6, 5, 4, 2, respectively Oregon Agricultural College, 2, 6, 4, 10: University of Oregon, 0, ll, S, 5, respectively Page 221 'jfhe 1910 Triumviratch-Clark, Kelly, .lamlson Nl ' I If -'Grid' k .. war: , 1 U- -E172 Ullakings of 1911 Varsity Hack Row, Left to Right-Coach .Paul J. Lynch, Broughton, W. Hobie, llrown, ll. llohie, Cozens, Rarbur, Kurtz, Captain Taylor, Chandler, McKenzie, Van Marter, Word, Newland, Henkle, Manager .Tack Luckey Middle Row-Peet, Cowden, Stevens, Starbuck, Belknap, Mount, Vierick, Dunlap, Black, Lilley, Nitschke, Stine, Kraus lfront Row--Fenton, Roberts, Turpening, Jones, Fisher, Anunsen, Cobb, Gray, Krie,L:er, Stannarcl, Johnson ' Baseball Scbebule for 1911 XVhitman College vs. University of Oregon, at Eugene, April 12-121 University of XVashington vs. University of Oregon, at Seattle, April 17-18 Washington State College vs. University of Oregon, at Pullman, April 19-20 University of Idaho vs. University of Oregon, at Moscow, April 21-22 XVashington State College vs. University off Oregon, at Eugene, May 3-l University of Idaho University of Oregon, at Eugene, May 10-ll Page 224 'v' ggi ,.,,,i J ,.v 'Nun "WI . . 4 x , .L X, .ig 5 fs. X ,ig 4 , 5 it -. , A M A X X.: 't 1' ff V r ,, . - Nigga 1 F .L - . ' , Y ,ity st eff? if-,,tTg , .535 B ! 1 -' -N. f. , K ix , few' ..4f,,: . . - I., . if f 'A ,,. -:-:asp 1 u ' Y ,j.y.1w': ,A 'Lf ' 1 41? 1 'A Jamison, Captain-1910-11 61,2 1910 Basket :Ball Season- Oregon University may well be proud of its record during the 1910 basketball season. Although not winning the North- west Championship, Oregon had an unusually strong team and Was a stubborn contender for honors throughout an exciting race, finishing second in the percentage column. The Varsity five defeated every conference college at least once. Out of 12 games played Oregon won 9,--losing only to the Uni- versity of Washington. Opening the season with five old inen,-Wallccr, Elliott, Moore, 'Watson and Jamison,-we gathered considerable strength from the incoming class which was taking an active interest in the inter-fraternity and inter-class games: while Fenton, the famous Dallas player, and Sims, a Minnesota man, were already finished players. After putting the screws to Pacific University, 63-7, we dropped a 36-16 match to the fast Portage: VVis., militia quintet. Then came that successful Inland Empire trip on which the Varsity won all of its games. These scores were: Whit- man College 15 and 12, Oregon 31 and 363 University of Idaho 10 and 16, Oregon 27 and 213 Washington State College 19, Oregon 325 and a second game at Pullman was forfeited to Oregon. Soon after their return from this trip Oregon split even with Washington,-Vvasliington 13 and 225 Oregon 27 and 19. Later the Varsity won two easy games from Pullman on the local floor,-44 to 15 and 32 to 7. On March 3, Oregon journeyed to Seattle to settle the Northwest Championship with Washington. Handicapped by a slick and strange floor and a seemingly slicker and stranger referee, 1-l'ayward's men lost both games. The first game went, 22-18, and the deciding game was WVashington's by a single point,-made on a foul after the final whistle had blown. Our men led in both these contests at the end of the half. Basketball is at the University to stay, and, since the team of this year has been the best in our history, we may expect an added interest in later years. Oregon this year had three representatives on the All-Northwest team,-a larger number than any other cou- ference college. Fenton, at center, was absolutely without a peer in this section. Elliott, our scrappy guard, and Captain Jamison were each chosen on several of the all-star selections along with Fenton. Sims, at the other guard, is a real crackerjack and Nvalker, at forward, played the floor and passed in fine style. During the season Oregon scored 304 points to its opponents 169. Twenty-two was the highest score recorded against us in any game. Since none of our men leave, our prospects for next Fall are flattering. Page 225 W 1910 Varsity 'Squab Reading from left to right the men are,-Fenton, center: Elliott, guardg Jamison, forward and captain, Sims, guard: Walker, forward, Moore, reserve forwardg Watson, reserve guard, and Hayward, coach and trainer. Page 226 ,Q '1 'Ghz Tresbmen Beam Reading from left to right,-Motschenbacher, reserve forwardg Meek, reserve guardg Vierlclc, guard: Roberts, forward and captaing Bradshaw, center, Rice, guard: Brooks, forward, and Huggins, manager These men were undefeated in their class and played some nip-and-tuck practice matches with the Varsity squad. This is their record,-Eugene High 15, 1914 Freshmen 465 Wash- ington High, of Portland, 12, 1914 Freshmen 26g and Eugene High 3, 1914 Freshmen 51. Page 227 'Cncnnis Review While the collegiate tennis championship for 1910 did not rest with the Lemon Yellow, the season as a whole was the most successful in the history of the game at Oregon. Previous to last year, a tennis court at the University was at best a transient affair. In '08 the Muckers' Tennis Club flourished, holding practice and tournament matches on a court located in front of the dormitory. "Cap" Briggs, however, with an eye to the exten- tion of his absolute monarchy, converted this court into a lawn. At the beginning of the season of 1909 the Kappa Sigma Fraternity came to the rescue by building a court on the site of their present home, and throwing it open to Varsity practice. The Dormitory Club, later in the year, in a burst of enthusiasm, erected some back stops enclosing a more or less undulating and hilly stretch of ground. As yet, however, the University had no courts of its own. Later in the spring, thc women of the University presented to the Board of Regents about one hundred and fifty dollars worth of argument, for which they received the three courts now in use. Some of the 'Varsity players were filled with hope at this news, but the placard 'ulfrespassers Beware" left them still seeking charity. At the beginning of last season, however, all previous neglect of the deserving was made good, for the Student body financed the construction of a con- crete court and made consistent practice possible for thc team. After an exhaustive tryout, the following first five players were chosen for the Varsity squad:--Harry Stine '12, Ralph Newland '12, Paul Bond '09, Howard Gray '12, and Gerald Eastham '11. The team was chosen after a round robin and Stine and Newland were selected to make the trip to Seattle to represent Oregon in The Northwest Conference Tournament. O.A.C., XV.S.C., Idaho, and VVhltman failed to show up and the tournament was played as a five match dual meet. NVashington was winner, taking three of the five matches. An unusual interest in tennis was awakened last year by the handicap tournament for the possession of the Larraway Trophy. Forty-nine hopeful racket weilders entered this event which was finally won by C. P. Shangle '10, who played up from the fifth class. Another tournament instituted this year is the one for the championship of the freshmen class and the possession of the NVatts Jewelry Cup. Oregon is handicapped by the lack of players who really know the game. At present there are only three or four men in the University who can actually play the game of tennis. These become so familiar with the style of play used by the others that they fail to improve as they should. The few who are really able to play the game are gradually sinking to the level of their understudies, while the novices are gradually approaching a degree of skill which they cannot hope to exceed unless new and better players come to Eugene. The only cure for this condition of affairs is for Oregon to promote the game in the high schools of the State. The game should be controlled by the Athletic Council who might insist on regular practice and training the same as in the other recognized sports. Wfffffri V Women's 'Ciennis 'Jn 1 . ,J . , l W .Ag r 4 'W i X ,. ' 1 N f 1 ' y . 837' ..., .... . . 1-1 ,. ,. . YKUQ 'Phe officers of the XN'omen's Tennis Club are as follows: Miss Mildred Bagley, '12, president, Miss Maud Beals, '12, secretary, Miss Helen Beach, '11, vice-president, and Miss Jean Allison, '12, treasurer. Tournaments are held each spring and a prize cup is awarded to the winner. Last year Miss Mary Perkins, a. faculty member, Cextrelne right on above cutJ, won this trophy. The Board of Regents of the University have provided three courts for the exclusive use of the women, and a general interest is being developed in the snort. Page 230 1 I , X 'A' If . HP K I! 1' -I . 'I 1 my I V9 ,r, Q, .. ,,,.,- .vf.:rv yn w 4518 I' l, x WW uunfwffrff f Z f72'f-?H77fHf Ebe Genesis of the Kniversity of Oregon Clfeeling that our early history has been somewhat overlooked, the editor is glad to g ifull space in lending perpetuity to these interesting original papers,-printed here for the first time.J ive At the close ol? our public school year in the summer of 1872, Mr. John C. Arnold, prin- cipal, informed the Board of Directors that the best and brightest scholars were about to pass the highest grade then taught in our school, and that they would be compelled to go abroad to continue their education. This fact emphasized the great need for 1 gier g, began at once to seriously agltate the question of a High School for Eugene. At that time the erection ot' a building, such as was contemplated, meant no small under- taking. Mr. Arnold informed us that the Legislature had made an appropriation to aid Baker City tl thlnkj, ln the construction ot' their high school, and we concluded to apply for li l 'rades in our school and the directors similar aid. About September 10, 1872, the school directors, W. J. J. Scott, chairman, S. S. Spencer, and B. lf. Dorris, invited County Judge John M. Thompson, J. J. XValton Jr., Principal Arnold and his assistant, 'l'. M. Martin, to meet with them at the school house fthen located upon the site now occupied by the Central School buildingy, to decide upon the course of procedure in obtaining this suggested state aid. After a few minutes informal conversation, Judge Thompson remarked that there was possibly something in store for us, oi' infinitely greater importance to luugene than at high school: that next month the Legislature would locate the State University somewhere, and he suggested that Eugene apply for the " location. So the project ot' a high school was at once abandoned, and it was agreed to call a meeting for the next evening to which all Interested persons were to be invited. This meeting was largely attended. YV. J. J. Scott was chosen chairman, and J. J. XValton, secretary. lt was decided to in- corporate under the name "Union Univer- sity Association," and to prepare a bill nsking for the location ot' the University. I-lon. Jolm M. Thompson, J. .l. XValton, and .l. ll. Underwood were appointed to draft "Articles of Incorporation," and our iegis. lative bill. Having learned that there were already four applicants in the field, and that the support of the Senators and the Representatives was being solicited, it was ordered that a circular letter be pre- pared and mailed to all Legislators, asking them to hold themselves uncommitted to any locality, that they might be free to consider the several bills that were to come before them, asking for the location of the State University, and to support the bill most favorable to the best interest of the state. B. F. Dorris was appointed to attend to this matter, and, inside of forty-eight hours, this letter was printed and mailed as directed. , B. F. Dorrls Page 232 September 16, 1872, the committee reported their draft of our bill.and "Articles of ln- corporationl' with J. M. Thompson, J. J. VValton Jr., VV. J. J. Scott, B. F. llorris, J. G. Gray, J. B. Underwood, J. .l. Comstock, A. S. Patterson, S. S. Spencer, E. L. Bristow, E. L. Apple- gate and A. VV. Patterson as incorporators. Both reports were adopted, the secretary re- quested to file the Articles of lncorporation with the Secretary of State Cwhich was done Se tember 19, 18725, and the incorporators were appointed to attend the session of the D Legislature to secure, if possible, the passage of our bill. Five towns competed for the prize, Monmouth, Salem, Forest Grove, Albany and Eugene. The contest, though spirited, was honorable throughoutg and Eugene won. The non-sectarian feature in Section 4 of our bill gave us a decided advantage which our friends pressed from the very sta ' Eugene won out. Bidding good-bye to their friends and competitors alike, the Eugene members of the Third House came home to find the town still rejoicing over our good fortune. Flushed with victory, the "Union University Association," now effected permanent or- ganization by electing Hon. John M. Thompson, president, J. J. Walton Jr., secretary and Thomas G. Hendricks treasurer. The five directors Cas I now remember theml, were W. J. J. Scott, S. S. Spencer, J. B. Underwood, XV. H. Abrams and B. F. Dorris. A large committee was appointed to solicit subscriptions, for, by the terms of our Bill, we were pledged to deed to the state, by January 1, 1874, free from encumbrance, a com- pleted building and grounds to the value of 350,000 Our failure to comply was to void thc location. An act had passed the Legislature authorizing the county to subscribe S30,000. Accord- ingly, the county court subscribed that sum, and it was not long until our list footed l540,000. By this time W. NV. Piper, a Portland architect, had submitted the front and side eleva- rt. I think it was the principal factor upon which tions of what is now Deady Hall. VVell pleased with the drawings, which the state board also approved, we adopted Mr. Pipei-'s plans, and he soon completed the details. Vile let the contract for brick to M. WZ McMurray, who expected to begin to deliver them early in the Spring. The contract for brick and stone work was let to Alexander LQ Barker, Portland con- tractors. The wood work was let to Douglass and VanAlstine, and the tin roofing to B. I". Dorris. Contracts let amounted to S32,000, or very close to that sum. Work on the building was progressing very satisfactorily and the brick work was nearly completed, when the discontent and opposition of the then wealthy men of the county to the 330,000 appro- priation became stronger. Finally a number of them went before the county court to urge the reconsideration of the court's action in appropriating 330,000 to the University fund. Their protest was so strenuous that the court finally rescinded the appropriation order. This was a staggering blow,--the hardest the enterprise had yet received. Right here the optimistic spirit of J. J. NValton was shown, his characteristic expression being, "By the the aid of the large tax-payersg we will appeal to the Patrons of Husbandry, the farmers of the County to help us, and they will do lt." Up to this time our canvas for funds had been confined mostly to the town. The Directors called the contractors together to explain the full situation and to out- line plans for the future. This memorable meeting was held on the bricklayers' scaffold on the southwest corner of Deady. It was agreed to continue operations and to rush the roof and tin work in order to f winter rains. This was done in good time. wars We will succeed without secure the building from the damage o Meanwhile, we had not been idle. Our appeal for aid to the several organized Granges in the county was meeting with liberal response. The school children were even asked to contribute, and I believe they subscribed over 51000. It being apparent that we could not finish the building within the time required by our Act of Location, and that we would have to get an extension of time from the Legis- l t V. e were greatly hampered in our canvas for funds, since many preferred to with- a ure, w hold their aid until the extension of time was obtained. NVe continued to canvas, but it was slow work. We had a photograph taken 0 ie f tl building as it stood,-scaffolding standing and all Page 233 openings securely closed. This photograph and the archltect's original drawings we took to Salem when the Legislature met, obtaining permission from the Secretary of State to hang them in his office. I think, I can safely say that within one week every Legislator had examined the plans and photograph, and heard the explanation of our failure to com- plete the building within the stipulated time: that it was due to no fault or mismanagement on our part, but rather to the withdrawal of the 530,000 appropriation by our county court. Our statement was generally accepted by the members of both Houses. Requiring no argu- ment on either floor, our request for further time was granted by both Houses and the Governor signed the bill. So with lighter hearts and fresh courage, we again took up our self-imposed task. XVork on the building was at once resumed, and the canvas for funds pressed with vigor. Some added largely to their former subscriptions. Many farmers willing to help us, but having no money to give, turned over farm pro- ducts, so that we soon had eggs, chickens, vegetables, hogs, sheep, beef cattle, horses and grain in great abundance. Right. here the wisdom of choosing Tom Hendricks as treasurer was conspiciously shown. At that time our community was quite small, and it required but a small supply of any farm product to glut the market. But they could never over- stock Tom,-he always managed, somehow, to convert everything into money. We were now entering upon our fourth and last year. Oh, how tired we were getting! Llkc a worn out man on the mountain top, in a freezing, pitlless storm, when nature pleads for sleep and rest, but the inner man says, "No, to sleep now means death, I must keep moving." So lt was with usg to cease or slacken our efforts then, the goal not yet in sight,. meant tho loss of all. XVe could not bear thought of that, so with anxious but hopeful hearts we labored on. In .Tune 1876, the building nearly completed, and sufficient subscriptions pledged to pay all contracts, we notified the State Board to come to Eugene to inspect the property and accept it if, in their opinion, we had complied with the' terms required by the Act of Location. ln July the Governor and State Treasurer came and, after a critical inspection of the building and grounds, readily accepted the property, after receiving the assurance that we would immediately proceed to pay all claims against it. The percentage of loss from our failure to collect subscriptions was much larger than we had expected, and this was discouraging, but it only inspired us to increased effort. Our straightened circumstances were known to all, but they excited very little interest among those most able to help us. Finally, Charlie Fitch was told by Mr. W. S. to have a carriage ready the next morning, for Uncle U. H., G. H. and himself were going out to see Uncle C. C. to get him, if possible, to go in with them and pay off the debt. This was most cheering news to us all. Bright and early the next morning, Fitch and our three friends started out on their mission of deliverance. But the conference resulted in a complete failure. Instead of get- ting C. C. to go in with them, he persuaded them to give nothing. Though indeed a hard blow, this disappointment was far from a "knock-out." Having no such word as "fail" in our vocabulary, we added little by little to our fund until the Spring of 1877, Mr. Hefnry Vlllard came to Oregon. Being a man of public spirit and a warm friend of institutions of higher learning, he was invited by Judge Deady to visit the State University at Eugene. The judge advised us of the day he was to arrive, at the same time intlmating that if he felt satisfied with existing conditions, he would doubt- less make us a substantial contribution. Arrangements were at once made to give Mr. Vlllard a suitable reception. The schools were to be dismissed, and the people generally were requested to assemble at the University to receive him. This they did in full force, early on the appointed day. The whistle of the engine signaling the arrival of the train, the students, school children, and citizens formed themselves in an imposing line on both sides of the walk. These lines extended from the west entrance of the Campus up to the steps of Deady Hall. The Faculty committee and resident members of the Board of Regents had now received our distinguished guest at the depot. Arriving at the 12th street entrance, Mr. Vlllard, with the reception committee, his colored servant following, walked, with hat in hand, between the two lines up to the building, the crowd falling in behind as he passed. Page 234 All assembled in the auditorium, our dear old friend, Prof. Thomas Condon, in his always appropriate and happy manner, introduced Mr. Villard as the friend of the young, and of institutions of higher learning. On rising, Mr. Villard was greeted by the whole assembly with a most hearty clapping of the hands. Oh, how I wish I could give you his words, so simple and yet so earnest that at times he could hardly control his voice. Afterwards Mr. Vlllard, in charge of the Faculty and other members of the committee, was conducted through the building. He was more than pleased with Prof. Condon's-geological collection, and those of us who did not know thought his estimate of it extravagant. 1-lis inquiries were particular minute in regard to our financial condition and the needs of the school, which were fully explained to him. In short, the visit of this generous- hearted stranger resulted in his gift of 57000 to pay off all claims against the property. To him the honor ls due for lifting the burden from hearts so long and sorely pressed, making good their pledge to the State to transfer the property free from lncumbrance. XVords cannot express our gratitude to this unselflsh man for his generous gift in the hour of our greatest need. His work on earth is now done and his body lies in some far distant grave, we know not where. If we could. how gladly and tenderly would we lay the Rosemary upon his breast today, in remembrance of his kindness to us, and the liberal endowment he subse- l quently made our University. Blessed be his memory. r f Oregon University in Embryo,-1877 Page 235 - Erutbs Tfsbout College, by o. 'Dost-Graduate fromwallas Ghz Tamb? Bug The Frosh may come and the Senior go, As the flying years flit by, But evermore in our college halls The Deady Bug dwells for ayeg And when, as alumnl, we return And ramble about the place, Still will we find, ln the stranger throng, The Deady Bug's kindly face. And just as the class of nineteen 'leven Signed up for "Zoology I," And whittled the Deady l3ug's carcass up To see how his legs hooked on, So will the class of two thousand and two, Signed up for zoology, Carve at the Deady Bug's humble frame VVith the same curiosity. And the piggcr will pig in the window seat, Or roost on the winding stair: And smile as he watches the Deady Bug Crawl over his lady's hair. Crawling the same in two thousand and two As he does in the present day- And the lady of then and the lady of now Will screech in the selfsame way. And the faculty that we honor now NVill sink in Gehennafs gloom, But the Dcady Bugs will perch serene Immortal upon their tomb: And when, as alumni, we return To mourn the parted dead, Lively and gay, the Bug will skate On the bald spot of our head. For Frosh may come and senior go, While the wheels of swift years chug, But ever and ever-world without end- Still sticks the Deady Bug: All things change in this changing world, And the old to the new gives place,- But still shall man on the campus spy The Deady Bug's kindly face. fK"Laugb ln. 'Glme VVhen the Prof. laughs, laugh with him, Do not let him laugh alone: ' For a laughing stude can cop an A, NVhere a glum one's obliged to bone. When the Prof. snickers, giggle: When the prof. giggles, roar: For a laugh in time means a better grade Than ever you got before. What if the joke be rotten? VVhat if his humor's flat? Nifhen a single titter may score an A, Nvhy care for a thing like that? So, though he spring a chestnut, Stlfle your inner moan- When the Prof. laughs, laugh with him: Do not let him laugh alone. '5bc" Chain She was a Senior and you a 11 rosh, But your love was sweet and true: You would forever be true to Her, And likewise She to you, You kissed farewell on Commencement Day, And with tear-wet eyes She swore That lovingly She would wait for you 'Til your college days were o'er. You were a serious Sophomore And a jaunty Junior was She, fl?-ut not the same She you had loved In your Freshman verdancy.h For the Senior girl had waited long- 'Tll the following year began,- To tragisfer her troth from her Freshman Oy. To a bald-headed banker man, But 'twas not so with your Junior Girl- Forever that love should last: You kissed goodbye on Commencement day, And wished that vacation were passed, And feilt through the slumberous summer PWS. Your heart in your bosom stir NVith yearnlngs for college time once more, Wvhen you might be back by Her. You were a Junior, a Soplfmore She, And where was the Junior maid? She hung on thc smiles of a giant Frosh ln football armor arrayed. But you sighed no sigh for the fickle miss- What more could a mortal wish Than to gaze deep into the Soph'more's eyes, As you bent o'er her chafing dish. ' And the vows you vowed to the Junior maid From the depths of your ardent soul, You vowed to the Maid of the Chafing Dish 'Mid the incense that rose from its bowl. Ah, bitter hard was the parting time- Your love should ne'er pass away, So you swore to the soft cyed Sophomore, When you parted Commencement day. You were a Senior and She- alack, VVhere was the Sophomore? Wearing proudly the gold block O Of a 'Varsity orator. You were a Senior and She- a Frosh, A dainty and dlmpled miss, With a smile as bright as a flash o' the sun, And lips that were just made to kiss. You were Her hero and she your Queen, And your love was the more intense, Because you had learned it from A to Z Through three years' experience. She wept when the day of parting came, And your voice had a husky tone: But, ah, you would wait and work for Her- Your love was for Her alone. Now She is a Soph and you are- out, In the grip of the business whirl, And back in the college a baseball chap true to your Freshman girl: they will part on Commencement day, With tear drops and bitter pain, And next year a Frosh will take his place- A link in the endless chain. Is And I Page 286 f'c-""- 1 ' . -1-s-fcssfM-sc f 61' ' - ,f:,,, xl -7. -Xt. if i L. P T QQ ,, ig ,sf ., - V -if it it ' 3 A ' - , 'elf ' 4 - N js4-f.'. L. wr, XL A K9 P-new Ju Iwfx, gz f -.1 ' N .., .xx l, K ' K 9 4,1-fl 'ff .LE I yi ff Ii' I. Q , . . y I Q, ,fi ri- ffxmt f 1 ' 3 ' -f.N.:... - - .ffciywlyff ,I , L V f. i!",",.f,'f' ' :ig inet" N fi, '- ui H 'I 'ff' 'f I My uv, ff I 1 1 I ,aff .A ii Ad L K ' ' i' 3 Q-H ,N Si! .MH EB is A.. Iliff . , V X Vg i i "4 - 'T' f "f 'fl ' 1' M Lf S "o ' w i Wm i NVQ fflcrtinent Oslxey Wow wows September 20.-Registration Day. Returning "students" hang around the reglstrar's office and hand out posies to their "dear professors." Many of the hopeful little boys a11d girls try the same caper and falter pitifully. Pan llellenic Panic rages. September 24.-President Campbell tells the "Fresh" about the Oxford studcnt's "eight- hour" day and the "ultimate good oi' the University." NVarns them against the truculent Sophomores and assures them that the faculty stool pigeon brigade will steer them safely to "Shut-eye" each evening. First issue oi' Emerald recites the tale of Summer weddings, -a la Howe. The girls say the new "rush rules" aren't nice. October 1.-The "college men and Women" return to register. "Bones" Allen interviews Proxy, sniffing for a yarn on some heinous hazing jaunt. llowever, no typographic froth results. 1913 has decided to respect the peevish constituency of higher education in the State of Oregon. Amen,-and long may she wave. whatever that means. October 5.-C. NVebster Robison dispenses "hot dogs" and inspires pipp at gym. Several revolver shots nip in the bud the corner on apples, contemplated by the Kappa Sigma fresh- men. CAI Clark in his hysteria appeals to heaven.J Some .Tack the Grab gets signal trans- versed and appropriates the whole line ol' green caps at the annual nursery gathering. October 14.-Regent Friendly consents to speak at football rally, and the Roman mob scene is revived for another college year. .Dean Collins joins the Y. M. C. A. and promises to attend church regularly. Koyl gets envious of this notoriety and eats his meals "down at Sld's." October 19.-Tonsorial hazing antics at Corvallis passed up lightly by the State press. President Campbell squirms as he anticipates the tenor of the impending legislature. Page 237 ' October 20.--Oregon Dry Parade. Our saintly, - is brotherly Divines from the Eugene Preacher Factory im- 'fef biba me --left foot high" spirit, swing their banner into line and scuff like regular cut-ups. The president of the University Y. NV. C. A., et al., of the flock, swish through ! X the streets in a Grecian chariot with this label: "Lips that A ' touch liquor shall never touch mine." Breezy Lowell adds Az: 5 his, "No, mother, never." Kass Kilarney Kennedy, Egg Q X Chocolate Holmes and Mister D. Oregana Dobie get X ff jocular and ride in the procession with angelic grins K S VI smashed all over their front porches. J. November 12.-The day of our delightful jaunt to Cor- i vallis,-that Land of Utopia. All day long we were ' , trailed by persistent reception committees. After the l game our victorious team was lifted bodily to the dressing i room on the shoulders of the gracious natives. YVallace 1 X 4 Cooley was invited to play ping-pong at one of the hard- fl-VKX gr' ware stores and the sight of a gayly decorated tally-ho F -0-4524 filled with University sympathizers was cheered to the Pl--1 fc: M4101-the f-ellowg echo by the well-mannered Aggie rooters. In their spasm woqt -em! of hospitality they even insisted that Hawley Bean go home with them instead of "stopping" at the Occidental 1-lotel. Certain public-spirited barbe1's bestowed the franklng privilege upon Sigglin,-the alleged Aggie booster,-in return for favors shown them by Slgglln while there on a former visit. President Campbell's parting speech at the depot was given an ovation by our genial friends and neighbors. And the most touching sight of all was to sec them rush frantically to the relief of a "sickly" University student who had "falnted" on the station platform. C111 passing it may be noticed that this student has since regained vigor enough to outdistance all of his friendly adversaries in the 220 sprint at the Columbia Meet, April 8. This will no doubt prove refreshing to our Red Cross folks over the way.J Oh! joyous days,-wasn't it Jolly? November 16.-Oregon Agricultural College students granted student rule. Gunhilda Skinbones sends us kisses and motherly greetings sprinkled with honey and soothing syrup. December 5.-Dr. Schmidt votes for Professor Straub as Justice of the Peace. A senior girl from Salem receives congratulations upon the election of Bill Main as football captain. Quiet little freshman at the Gamma Phi I-louse admits that she is afraid of the mO0ll. Art Means, Jack Luckoy, Bob Farris and a bunch of Sigma Chis supe it as the jury in "Madame X." December 10.-Typhoid bubble bursts despite all f' precaution. The President advises, "Wash your faces P and all vegetables in boiled water." Hot water wagon installed. WV. M. Beals lmpersonates a man in dram- ' atic club play the "Innocent Victim." Latourette at- X ff , tends classes one entirc day without referring to his I X f habitat by the Fans. W,-,tv ' 1 W December 16.-An attractive Varsity girl appears 'V XWI Wm 2' on the campus in a fetching brown hobble skirt which Wx It N ,f V ' tips her perccptlbly as she ascends the Library steps. if P., Q . Q M. She is wearing a new fraternity pin said by some to , a a be Brick Michael's. A Kappa Sigma freshman is dis- f' ages: i f 5, ' 'fig patched to write letter to Sioux McKenzie. At assem- ,.i "i4"' , ' , bly, Dr. Sheldon makes sarcastic reference to "men with W 0. " my .f i I' ,V long hair and women with short hair." 1 5.4 ,lf "St ' i fg Vacation Time.--Zip Boom Bee'ers say they are Wg' Z3 ,QM tired of playing ball against "those horrid Eugene ruf- -- iz ' 6,31 fians." Say they nearly always get beaten anyhow. '7 i, 'f AM., Rhodes Scholarship Committee asked our man if he was f Li ' W WAQWQ at all worldly, and, confessing that he danced, Collins 'I mm. was objected to by one university president on the 'Bi-yrvfmqw CLASSES' Page 238 ground that his education was going to the wrong extremity. Several of the "Bees" were remembered by Santa with neckties. All the co-eds stock up in fresh headgear and fancy throat appendages. One or two of our kittenish young professors participate in Port1and's New Year festivity. January 14.-Prospective martyrs attend the Commonwealth Exercises. Students glve visitors real treat at which Prexy Collier "takes the liberty to call on a few at random." Three Frlars reluctantly peep at their notes and fill in the gaps with learned words. Collier imitates a certain Pr0fessor's "Yes, uhm, uhm, ah, ah," and, as usual, "believes so too,-that it would be a fine thing." January 18.-ln speaking of the South at Assembly, Dr. Bennett assures us that "A mule, a nigger and a cotton patch work in harmony as affinities." Mercer and Carter com- ing. The "Mercerized Kids" tBeta Theta Pl,--with apologies to Stanfordj, are seen cleaning house, with "Pepita" NVarner as chief vaudevilllst. Professor Thurber reads passages from Chanticleer to his Daily Theme class and tells them how little chicks act on the stage. Rooster Fighter Gilles is summarily dubbed "Chanticleer" by the Emerald, being a self con- fessed Woman 1-later. January 20.-Mary Mannering in "A Man's VVorld." A cluster of girls at each sorority sit up till very late in an attempt to "figure lt out." Peggy McNair and Cecil Miller each arrive at definite conclusions. January 25.-The mighty legislature comes to our town in a body. Between the several "feeds" they find time to make the one promise that was expected of them. "Grad, Ben Hunt- ington," in stepping to the front of Villard rostrum, roars a bit about it being the "proudest moment" of his young life. Senator Slnnott happily assures us that all the mossbacks about the Dalles country are either buried or else in Dr. Condorfs museum. NVe crowd the library and other buildings, as they are being visited by the lawmakers, in order to show them for- cibly how we are handicapped for want of buildings and equipment. February 2.-Father Straub snoops around and discovers that a crowd of the boys have been drinking milk. Afraid that the dear little children will be infected with typhus germs, he stirs up a muss in the faculty which results in the customary Alphonse-Gaston whitewash. QA goodly number of these Mellin's Food babies appear f as at President Ca1npbe1l's church, the next Sunday.J Mid-term exam- ' inations enter as incidental diversion. February 10.-According to precedent, many of the freshmen 05 4 boohoo and "take on,"-feeling sure that they have busted out in x every one of their hours. Curtis, Geisler, Beals and Martin form a ' ff poker club. Walker, of Independence, takes fourth degree as Dean 'W of Women. February 17.-Oregon out-tussles University of WVashington in first basketball game, blessed with the feeling that its path to the championship was to be strewn with roses and adulation. Pro- V' fessor Thurber, after censuring one of his English Seven hopefuls 1 x for the "vicious" use of an "atrocious" adjective, draws these fine distinctions: "A horse sweats, a man perspires, while a woman is all ag1ow." February 25.-First annual county fair held in the University gymnasium. Everyone dips in for a big, tall, time and all but a conspicuous few spend freely,--for the sake of Great, Good Charity. Dr. Cloran emerges long enough to annex a new mess of minstrel jokes for dispensation in the blissful department of Romance Lan- i guages. X "' March 3.--Dr. Gilbert moans woefully as he recites to his Seager class "the pains and sacrifices of postponing marriage." Someone asks Instructor Lussky who pays him for carrying his hat in hand. I-Ie frankly confesses, "The State of Oregon." Dan Mitchell seen smiling. "Pretty" Yadon risks a haircut. March 10,-Sigma Chis get busy with their searchlight and lend publicity to two new infatuations. A sorority house mother is enraged and foams via telephone. One ardent swain swears that if they touch him with their "guldurned" rays he will blow the whole fra- ternity out of existence. Jamie seen sparring at the gym. -Incidental to our college life, Page 239 Carlton Spencer out-talks everyone in the State Oratorical contest, and wins some applause. March 15.---Gamma Delta Gamma win the Emerald Cup,-Champions of the inter- sorority league. Our athletic girls new settle down to nurse their scratches and replenish their hair- dressing. Dr. Mitchell makes a "raise," No one knows what it is but it has an point. Onthank and Strong stung with jobs on the .lunior Annual. Some serenaders get soused with bucketfuls of fluid ingredients while pest- ering the Tri-Delts. March 22.-lfreshman class hour committee dopcs out a yellow poster program almost equal in wit and sentiment to these babblings which you have been reading here. Editor of Uregana is suddenly threatened with blindness and rushes to Portland to consult specialist. Jefferson Lord Roberts and F. Snookums XVaite, in a last desperate effort to land some official title, decide to initiate a Black- thorne Club. April 1.-Mrs. Pennel glances at the calendar and fore- goes kissing any of the girls. Professor Stafford warns his students not to overstudy. Ed. 1-lines says he is done with pugilism. April 5.-Mr. Roosevelt slaps the referendum instiga- tors and makes a few derislve remarks anent our freshmen yearlings. Three prominent co-eds assert that they do not admire -Teddy "the least bit." Miss VVisc reports that WVisconsin year book men are flunked out each year according to an old tradition. April 8.--The Kappa Alpha Thotas endeavor to outdo the Gamma Delta Gamma and Gamma Phi Beta formals. Not having been invited to any of these ultra affairs, the writer begs to 5, withhold his private estimate as all sorority gossip is so clanish Y, ' , and treacherous. And, besides, his life is not insured. For the 151 fifth consecutive year, Oregon's track team outpoints all contend- '15, ."'.fS", ers at the Columbia Indoor Meet,-the Oregon Agricultural ' if College attending. I 1' ' April 12.-Charlie Robison frowns on the contaminating in- fluence of down town pool rooms and prays, via Emerald com- 4 Q ' if munieation, that he be allowed to play in campus atmosphere. 7 f ln his mad rush for final copy, Barbour, Manager of the Oregana, W , enlists the services of a dark-haired Tri-Delt. Faculty announces My that no quizzes will be held during the week out of deference f, ' ,X Q to Spring vacation and the unexpected snow storm. Prof. Howe ix XX Ill' asks for difference between an educated and co-educated man. ff! ln H26 April 15.-Ma and pa are told how things are done, at col- ff If ' lege. NVE: celebrate I-lat Day by eating several chicken eggs,- X f 1, also fresh fruit, jelly and a few other staples which we have 1 'lf i .. been accustomed to at college. if May 10.-The greatest and best Oregana is distributed to the W x clamoring throngs. Votes of thanks are extended for the many sweet comments contained in the book. livery detail meets the unqualified approval of the most skeptical. The manager and editor escape the embrace of hovering friends long enough to figure out a course for summer school. Then they lapse into a state of coma mumbling this laconic oath: "Never again." Page 240 r or - E 5 fre? , 'X' ' '31 'YQ Who Wal K Ifi DMKNESS 135 WYARNED S I+ has been Qydainevi 'Uidf - KUYE snail 'nor PIG rifle' q limit 121 Ye Shall mar Smoxe On Sufi 5 . Caffe sun ae IHIOME B-1 UQPM. t+lYe Shall Noi' 5 IT I N FKUNTRUWS 9 ir.,-sfreuy AT ANY 5 How- GAME-0'6N"fR"'6' ISIYE SHALIMBE Mi li EBSQ IGJYESHALL BE M Il 03939, Q'7,YE 5HALL Ngi' SPEAK Until bvonen TO! l8lYE SHALL BE DQFERENT 15VP'ER'Q455m" 192 YSSAQH Arplq Rule ish TZRTMLARLYTO 50 PH M o R E 5 2 I 001 New ve C1REEN"."bVER0AN1-.neskmaq TAKE Hero ! 012 BEWARE OF THF EYE -rHAr ,Sass OF Tri-E. 'TERROR . Wlincu H155 Big Nigpfy- 1 without squealing, the first and only to get the faculty can, an 'Ghz 'Tate of 'lfazing at Oregon l-lazing has never been encouraged at Oregon. But for years, more or less organized initiation took place each Fall, when the bulk of the Fresh crop was lined up and "put through" in a body. Finally the faculty set its foot down def- initely and promised immediate expulsion to all The parties found guilty of the so-called hazing. class of 1911 was threatened with this edict but they played their tat-too on us just the same, and we are mighty glad that they did, VVe, the class of 1912, were the first to get the ax. lt was a fine little party, with all the usual embcllishments, but there were even too many adjuncts,---a coterie ol' spies. So we were dragged out on the carpet before the scowling ad- visory committee and subjected to sweat-box pro- ceedings. Four were summarily suspended and the remainder oi? "The 'j'wenty-Two" were placed on probation. This Fall, the Class of 1913 thought too well of their reputation and allowed the Verdants to go their way peacefully. So now, with the nega- tive precedent onee established it seems probable that all class action in the future will be limited to the milder substitute now in the process ol' silent evolution. Thus, 1912 is apt to remain unique in his- tory. lt was the last class to take its medicine d, at the same time, the last class to bless the Newcomers with the healthful influence of a few fatherly touches. And those of us who participated in those 1908 and 1900 manuevers are happy to preserve them as among the best experiences of our college days. The accompanying pictures may serve as remnants of this era of hazing. The placard labeled "Oh! Fresh, iIleware!", in the shape ol' huge tree posters, was the first sign ol' greet- ing extended to the class 01? 1912 as it ventured upon the campus in the 1-'all of 1908. For fear you might accuse us of inconsistency We shall not tell you when thc o t h e r picture was taken. .Hut it wasn't haz- ing, exactly,- it was simply at case of dormi- tory discipline. -and lfreshinan .Johnson m a y 17 e el thankful that it hap- pened. Page 241 - XXHBBXXXXIH 'THE PRNATE LEDGER or vupL1E'TRATHousE' If W, ,Lenexa Lnoagn I O G.:o0fA69vKo 2 4-Sfmgv JQMWCB4-Q-. Ai 1" .CAM Borneo .I IL...w ,.-Llxf f' .3 7I Xa? Lf Q ZQ44f"Z'L4g X77 X. ? If UL.l.3 Z 0 L12' O tY HOW D W .+ HIE U' I A -----wx' -www Z3 MCR L" "mf DR JJ . G '- L gg H Z if fx? tgp 1 , , ....apJfe" -5, ...Si f X 7 ' ' .Li 1? - -- X5 ,, Q Q X, Ev lb - 0 5 f X7'Z bL ' 5 ' -XEIH 15 D f' 64' j " X ' ' -x??H 'Q ' 'S-5-oo , 4 - .. , - .. I-f on ... X U VY ,Jr Ju ' 75- F ,M - Nil, ,, sm 1 X-W- L MXQL gi , .. , 1 so 2 E X -Y -ii Jixh , 1 o 5 f , K 1,14 7 A 'Lil 5' A f iw' 3,7 H' -+2 3 1 f K VX 17 n U 1 5 l 0 1 - f - - X 51 - --'-Q2 f - -ia 1 7! - W, L g JIM Q . - ,. in ff. g ' M l ' gs 8 1 V' 3 n- -QUQQAJ cu lip-1Ju1L. ' 4411 A .,-... ---- --Jl"3-Yi YV i Il.. fs' V ii H 1 .---i-'J . i ,E ? Page 242 Ebe Conversion of Sbortfs 'Dao "The jlg's up," muttered Shorty, as he rushed into the smoking room of the Kappa Chi fraternity house. "The jlg's up. I tell you-it's all over with Shorty." "What's the row?" asked Rusty, looking up from his novel. The four students en- gaged in the pinochle game on the corner table stopped abruptly in their work and even "Pete" Burns, the lovesick, who was writing at another table, paused in the work of editing his "Daily News" for the little girl at home. The smoking room routine was brought to a standstill, for such an announcement as Shorty had just made, implied one of three things at ltunyon college: either Shorty had been caught "cribbingg" had flunked out of college: or had been dropped from the football squad. A volley of "Vl'ell?"s was hurled at Shorty as he dejectedly sank into a chair. "Show a little pipp," said Fat Smith, in his high squeaky voice. This announcement brought forth a general smile for Fat's 'pipp'-or nerve, whichever Runyon college men saw fit to call it-was the smallest element in his otherwise Well-rounded make-up. This was too much for Shorty. Like the hero of a melodrama he took the center of the stage, jerked a letter from his hip pocket, waived it in the air and then pointed it at "Fat', who had retired to a corner. Then with a voice filled with sympathy, Shorty began to read: "My dear son- Prepare to come home. Your last request was too much. I can afford to give you an education, but I am not a mint. Mother and I believe you could do better herein the store. Will be in Runyon on the 15th and will personally investigate your condition and convince myself that my action is justified. You promised to send us your grades each month. lThey were 'your' grades I received all right, for XVidow Simpkins tells your mother that 'E' does not always stand for 'excellent' You prom- ised to attend church each Sunday, still you have never mentioned the church, the minister nor the endeavor society. You promised not to play football and now I make no accusation, boy, I am coming to investigate. My business instinct, sharpened by many years of hard work, tells me something is wrong. VVill see you on the 15th. "Devotedly nPa.1. HI would say to hell with lvidow Simpklns" broke in Ben Horton, captain of Runyoirs team. This exclamation from the biggest man in- college, met with neither surprise nor disapproval, for all realized that the captain would feel the loss of Shorty, his right and mainstay, much more than would the fraternity, the loss of their "E" student. Pete suggested they ought to keep the old man away, and after this enlightening bit of wisdom, to which no attention was paid, he began to write furiously, that this new bit of Runyon gossip might reach the little girl at home on the morrow's train. Rusty, who had just finished a chapter in "The Romance of Upper Ten," very appropriately suggested that the train be wrecked. Lou Williams, a freshman with some brains and some good opinions, which, under ordinary circumstances, hc knew enough to keep to himself, sug- gested they should try to change the old man's views, after which he was politely told to "key down" by both the novelist and the man of letters. "'Frosh' has the right idea, fellowsg that's the only course open," said the football captain. Clearly Shorty's up against a stiff proposition. The old man's nobody's fool. Just look at that letter-it's a masterpiece of sarcasm, frankness, firmness, suspicion and truth- and just as buslnesslike as a death warrant. 'tThat's what it ls," meekly suggested "Fat," as far as Shorty is concerned." - "It's evident he's here for two things-religion and grades. NVe must get religion and make the grades, and get the old boy out of town again before the big Grinnell game. But how? Jrellgws, 1've a plan. A few of us have more or less an idea of religion: we must all be preachers, as it were, for the time being. Catch the idea?" I-Thatfs too much," remarked Fat. "Make it missionaries or plain deacons, and I'm on." Ben continued: "You fellows do as I say. Fresh, you're my right hand man, and Page 243 - Shorty, well, don't overdo the family's religious limitations. Leave the rest to me--do what you arc told and don't be surprised at anything short of a holiday. I can do lt." The boys of Kappa Chi had but little to say. The football hero had devised a scheme --they all knew, but as to what it was, all were in the dark. Ben's judgment and deter- mination, however, had won many a battle for Runyon, and his frat brothers, like the mem- bers of the 'Varsity team, fell into line and listened for signals-for they had all confidence in their man. The next four days were spent in careful preparation for the reception of Shorty's dad. There was a mysterious air of secrecy and quiet about the Kappa Chi house, which caused no little comment among the various other frat men who were accustomed to pass the house. The old man would arrive Thursday morning. Just before retiring NVednesday evening, Captain Bon gave his final orders: "Everybody up at 6:30-remember what 1've told you- keep your heads, don't talk much and leave the rest to Frosh and me." Ebe Spiritual 'Life at Tlfappa Chi Runyon College, situated in a middle western state, was the only asset claimed by the citizens of the little country town of Keota. The school was a sectarian institution of seven hundred students, endowed by the good Baptists of the state, and perhaps the union. It had originally been a non-sectarian college, but at a sudden turn in its career, it had been placed under the wing of the Baptist church, whereupon an era of unprecedented growth began for both college and town. Retired farmers, religiously inclined, settled by the score in old Keota, that their children might receive proper educational training in the funda- mentals,-"readin', writin', 'rithmetlc," and also a good healthy course in Scripture. Even lf scholarship requirements were not high at Keota, students were obliged to make up for it in chapel attendance, that is, they were supposed to make up for it and probably two- thirds of them did. However, this story concerns the other third. Of late years, along with the marvellous growth of the school, fraternities crept into the college. The first clubs were frowned upon by the faculty members, but no definite opposition was taken. Eventually wicked boys joined these fraternities, for whom football furnished more fascination than the weekly hours of worship. According to Prof. Feather- stone, of the department of theology, several of these questlonables had been seen smoking cigarettes. Then there was the O'Brien affair, which continually added to the faculty worries. The tone of athletics at Runyon had formerly been high indeed, but of late there had been rumors that Ed O'Brien, town marshal of Keota until 4:00 o'clock each day, and the mainstay of the college football eleven in the position of right tackle, was being paid by the athletic department, as well as by the city. Ed, it was truc, was regis- tered in college, taking chapel and football-chapel on NVednesday afternoons, and football the rest of the time. But the charges could not be sustained, so the faculty continued to fret. Other good church patrons of the college knew but little of the troubles at Runyon, for President Cole discreetly withheld any information that was not "in line with the booster movement." Old man Alexander, Shorty's dad, had heard much of the fame of old Runyon, and, being a devout churchman, had decided that in old Keota, lay his son's redemption. One year and 5800 the boy had already spent at Runyon-and now-within two weeks of the close of the football scason, he was to be cruely taken from his college pursuits by an irate pa. So it was that when the Chicago Limited steamed into Keota, the following morning, Captain Horton, Shorty and four other well-groomed young men most politely shook hands with the stern, middle-aged and rather rural. looking gentleman, whom Shorty spoke of,-- for the first time-as "father," "We'll walk to the house," said Shorty. "It's only a little way. Here Lou will you PLEASE carry father's grip?" 'Please'-To a freshman! Rusty nudged Pete and Fat checked himself just in time to keep from saying things appropriate to the occasion. Freshman Lou was so deeply moved by this unusual courtesy that he forgot the meaning of the polite request, and the football captain quietly picked up the suitcase, as the old man and his you-thfpdl body guard started for Kappa Chi, Had an "old grad" dropped in to visit the brothers at this time he would have felt very much out of place. The house had been cleaned up, and everything was as neat , Page 244 and tidy asany private home in Keota. One room, on the upper floor, was locked, however, and could the old grad have pceped into that room, he would have felt much easier. A pile of old clothes, tobacco jars, bottles, cigarette stubs, Durham sacks and pictures of women fother than co-eds and swectheartsb, had been taken from floors, walls, and shelves, and temporarily placed in this extra room. At a suggestion from Horton, Mr. Alexander opened the breakfast with a blessing-the first prayer ever offered in the Kappa Chi dining room. The strange invocation brought a violent sneeze from "Fat," and. as he left the dining room, Fresh came to the rescue by telling Mr. Alexander that "Fat" hadn't been well all Fall, and the boys were worried about him." The morning was spent in a trip about the town, the elder Alexander desiring to post- pone his official visit to the college until the second day. Ben, Lou and Shorty, proudly pointed out the few places of interest in Keota,-the big elevator, the new three-story building, which, when completed, would be the highest structure in the county. Nor did the guides neglect the churches. The line of march took them all in-and doubled back over the same route. "Howard," said the elder to Shorty, as the party passed a certain church, the corner- stone of which looked more familiar to Mr. Alexander than to his son, "why can't we run in and see the pastor?" "He isn't at home," promptly answered Shorty. "That so?" asked the elder. "Sure of it," said Shorty, and then Ben, noticing a strange face peering from the pastor's study, added: . I-le's coming over tonight to meet you, Mr. Alexander. I-Ie'll be at the house for dinner, and you can talk to him there. Oh, yes, he's a great friend of the bunch-comes over often." "Every Thursday evening," added Frosh. Then he fixed his index finger on the new library building two blocks down the street and the party continued its righteous path, just as the Rev. Mr. Wiinberly stepped out on the porch and gazed inquiringly after the quartette. VVhile luncheon was in progress Ben was talking over the phone to a Beta Mu: "We've got to have a prvacher tonight for dinner, or it's all off with Shorty. Fix up Deacon Randolph. Anything will do, but remember, he's Rev. Wlmberly for the evening." The elder Alexander was really not so unfavorably impressed after all. The boys were courteous and polite, and the neat house was a compliment to their manner of living. He noticed the gentlemanly conduct, thc lack of tobacco smoke, and was very pleasantly sur- prised-so much so in fact, that his conscience seemed to hurt him, and he wished to put off, as long as possible, the investigation which had inspired his visit. The afternoon was very quietly spent in his son's room, writing to Shorty's mother, and discussing with his son, all subjects except grades and religion. Now and then he smiled a warm, pleasant smile, as he thought how the boys were unconsciously conforming to his ideals. At 6:15 "Deacon" Randolph, arrayed in the conventional garb of the ministry, appeared on the steps of Kappa Chi. "Deacon," so-called from his striking resemblance to any and all preachers, was a team-mate of the other two boys, and was ready to carry out the part of Mr. Wimberly. The boys all greeted Deacon politely, and the elder Alexander was agree- ably surprised as he .noted the good feeling existing. As the boys started into the dining room, a half hour later, the mere thought of an invocation given by a Beta Mu in a preachers suit, was too much for "l1'at." Once again did he sneeze, and fourteen other young men, realizing the disastrous ending of such a meal, betook themselves to the attic instead of to the dinner table. Those who sat down to the meal were the Rev. Mr. Wimberly, the Elder Alexander, Ben I-Iorton, "Fresh," and Shorty. As the five started their dinner, the fifteen from the attic filed down stairs, out into the street, down past the church and- eventually into the pool hall in the next block, all of which occurred as the Thursday prayer lfneetlng bells were ringing in the church tower. "Yes, We are rather severe on our undergraduates," said Ben, leaning over towards Shorty's dad, "but it makes better men of them to have to attend the mid-week service. We almost forgot about lt tonight." "And do you all go every Thursday?" asked Mr. Alexander, thinking of the few times he himself had been seen at prayer meeting in the last ten years. "Every one of us," asserted Ben. "The old boys set the example, and the younger chaps Page 245 - have no excuse for not attending." Then he shyly, half apologetically stammered: "Unless --unless---we have company. Then of course some of us must stay at home." "And you, Mr. VVimberly? Am I keeping you away?" meekly asked Mr. Alexander. "Not in the least," replied the holy man. "Tonight is students' hour-the service is wholly in the hands of my flock and my presence has been excused for the evening." NVhen father and son retired about ten o'clock that night, the old man's heart was filled with pride for his boy-for all the boys. He had enjoyed a long visit with the Rev. Mr. Vvlmberly, and had learned among other things, that the Kappa Chls would be in Heaven long before any members of the Runyon faculty. 'Ebe master Xmiloer "Well, what are they learnin' you, boy?" ' Shorty and his father were seated in what had formerly been the Kappa's smoking room, but now looked more like thc reception room of the Runyon Y. M. C. A. Most of the Kappa Chls had started for their "9:00 o'clocks" about half an hour early, that they might enjoy the sweet fragrance of their after-breakfast cigarettes. Only one or two stragglers re- mained. Ben, the old gentleman noticed, was taking a personal interest in his welfare, waiting on him, and ever ready to assist the son in the father's entertainment. Mr. Alexander appre- ciated this thoughtful quality in Ben's make-up, and his heart went out to the football man for this unusual courtesy. So, when Ben sauntered into the smoking room, and sat down before the fire with the other two, Mr. Alexander felt perfectly free to continue his discus- sion with his son on this rather delicate subject. It was the delicacy of the subject that had brought Ben into the room, for he knew that some time today-Friday, and the 13th, too-the father would wish to visit the campus, the college, the classrooms and-the profs, and he realized that if ever Shorty needed the moral and spiritual assistance of a fraternity brother, it would be during the trying hour when "Prof" and "Pa" should gaze into each others' eyes and exchange their motherly confidences. Ben had determined, during the early morning hours, that this meeting should not take place unless his other schemes were thwarted. Although his attempts to delude old Prof. Featherstone on three former occa- sions had falled, Bcn was determined to try it once more, if their visitor should demand a consultation with the wise and learned doctor. So, with a copy of "The Morning Clarion" before him, he pulled his chair over close to the window and while father and son talked Ben listened. "What are you takin' son?" again queried the father. "Why, my course is much harder this year than last," began Shorty. "Have history, Latin, English, lit., Bible study and ethics. And when the old man's face scowled just a wee bit, Ben added: "Don't forget manual training, Shorty." "What kind of training?" the father asked. "Manual training-where we make things for the home-tables, chairs, farm imple- ments, etc. I'm taking it for its practical value. Oh, I'm going to make the old place look entirely different when I get home next summer," proudly asserted Shorty. The elder seemed rather pleased at this last pursuit. The boys didn't fail to notice it, and Ben winked his approval to Shorty. "You should be proud of your son's work in manual training. Last spring Cwhlle only a freshmanl, he won two medals for efficient work, one for fence building, and the other for work in the fields." Shorty needed no further hint. He went out of the room like a shot from a gun, took the stairs four at a jump, and half a minute later, proudly handed his father two gold medals, his name engraved on both of them, one for "fencing," and the other for "field events:-hammer, lstg discus 2nd." Shorty had honestly won them both the previous year, but knowing his father's aversion for athletics and duelling, which the old man considered to be about one and the same thing, Shorty had failed to mention his achievements in his home letters. "What? You thoughtless kid! Why didn't you tell us? You 3, fenge builder? And field events? General farming, I suppose? This is fine, boy! I almost wish we were back on the old farm again, eh, son?" Page 246 The last suggestion made Shorty sick at heart. He tried to smile, but all he could do was to solemnly say in an "I-did-1t-with-my-little-hatchet" voice: "That's what I figured on, father!" "You see," explained Ben, "the fencing contest is one of the big things at Runyon. Each student who qualifies for the finals, or the six with the highest standing in the de- partment, must design and construct a. fence, which is practical and durable, as well as pleasing to thc eye. Shorty denies it, but the boys think he's had experience in fencing before. Now, hasn't he, Mr. Alexander?" "Oh, Lord," thought Shorty, "what next?" "NVhy the little devil never nailed a picket in his whole life,-but it ain't sayin' he won't," chuckled the old man. "The sly fox--I see now why he's never mentioned manual training. You young reprobateln And then he chucked his son in the ribs, slapped his own knee and laughed. The old man's joyous outburst had given Ben's imagination a chance to create a few new track events, which had never before been pulled off at Runyon field meets. He saw that Mr. Alexander's heartstrings had been touched by his son's modest achievements, and he decided to play the strings for all they were worth. The many faculty meetings at which Ben's presence had been respectfully requested, had given the athlete a good education in the development of the imagination, the art of baffling long-faced profs with strange tales of momentary creation. ' "Shorty's blamed modest-he would never dream of telling his father these things," Ben asserted, and Shorty submissively bowed his head and smiled. "Look at the field events," he continued, "first place with the hammer: second place with the discus. The hammer prize is given to the best all-round carpenter in college: the other prize for the man who can apply the discus to the soil in the most practical and yet scientific manner. I-Ioward got third in the plow, too, but the two Dickson boys from out on Muddy creek, took first and second in that event. They've done nothing all their lives but plow, but believe me, Mr. A.1exander, Shorty made them work some. But when it comes to using the hammer or building fences-why, I'll wager half the farmers in Runyon valley either use one of Shorty's fence designs or carry out his disc idea in the cultivation of their land." Shorty's modesty told him he'd better go out and get a little fresh air-which he did. The old man's eyes sparkled. NVhat was history, ethics or Latin, compared to this practical knowledge? He forgot all about grades and all else. Already in his mind he had traded back the store for the old farm, where Shorty's early years had been spent. But he must see some of his son's work! NVhere were the fences? A visit to the manual training de- partment must be made at once. But the department, Ben explained, was never opened on Friday. There was, however, one of Shorty's fences in use at the Burnside farm, a few miles south of town, and if he wished, they would drive out that way. XVish it? Why the old man would willingly walk ten miles to see it. And so, before they realized what had taken place, the three were stepping into a livery rig, and Ben promised the father that they would be back in plenty of time to see the professors, who went to their homes at 2:30 on Friday afternoons. The rig carried them out over Runyon's southern hills and far into the country. It was a joyous ride for the trio. The old man was happy, for just about half of the fences were found to have been originally designed by Shorty. Ben's heart was light because every distant fence was like an oasis in the desert-it drew them on further and further away from the profs. And Shorty-well, he was happy on general principles. At last when Ben was centain they would be unable to get back before 2:30, THE fence was discovered, a pretty white affair that enclosed a neat country home. The old man wanted to get out and visit the place-but Ben told him they wouldn't have time to meet the professors if they did, so they swung about, and started on the homeward journey, arriving at the campus about fifteen minutes after tl1e last professor had bade the week-end farewell to old Runyon. Ben was grieved, on their visitors account, and blamed Shorty for driving home so slowly. Shorty blamed Ben, and their wrath increased, as they found classroom after classroom- locked. Both were profuse in their apologies, but Mr. Alexander did not seem to notice their remarks. In fact he did not hear them, for he was more interested in landscape gardening than in interior decorations just at this time. I-lis gaze shifted from the neat fence about the president's house, to the wall about the football field: then he looked far off over the Page 247 R autumn fields, towards the southern horizon, and under his breath he muttered: "The little devil-the little devil." The following evening, the triumphant march from the Kappa Chi house to the depot was made by 22 light-hearted Kappas. The elder had been convinced, and Shorty was allowed to remain. The old man was "tickled stiff" as Shorty, that same night, expressed it, and the jolly body-guard was a genuine treat for the old man. In that eventful trip to the depot, the departing guest was "one of the boys" in every sense of the word. I-Ie his dignity, his suspicions, and even the Rev. Mr. lVimberlyg and talked more like an old grad than a stern father. And when the Limited shrieked a farewell whistle, as it passed out of the city limits, Mr. Alexander left the back platform and made his way toward the smok- ing car, where he enjoyed the first cigar in many long days-and again he chuckled to him- self. He remained in the smoking car most of the evening, and thought of the fine crowd of exemplary young men that it had been his good fortune to meet, and his son's good fortune to live with. And back in the little old smoking room at Runyon, twenty-two exemplary young men puffed at their cigarettes and discussed their Monday's lessons,-like fine young men always do, near the close of the football season. Txtracts from "Tl'l'er" ' tary at College Sunday night.-Diaries seem useless things. One never does dare to say anything very personal in them. lf I do, I always feel as though I were being watched, so I just stick to facts. And all the names 1 use I just make up,-out of the initials of real people: and then, of course, people tif any one were to read thisj, wouldn't understand. One always feels so foolish if one is asked about keeping a diary. I'd never dare say I do,-but it will be nice to read over after I'm married. . I wish something exciting would happen. NVent to church. Nobody interesting there. Superb Blonde had a new hat,-rather ugly. The Sweet Cat, Little Hen and the Petite XVren were all out: funny that Fresh Daisies and French Cowslip and A. Kiss Weren't there. Someone told me that the rest of Gamma Phis go to the Presbyterian Church. l don't think their freshmen ever go though,-I never saw A. Heathen or Elite Cow at any church. Met the Great Bear on the way home. Said he was Writing an article on debate for the Monthly. Had rubbers on,-guess he forgot to take them off last time it rained. Had dinner and told T.L.'s with the girls till four o'clock. Heard some peaches. Gay Curls told me a dreamy one from Divine NVinker. But she fibbed. Don't believe any of the Sigma Nu's ever say nice things about us,-only the ones that are engaged, and I'm not sure about that either. NVent for short stroll to see who might be on the race, and saw Happy Boy scrubbing his teeth on the Kappa Sig back porch. I bet he just got up. NVouldn't his hair be pretty on a girl? 1-lad supper! Boys came over and we sang. Dear Lamb sang a lot. Sunday's a stupid day. Made candy. Went up stairs at ten o'clock. Studied hard for hours. I'm going to bed early this week,-on my way now, its ten-thirty. Hope tomorrow's exciting! Monday night.-Nothing doing. NVent to classes. Trained Cut-throat posted me in French. Unfair, I was there all but ten times last month. Spring is here,-all the dames have new hats. They're hideous. I'm going to have a beauty. Cut English and talked to Rather Malicious in the Library. Told him the Emerald wasn't fair, so we fought fierce. Heard that How Horrid gave a qulzz. Missed it! Don't ea1'e. Rained all afternoon. Met Big Prim,-curls all out. Always knew her hair was straight. Count Max brought me home under his umbrella but he let me carry three books. I know a lovely scandal. We talked it over a few minutes this evening. Came up at nine-thirty to go to bed. All my resolutions are broken 'cause it's twelve-thirty. The Delta Sig lights are on,-Wonder if that Cute YVOoor is still studying. Tuesday night.-It's nice to keep a diary,-one can say things in it that one Wants to say, but that would kill one if they thought any one would ever hear them. Wouldn't it bg TOO grand to be en ged? Tonight I saw Coming Bride fsp?J and Big Cuddler. They were walking and the x onlight,-mebbe l'm romantic-but it seemed TOO sweet. If they A Page 248 only do get rnarried. Someone told me that college affairs are foolishg but no one would ever get engaged if they weren't going to get married, would they? I wonder if any other Theta's are reallyengagcd. How Beautous and Burnt Man are awfully cute and so are Tickled Boy and Just Cute. Oh, well, mebbe when I get to be a Senior 1'll get engaged. l'm going to bed. Lovely moon tonight. Seems wasted and useless. Saw Always Chatting and Loyal Pardner just pass. She's awfully brlght, lsn't she? NVedensday night.-Never can spell Xvenesday right. Tri Delts are having a party. I Wasn't invited,-hump! I'm going to be more serious from now on and only write real earnest things in my diary. I wonder if any girls in college are boy crazy? Our house mother said some were. Once How Horrid and I'm G-1-cat mentioned boy-craziness in classes. They don't agree on even little things like that! XVent to classes. Had a music lesson. Went up the race. Count Max was on the Kappa Sig porch. Gee! wouldn't it be great to go some place with someone really wonderful like Sad Lad! They say he has twenty-nine football pictures of himself,-all different. l-le's a swell kid, all right. There's a lovely college man poster at Schwartzchlld's. I'm going to get it, mebbe. XVonder if the girls will think some man gave it to me? Thursday night.-Absolutely nothing doing. I wish something would happen. NVinsome Wheedler went home today. The Kappa Alpha Theta's will sure miss her. She broke down from overdolng and excitement. 1t's just awful the way we girls go out. Dance almost every week end and big parties galore. Bought seven cute curls today for 53.00. They don't match well, but they are a bargain all right. Friday night.-Cut all afternoon. NVent up race. Saw lllver Singing and Bert Pacifi- cator in a canoe. Wonder why she wasn't teaching? Tonight we had nineteen callers. Bet we beat the other houses! Always Noisy has lost her voice. Funny? I-Iope she for- gets how to talk. She always did talk too much. Oh, its nice when the boys come. I JUST LOVE FRIDAY! Saturday Night.-Cleaned house. 1-late it. Kappa Sigma dance. I was crazy to go. 'Wouldn't,-just hate that old rag of mine, and I knew every one would wear new dresses. Lent my curls to one of the girls. And someone else wore my slippers. Besides,-there was a moon and it would have just been wasted. Someone told me that all the girls spoon. I don't believe it. Ol-I! why didn't I go to the dance, anyway. I'd go now if I had to wear a kitchen apron. I just can't walt to hear who took whom and if any queer couples were there. I don't see why the girls don't come. I wonder how my curls looked? Hope my slippers hurt her. After all it was only a dance! I'm going to be above them. They are only for the young and very miniature. Oh, why don't the girls come? I want to know if Great Bore was there. fSignedD Natural Lee. tThls diary was submitted at the request of the editor and it is printed substantially in its original form.J Tlfferences Two lovers walked in the spring time: He had just called her "honey and dove," And they each wondered there in the silence NVhat the other was then thinking of. Clie thinksj Wonder who'll pitch for the home team today? Good Heck, how these new shoes do hurt! I-lello,-there's a new one on me. Gad- I'm asking who's that nifty flirt. Avaunt! how I wish I was out with the bunch! It's nix on the steady affair. I wonder if after we're married She'll still wear a rat in her hair? Page 249 CShe thinksj I wonder if .lohn noticed how I am dressed? 'l'he1-e goes that Miss .Tones rigged in black. Ilwlml I wonder if mother was careful When she did up those hooks in my back? I wonder if Mamie will marry? There's that handsome chap out now with Grace, I do hope he takes me down to the grill,- The dear boy has just the happiest face. L'Envoi. Two lovers walked in the spring time, Engaged? So they say,-quite a while, And the thoughts that they thought and those that they told Are those that now make you smile. miss 1908 Writes TA6vice to miss 1914 Gertrude dear:- So you are at Oregon at last! Did that senior who took you to the Junior Prom. last year get you there or was it the freshman who gave you his fraternity pin last summer, that persuaded you? I can see you smile. Don't worry,-I know. You entered because you are fully determined "to be somebody in the intellectual world." You have majored in English, haven't you? Deary me, so did I. And you're taking a lot of lecture courses, aren't you? And the lectures are all on subjects concerning con- ditions ot' the times. I took the same ones. Soon you begin to figure out how you can improve the conditions of the working girls,-why the trusts are detrimental. But, Getty, don't get too blue about it all, and remember it would be nice to be the daughter of a trust president. And the Theta Phis took you ln. I knew they would. XVIIO rushed you most, the Theta boys or girls? But, Gertrude, little cousin, I must hasten with this letter. I have so much to say, so much advice to give you, though you probably won't make the same mistakes that I made in 1904. You'vc always told me all your troubles and experiences, and I hope you keep it up. It will bring back dear old memories to me. Have you been on the race yet, in a canoe, in the moonlight? If you haven't, I wouldn't go if I were you. The faculty doesn't approve. But I can't help wondering if the trees still bend way over in the same old places. Don't get in the habit of taking long Sunday afternoon walks, honey, especially in the Springtime,-there's such a lot of poison oak you in Hendricks Park. And there's another thing, dear, don't spend your afternoons on Lovers Lane. You know that's the walk between the race and the river. I heard a man propose to a girl there once. The walk out Alder, too, used to be shunned in my days because so many profs. moved out that way. My! my! those dear old times! Gerty, you will meet all sorts of people,-boys in parti- cular. Y0u'll meet the senior who will take a fatherly interest in you, and then instruct some freshman at his house to take you to the next dance. lJ0n't put much faith in seniors, dear,-they are so fickle and forgetful. The junior you meet will flirt dreadfully. Beware those jolly juniors with their corduroys and pipes! Perhaps some soph. will tell you all his troubles. Sophs always have trouble. They'1l tell you most anything, too. But never pump,-it's so hard to keep what you find out. But the freshmen,-I'll trust you with them, Gertrude, because I know you won't care for freshmen very much. They will remind you too much of home and the neighborhood. And as to your attitude toward the faculty, remember this one thing. Don't ever give an excuse for an unprepared lesson on the Monday after a party. It's such a common thing to do. Once, in the Education class I was the fifth to say I'd lost my book. Think of it,- five books gone two days after the Soph. Dance! Thcn, too, if you had to miss French on account of, VVcll,-a headache,-remember that you can't be found down at Otto's drinking Coca Colas at three p. m. But Gerty, I must close. I have literally rambled on for many pages. I know you'll have such a good time down there. Take it all but don't let your head get turned. I must stop now for I hear Ted coming. Dear Old Tod. Some day wc're coming back together and see if our initials are still on that tree up the race! Ever devotedly, Sarah. P. S.-Are you saving the 5th of November, Gertrude? Remember, its the culmination of another college romance. Page 250 Some Classifications Ullhese club groups were arranged by two unassuming freshmen co-eds who came to the University with the expressed intent of studying human nature. The editor believes that they have done fairly well.7 Little Rays of Sunshine Raphael Geisler Lila Sengstake Clarence Walls Elsa Koerber The Fowler Brothers "Master of A11 I Survey" Andrew Collier Tom Word Harry Vierick Those Interested in ONE Other Pat Cecil Ben Chandler Charles Robison lfendel Waite .Tack Young Brick Michael Harold Warner Earl Cobb Xvilllam Main Mr. Getchell Prof. Thurberffluess who,-B. M. Or .T'?J Intellectually Inclined Breezy Lowell Dot Schoolcraft Birdie Wise Lloyd Barzee Near Captains Louis Pinkham Sap Latourette Bob Kellogg Ford Henkle Busy .Ls a Bee Bones Allen James Johns Ted Vlfilliams WVendell Barbour I-Iugh Currin Beau Brummels .Tim Odell Phil Hammond Mr. Lingenfelter Athletic I-Iero and I-Ieroines Emma Waterman Mildred Bagley Dean Walker Bess Morrison Freda Goldsmith Library Piends .Tack Shattuck Francis Benefiel Marjorie Holcomb Waldo Miller Merwin Rankin Keen Sense of Humor Chuck Taylor Joe Rothchild Louis Plnkham Homer .Tamison Ted Holmes Tom Burke No Matter What Happens Deacon Wliite Les Dobic .Tohn Kestly Sap Latourette Erma Clifford Mary Criteser Dapper Dandles Ralph Moores Kenneth Frazier Irwin Brooks Woodman of the University fOrganized near the gym., on the ing of April 6.2 "Outside Looking In" Sam Robinson Chuck Taylor Paul Briedwell Brick Michael .Tim Johns Howard Ttigler Homer Maris Del Stannard Lou Pinkham Beanie Mount Freshman Lumm "Inside Looking Ont" Dean 'XValker Homer Jamison "Inside Looking In" Dean Collins L. R. Geisler 'ilk Tfappeneo in 1910 This is the story oi' Grodin, The soreful heathen white Who came to the Oregon campus From the land of the Moscovite. He stopped at the dormitory, All for 1earning's dear sweet sake, And fattened on postie tostles And hyper-developed steak. But a crew of heartless freshmen Broke in on his peaceful rest WVith a. rah! rah! in the hall way And a bottle oi? H2S. Page 251 CVT Finally Grodin rushed to the window- The strong gases spread as he fled And shattered his water pitcher On Sherlock Walls' head. And thus the investigation Where the faculty held its nose, NVith HZS as exhibit A, While Groclin proclaimed his woes. And thus the big house cleaning When investigations were o'er: Sherlock Walls must leave in peace The guy on the second floor. v 1 9 n v . ,. g The Finis in June IW 17 ff ffl fw- ffo .-... , 0 af ONTIENTS ff! 1 WV aww" J, 1 2 f fl My , , 1 O "f O , 0 O fb - O f , ' . X X tlllustrations and unattachablc sido features are inserted at occasional intervals.--Some literature was unavoidably crowded back into the advertising section.J Introduction ..,...................... 1.-1 0 Campbell, President P. L. .. . . . . .7 Dedication ............... .... 8 -9 Foreword ............... .10 Title Page ............... . . . . .5 Pn.:1:t One-Administration. . . . . .11-24 Board of Regents ....... . .12 Faculty Panels ........ . . .12-19 Heading ............. . .ll instructors, List ol' .. . .20 Law School Faculty ...... . .21 Medical School Faculty . . . . . .22 Part Two-Classes .......... . . .25-64 1"reshmen Group I'icturc... . .61 Freshmen Officers ........ .60 lleading .......... . 25 .1unior Officers ..... ... 48 .lunior Committees .... ...... 4 9 Junior Group Panels ... ...50-57 Senior History ....... ..,. 2 9 Senior Records .......... . . . -46 Senior Officers .......... . .28 Sophomore Group Picture ... ... .59 Sophomore Officers ....... .... 5 S Part Three-College Life .... . . .65-101 Debate and Oratory ...... ...70-76 Dramatic Club Officers .. .... 80 Engineering Club .,......... ...SG-87 lflutaxian Literary Society . . . . . . .78 German Club Officers . .... ...... 8 1 I-leading ................. ... ....... 65 Junior W eek End Program ........... 99 Junior Week End Scenes ......... 100-101 Laurean Literary Society ............. 77 Law School, Officers and Resume . .67-68 Medical School, Officers and Resume . .69 Musical Clubs ..................... 88-91. Oregana Board ............,.......... 97 Oregon Emerald Staff . .. .... 95 Oregon Monthly Staff ... . . . .96 , Publications Heading ... .... 93 Student Body Officers ... ...,GG University Press Club ... . . . .94 Y. M. C. A. ............ .,.. 8 2-83 Y. NV. C. A. ........... ...... 8 4-85 Part Four-Fraternities .... .... 1 02 161 Acacia ................ .... 1 27 129 Alpha Kappa Kappa ..... .... 1 23 125 Alpha Tau Omega ........ .... 1 34 137 American Engineers Club .. .... 160 1.61 Beaver Club ............. .... 144 147 Heta Theta Pi ....... Delta Sigma ..... Dormitory Club. .. I1'rial's Club .... ,Heading ,..... Kappa Sigma .......... .. . List ol ......,.. .... Masonic Medical Club 'Phi Alpha Delta ...... Phi Delta l'hi ....... Sigma Chi ........ Sigma Nu ........... Part Five-Sororities. . . lieth Reah ..,....... Chi Omega ........... Delta Delta Delta .... Gamma Delta mamma Gamma Phi Beta .... . 111-ading ............. Kappa Alpha Theta .. Lambda Rho ....... .. List of ............ Mu Phi illpsilon ,. Scroll and Script . . Part Six-Athletics .... Athletic Council Baseball ........ Basketball ......... Football ,............ I-leading ............. Major Sport Leaders . Tennis ............... Track and Field .,... Part Seven-Literature . Classifications ..... .. 130 154 119 158 1611 112 116 11:1 1:18 104 1.62 1611 168 176 181. 164 112 iss 194 192 196 219 225 199 226 211 231 -175 Conversion of Shorty's Dad, The..243- Deady B ug. The ................. D1f1e1-ences ......,............... . .. Endless Chain The Extracts from, a l. "11'1nis in June" Genesis of the University of Ore:- 232 QOH ........-.................. 1-lazmg at Oregon ................ .. Heading ............. It Happened in 191.0 ................. Laugh in Time, A .................. Letter from Miss 1908 to Miss 1914.. 237-240 Retrospect ..................... Part Eight-Advertising ..... . ...... 2 5 4 - -133 -157 -121 -159 103 -111, 102 -14.1 -1.17 -115 -141. -107 -195 -191 -171 -179 183 167 163 1.87 162 -105 -193 -230 198 224 227 209 197 196 230 218 252 251 247 236 249 236 249 252 235 241 231 251 236 250 320 o flnbex to Abvertisers Aetna Life Insurance Co .... Allsky Cafe .............. Allen Q Lewis, Portland .. Aloha Theatre ............ Arcade Billiard Parlors .. Backus R: Morris .... ,... Bangs Livery Stable .... Beaver Engraving Co. .... . Ben Selling, Clothier ...... Berger-Bean Hardware Co. . Berry Shining Parlors .... Booth Kelly Lumber Co. .... . Bowers Drug Store ....,,,,,,,, , Brownsville VVoolen Mill Store... Buffum and Pendleton ....... Bugard, J. H. LVL Co. ........ . Burden M Graham, Shoes Butzer, J. .l'., Seeds .,,,,,, , Campbell-Fellman Co, ,,,, , Chambers Hardware Co. ,, Chandler Bar, Portland ,, Chandler Bloom .....,,, Chicago Belting Co. Clossett .Q Devers ..... Club, The, Eugene ...... Cockerllne LQ NVetherbee ..... Coe Stationery Co. ......... . Coffman's, Confectionery ,,,.,,, Columbia Hardware Co., Portland Combination Barber Shop ....,, Crump Grocery ................. ,Day Brothers, Portland 31.3 'Dillon Drug Co. ........ . Dilworth k Company ...... Dodge Department Store ..... llorris, The Photographer Dunn, I". E., Dry Goods .... Dwight Edwards Co. .... . Eilers Piano House ..... Eugene Art Store ......,, Eugene Business College .... Eugene 'Ice S.: Storage Co. .... . Eugene Loan 62 Savings Bank . . Eugene Steam Laundry ......... Eugene Theatre ....................... Fairbanks, Morse LQ Co., Portland First National Bank, Eugene .... Fisher Laundry Co. ............ . Flint McLaughlin .... .......... Folly Theatre .................. Frank, The Imperiai Hotel Boorbnleikf If Friendly, S. I-T., Clothier ......... Gambrinus Brewery ............ Gill, J. K., Company ...... Griiffin Hardware Co. .... .... . Haberdasher, The, fPo1dersJ .. Hazelwood, The ............. Hibernia Savings Bank .... Hof Brau ...................... Honeyman Hardware Co. ....... . Hood River, The Famous Valley .... Hunter Electric Co. ............ . 275 276 277 296 316 260 301 308 274 302 260 300 301 317 357 296 264 313 281. 268 276 281 299 280 282 283 301 286 258 305 304 303 265 31.5 273 298 276 259 276 269 277 290 318 303 294 266 270 281 273 296 272 257 319 271 262 291 258 310 261 307 305 Imperial Hotel ............ .laeger Brothers, Jewelry . .. .lobes Milling Co. ......... . Keeney, R. C. 8: Co. .......... . Kincaid, Webster, Real Estate .. Klumpp, Wm., Engraver ....... Kohinoor, "The Quality Shop" . Kuykendall, Druggist ........ Ladd 62 Tilton Bank ........... Lambert-Whltmer Co. ......... . Lane Nz Johnson, Oxford Tailors Laraway, The Jeweler ......... Linn Drug' Co. ............ . Leupold Sz Voelpel .... Luckcy, The Jeweler .. Mack, J. G. 8: Co. Marshall XVells dk CO. .. Marx Barber Shop ..... Mclvlorran St XVashburne .. Merchants Bank ........ Moves Lunch Room .... Moore Restaurant ...... Morris Music House Nicklin AL llolt . ..,....... .. Obak Cigar Co. ............ . Oregon Electric Railway Co. . .. Oregon Engraving Co. ..... . Oregon Power Co. ...... . usburn Hotel ....... Otto Kauffman .... Palace oi' Sweets ....... Pierce Grocery ........... Portland Flouring Mills l.'ortland Trust Co. .... . Plummer Drug Co. .... Read, S. ll., Dentist ........ Roebling NVire Co. .......... . Roberts llrothers, Clothiers Robinson Rr Co., Clothlers Royal Cafe, The ......... . Salem Brewing Co. ....... . Schwartzchild Book Store Schulz, Herman, Tailor ... .. Sheehy, Bradley Sz Co. ....... . Sherman Clay 8: Co., Eugene Sichel, M. Clothier .......... . . . Sichel, Sig., S.: Co. ............. . Slmonds Manufacturing Co., Saws. Southern Pacific Co, ........... Steinbach, A. B., QQ Co. ...... . Swet1and's, "Quality in Sweets" Tollman Studio, Photographers . Twohy Bros. Co., Railroad Contr U. S. National Bank, Portland . NVadhams 85 Co. ....... ,..... . XVarren Construction Co. XVatson's Restaurant ........ NVeinhard's Brewery ........... XVestern lllustratlon Service Wilcox Brothers, Shoes ......- Nvlllamette Iron Sz Steel Works Xvrlght 84 Dickinson Hotel Co. . . Zimmerman, NVells, Brown Sz CO. ...292- ...284- actors Page 260 311 273 319 288 307 310 281 288 281 282 283 288 273 265 294 281 276 256 297 385 296 305 280 313 269 289 312 304 264 302 305 270 258 276 270 264 290 259 267 314 299 313 312 287 310 312 275 293 312 294 285 276 261 287 295 268 271, 306 270 291 277 279 254 Zbxbverlisemenls The McMorran 81 Washburne Store Eugene's Foremost and Best Store Ladies' Suits Always a complete stock of the newest tailored Suits, Coats and Dresses, economically priced. Evening Apparel Evening Dresses, Afternoon Dresses, Evening Capes, Scarfs, Gloves, Hosiery, Correct Materials for Evening Dresses, Neckwear in largest stocks. Young Men's Clothes Our clothes are directly pointed toward the young man. These clothes are originated on the idea that young men demand correctly different clothes. They have made the McMorran 8a Washburne Store the popular young men's store of Eugene. Drop in any time and see the new styles. Always welcome. ..................,.... A easy prof tl bl t 1 FL 1 .quo--0... P g 256 -Ov, -I-U -no-one-4-unmono.-0-ng.-9-.g..g..wg..g..Q..guy.....g..p..g..g..g.....g.................g.......g..g ....... 5..g..g..5..g..g gn..-Q.-9--3. 3 WELL DRESSED ee PARTICULAR MEN RESPEC' "-C E-- 5 OTHER. THE LEADERS IN CORRECT AI I CAREFUL DRESSING WEAR 3 1- . , I Knox Hat: E LL'T" ' ' I NTT Benjamm W 1 h I MI sw I 5 . . X:-'J"rjll1wJ!iAXXNf I HIGH CLASS FURNISHINGS 'timmy 2 FINEST IMPORTED CAPS I K W I 1 If 5 BUFFUM E? PENDLETON XIII 311 MORRISON STREET, OPP. POST OFFICE 'I, XI'J WN.Q, PORTLAND, OREGON "Q , if-s--Q--0-s--s 0--0--s-.O--s--Q--s--m c--n-o--a-o-o--m-o--D--O--0--D--0--O-m A GEO. LEITHOFF WM. D. SCHMIDT Q Manager Secretary I I 'lvl 0-0-Q-0 me-Q-Q-O-n C4010- g.g-0-Q-wus a o x a x o s a a O 2 9 O : 2 O : o x o 9 o ambrinus rewing Co. 24th and Washington Streets , Phones. MAIN 49, A 1149 .....g..g..g.....g. .-g.-mg.-Q.-C-O-a..q..u..q..g..g..g..Q.....g..g.....g..g..g..g..g. T11 b d t' I make it D ible for us to put out the Orega P t i Tl m Pg 257 "C"C"l -I-0-one-p..y-u-0-5-Q-OuQ-O-g.....g.....g-g-g -0-Q-5.4-4-.Q-g ".""l".lOlO -0--ni IMYIOHIWOHCNO-IHCPCNO 'lO"lMl"ll'C'1lMC-uf".- HIICHOHUMC YO"CllHOlO"Cl-O Savings Bank SEND FOR A CATALOGUE OF OUR Official Athletic oocls M OUR STOCK OF Carpenter E99 Mechanical Tools E? Supplies IS MOST COMPLETE COLUMBIA HARDWARE CO. 104-106 Fourth Street, Portland, Oregon I --Q-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....gng..g..g..g..g.....g-. ...., . : I ? 9 0 A CONSERMATIVE CUSTODIAN Hibernia - Company OF OREGON Does a General Bank- ing Business Pays 4 Per Cent on Sav- ings Accounts and Time Deposits Open for the convenience ofthe Depositor on Saturday Evenings from Six till Eight Corner Second E? Washington Portland, Oregon ..g..g..g.4-.g.4-.g..g..g..g..g.q.-5 .,..,,.,, Pays Four Per Cent on Savings Accounts Interest computed Semi- Annually. Accounts of Individuals, Firms and Corporations Invited. Oldest Trust Company in Oregon Capital, S300,000.00 Surplus and Profits, 570,000.00 XXI I ll l ng u good tim I d0esn't f., lly have any time to h 1, l PE Q..gag..Q..g.....g..g..g..g-.g..g......--Q. 258 o.....q.......................g...... Hat-town ll Shirt-town gig Glove-town For S M A R T T16-'EOWI1 The CLOTHES Togs-town Young i- M an W he K news! T N E W , R-O-B-I-N-S-O-N ez C-0. PORTLAND, OREGON On Washington, near Fif .-3..g..g..g..g..q..g..g-.9.-guy.-g..g..g..g.-Q... A finished COFFEE education This is what the Dependable Brand represents D WIGHT EDWARDS COMPANY PORTLAND, OREGON,,...............g..g..g..g Many people seem to tuku thc Library steps for 5.Q..q.....g..p..g..q The New Imperial Hotel EXTENDS greetings to the faculty and students of the University of Oregon and extends you an invitation to make the Imperial your headquarters While in Portland. The Imperial is now the largest and most lavishly equipped hotel in the North- western States. PHIL METSCHAN 8z SONS, Proprietors --...q..q.. . .. .. .. -. . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. -.qug.....g..q.-g..g..g..g..g.. .. .. .. .. .. .- .- -. .- - .. -- .. v. .. .5 gnq..g..g..9..g..Q..Q..g-.g..q..g.q..g..g..g-.Q-fg.-gngu "Backus F' BERRY Trout 3 2 Flies 1 The Caterer I 5 5 and A U d P f 2 ,digit Decorator The State A We tie special patterns for all the House Parties and best streams I Send 15c in stamps for Sample Flyand ' copy of our Anglers' Guide for 1911 I Z Z Dances a Specialty B 8 The Pioneer Shining Parlors 3055 WASHINGTON STREET PORTLAND, OREGON a Eugene, Oregon .............g.4up..-.Qug.-g.-Q..g..g..g..9..Q--Q-.g..g..q..g..g..g..g.. ..' -una.-q--g..g..g..g........Q..g..g..q..g..g..g..g......,,....... Ul aiuog --Rim ll u an make I Pg zao Vp...-g..g..g..gu9....Ig..g.-...Q-4.-Q--5.-5. If You Want Satisfaction, Use SPALDINGKS ATHLETIC UPPLIE They are made right, wear right ana' cost no more than inferior makes GOLF and TENNIS GOODS A D'mI3ioNEYMAN HARDWARE oo. i FOURTH AND ALDER STREETS PORTLAND, OREGON g--...qupq..gng..g..g..g..gug.....g..g.-g..g..g..g..g..g up.5-.pqug-.g-.g-Q.-g..g..g..g.. pg.-g..g.-g..g..q..g-.g..g..g..g..g..q.....gun--0.-0.-s.-an0.-Q-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g lg...-..--...Q..g..q..g..g..pq..g..g..g..g..q..g.....g The United States ational Bank of Portland, Oregon UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Capital .... S 1,000,000.00 ' Surplus .... 850,000.00 Deposits . . 10,000,000.00 3 L tt f C dit negotiated. T p y nts given special attention. A ll q pp d i mode h I: th I g d ejioient ojce force. 5 x 1 1 ll 1 t 1 Pg 261 'COHIHOHI 0 2 0 2 O 1' I 1 0 3 0 Q..pq..pug-.Qng..g-.qug-.g..q..g..q..g..g.. g..g..Q..g..5..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g ..q Made To Order Clothes I' ll Savoy The Shirt With a Custom Look The Name Xalston Means The Best Footwear MEN BUY AT "T9beTl'faberoasl7er" 505 WILLAMETTE STREET, EUGENE, OREGON 'Perl Xvilliams. Oliilinhl0lif-I--0--I--O-'O--0Ilonnllnullonl tualuse-0--0-0-'O--0-lilltllUOOOIOQ up ontest regana "Loving" 'fi' A ben.utiful loving cup was offered any two lll ' 1 'T si lents. 'lllic llVl.l"Sl ly if llll on April l, 1911, by the Oregmiu. l in the second semester, between for llie most interesting "case" clevelopec number ol? zippliczmlis pimelzieully swzunped The secretary, und it wus found iicoessury. in order to 'fitcililiute the Work :For ille jinlges, to sepsiiwlte the C0lll?0Hl'2l.lll1S into their respective classes of "C ases. ' ' Owing' to the time of going to press having been earlier than was ex- pected, ai. few have been unintcn11io1m.lly left out. Bushcr Brown. Miqne Stustny and Joe Rotliscliild were disqualified on clmrges of Ci Y? professiolmlisnl. The entries, to date, ure us follows: Class A.-Regulation Affinities Class D.-New Ones -Hal 'Haan' r H H-HHH l.l..' -ml Moxlev Charles Robison ......,..... llirdie XVise IC' 11.l'il,e'--In H l.Qgg'y 1V1CNaj1. 1-len Chandler .,.. .. .Cecile Xllilcox 'llillv Rf-nter ..., "Halle Xvarner.. .... NVilma N oung mdk Kelly .Ralph O'Lenry. .. .... Florence 'Phrall Tommmiqf Hmwton -Alicia ,l"il"lWW0l'Ul llill Main ..,..... ...... S ophie Catlin ll' lfurusetl .lack Young. .... ....., l -lolen XVashburne Ggoi-gn Carter. ....... l. Campbell Unclvgigglfiable Mique Stastny Class Los llobie ..... "Chuck" 'Payloi Count Rankin. Tom ,I-Burke . . . Phil Ilrownoll. .. ....Cornelia Pinkham B.-Soul Mates . . .......... Keen Wade - , , , . . .Mary Del3ar ,, ....... Himself , .... Juliet Cross ...............MabelI-lill Class C.-Once-in-a-Whiles Brick Michael. Tlill Mott ....... ....... .............l-lelen Beach Ruth Gibson ... ...Clementine Cutler Ar-ha Rerlford . . .lohn Kelly .... Chas. Olson .... Cub I-mer ...... Warren Cousins. . . etc., etc .loo Rothschild. Phil Hammond. lflarl Cobb ...... ludys Graham . . . . .M. Eagon Pauline Potter . .Ada Kendall 'Phe following cases did not show suf- ficient cluss in the llreliminarics: L. Canfield .... .......... l iuth Duniway ll. l-lamble ..... ...... A . Stoddard llurns Powell. .. . . .Dorothy Denhart lilrcel Kay ..... . ........ F. Donnell The .ludges who have kindly consented to act are: Mrs. Pennol, llr. llarnett, and Mis:-1 Stuart . . . . , . . . . ...g..g..g..g..g.-one1Quo.-g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g 5...........g.4..g..g..g--g-.g..g..5..g... 5 5 g 9 g.g..g..g..g... Harbour compiled the above dope. Moores feels slighted Page 263 ' ..1g.q..gng..g-q..g.-pqng-.g..g..U..g..g..g.-Q--gng..g..g..g..5.-pq "' HE swagger leathers O of the season. We have all of the newest shoe shapes made in fashion- able stocks - every one an attractive style and a good fitter. 'x lie XZ! 'J 1 X Z f L ll How much will you make this worth to ' Bureau 82 Graham 568 WILLAMETTE STREET .gnu-Q--oneno-0--o--o-0--cnu--m-0--o--Q..onn--o--o--0--a--an--o..n. L.......................g...........g..g.4-.g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g.....g........ John A. Roeb1ing's Sons Co. Manufacturers of 5 WIRE ROPE Wire, Insulated Wire Wire Cloth, Netting Telephone Main 86 g so Fifth st., Lumbermens Bmg. Corner Fifth and Stark Streets 2 Portland, Oregon Worlzs at Trenton E? Roebling, New Jersey 5 I Z 1 A 0lZlo's SWEETS CONFECTIONERY LUNCH Roolvi The only first-class place for Cflanotes 'flee Cream Sooas Lunches at All Times 501 WILLAMETTE sr., EUGENE A girl m y la. y 1 y 1' lessons evon when y a t l 'm tl e 1 1? 0 y lf OHTSO Page 264 DILLO DRUG CO. Hotel Smeede Building :: :: 527 Willamette Street THE PROPER PLACE TO B Drugs, S tationery, Perfumes, T oiletA rticles Drug Sundries, Fine Box Candies, Fountain Pens '. Our Delicious Sodas Excel IIQWIWU ,. Mfifii r ' ' 151121, 0111415 inning Gunn 11, '1eEliii.fE-"S if 7 'Ill-?"':i-,:'1 lilliilfii V It U. of O. Emblem Goods Q. 1 . ,..A, Fraternity Emblem Jewelry 1 . 11.51.5532 Class Pins 1 SPECIAL ORDER womc OF ALL KINDS ' re ls2g.5fg.j- - -vfiiiigl,-11' g il- 9- Evflwn 3: CHU. l Eng:-nv, Qbrt-gnu -O O'up Page 265 The above advertisers make it possible for us to put out the Oregana. Patronize Them U10 q,..g..g..g...... .q..g..,.. ....g..g..g..g..g..g. irst National anli Eugene, Oregon Capital, Surplus and Profits, B225,000.00 T. G. HENDRICKS - - President S. B. EAKIN - - - Vice President P. E. SNODGRASS - - - Cashier L. L. GOODRICH - Assistant Cashier DARWIN BRISTOW - Assistant Cashier Students' Accounts Appreciatecl Established 1883 The First National Bank of Eugene has room for your account and Will be glad to do your banking bus1ness -o--Q--e--0--o-m--o--o--s--o--u--o--s--e--n--wc--u--ol-Q--s--0--s--q..g.....q.....g..g..gng.....g..g..g..g..g..q..g........Q..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g In cusp- ol' doubt consult a :sophomore g...-4..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g -.Q-qu...g.....g..g..g.. -g-.g..g..g..g..g q.-3-.g.-gag... The Royal afe ls always neat and filled up with Quests MMMMMMMMM Everything Good To Eat MMMMMMMMM This is where all meet and ear 529 Vvillamette Street Prop. T. JENSEN Eugene, Oregon ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,.,..,................................ ..................................................... . . - . . - ,.. .X 'w . , .. D. M. WATSON, Proprietor JOHN J. SIREY M g H+-REMQVED-in Watson's Popular-Price SECOND TO NONE We Invite Inspection of our Kitchen and Premises 108 Sth Street, between 000' 6 14- M- fo 9 P- M- Perkins Hotel Block Washington and Stark ES"'b' 1392 PORTLAND, ORE. g.....Q........g..g..g..g..g.4-.q..g..g.....g.4ng.-g..g..g..g..g..g. g.....g..g..g..g..g..5.4--Q--Q-'Q'-g-....g..g..g..... ......g..p..g..g.....g.. g........9...........g...........g..g..g........g........g..............g................. Chambers Hardware Co. House Furnishers Furniture, Stoves, Blankets and Lace Curtains RUGS IN ALL SIZES g..g..g..g.....g..q..g- ...Qno-.gnQ..g..g..p-Q-.g..g..g..gup-Q..Q..g.-g..g..g..p.g..g-.gng...-.Q--g.. VVl1y do all house mothers wear glasses? --n--en-- .-Q.. 4... ......................................,.....,......... ............,..,.... .......................... g COLLEGE IO, PICTURE FRAMING lf POTTERY 5 P O ST E R S K A SPECIALTY STATUARY Q - Pennants and Pillow Tops 1 g , Made to Order i 1' i Ewbc ugcnc ,Art Store . GEO. H. TURNER 'Ilicturcs one 5 moulbings 3 T ...- t U - -1-i.- ? COMMERCIAL CLUB BUILDING, EUGENE, OREGON -qupq..9.5.4.-Q..9.-Q-.g.-pq.-Q .-g..g..g..g-.9 ..-...g.-g....- .q.....g.- TI1eOl'6Q0ll Eledtrie ailway 2 E Fast and frequent trains are run between Portland and Salem and Forest Grove. 15 "THE LIMITED," between Portland and Salem, carries Q Observation, Parlor Cars and First Class Coaches. During 1911 the Oregon Electric Railway Portland-Salem line will be extended to Albany and Eugene. A I 2 i C. E. ALBIN ' w. E. COMAN Q GENERAL AGENT GENERAL FREIGHT AND PASSENGER AGENT Z SALEM, ORE. PORTLAND, ORE. i ,l,,,,.., ......,..,...........q.-4.....g...........g..a-0 '- - - - - -- --0--0--c--0--lv-wo--0--0--0-no-we--U--or-l -0--su Q 11 if work sin la 1 1 1' -u y le u 1'gltlc d G Page 269 S. D. READ Ebe Sluoenfs 'Dentist EUGENE, OREGON Office over Hall's Grocery 66 77 hone 6 XVI dd tdl. TD 51 ,sug..g-.pugug..9-.Q.4..Q-.q.4ug..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..y..g..g..g..g.. The Florsheim Shoe "For the Man Who Cares" 35.00 and 36.00 The Ghesfterfield Shoe 33.50 and 34.00 Sorority Shoe For College Girls 33.50 and 34.00 Wilcox Bros. Royal Blue Shoe Store Across from Hampton's OLYMPIC FLOUR USED IN HOMES WHERE ONLY THE BEST WILL DO ASK YOUR GROCER The Portland Flouring Mills Co. PORTLAND, OREGON .q..q..g.....Q..gug.....Q.....g..g..g.....g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..... L we"-1-low 'md XVhen g 27 Weinbar6's malt xtmct A Tonic of the Best Quality of Malt and Hops for Invalids, Convalescents and the Fatigued and Nervous Recommended by the Medical Profession Breweb arab :Berklee by the Tlfenry Weinbarb Brewery main 72 l3tb anb Burnside IN 1172 Griffin Hardware Company STARRETT TOOLS FOR THE WORKSHOP 508 Willamette Street Eugene, Oregon g27 u-s -Q-n-c-u-u-Q-u-Q-Q-s-Q-Q-Q-Q-uo-ins-fo--o-n-o-o-o-no-o-s-o--o-e-o-o-o-0-Q-gn... R-0-Q-0-0"0-1l-I-0-'U-I-Owl-qw!-U-Qui-l-lu-In 3-Q.-g..g..g..q..q..g 0 Q 0 o I c n--we--we--o o mm'-1--0no--on0--cu0--l--0--n--0--n--o u n n o--u 0 u u 9 o s s o s u o u u n s o o o a o s o 0 A . H. ERIE DLY 81 CG. i.........l LEADING STORE ' V H5?E?i?E?f5f5fff1 11.1 Q5 W :'-f15z., ' 4 - ... 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S? 1 55 l - ,gl 3215. 19- -sf vgzgr, : I: 1: .-.f4, Z,wg- :fgz-:"- 2: 4 Y: 4 1513:-':-L-:fb :Is-'I Szgrg V ' Z' ?' 3 2552 5 5 22 fi A2 55 5 i f Q ' 5 2 'a . 1 , , ., ., . .4.,. , ,,,, ,, . , ,,, . 1 .,.,., ., .,. . , . 5 . . . , x , E1 3252- 11'f5:3s5?5tfsl'Tg22:5' 5 f 5 t 5 ' 2. X : R 5 I f I t . , . , r I ,.. , . ,. .,,,4 9 ijff' ' ' ,L l im- N ,.,A 1. 2' 4. V HMT' ,gf ....,. A ,1fLiZ:,, Svnrietg igranh Qilnthw CopyngM!"" .""mdT1cclerhCohlL Rooter Hats, Freshman Caps, Pennants, English Caps, Etc. FULL DRESS SUITS 6 C ll fm ' S ASPECIALTY Q. fo QQQ. 0.115 O-P . . . , , , , , ......g..q-.q--u--c-m--n-'a--o- l--0--I-fl--I-Q--we--l--0--s--0--we--0--0--one--onanono--onsans--ona--onl-an0--an--I-fl--0--0-l--0'-l-0 1t's a well known fact that upright reporters can't always write up news Page 272 -Q.4..pq...-g-.3-3..g.....g..g-g..g..g..g..g..g..g..... -...g..g..g..q..g..g.....g..g..g.4...-g-4.-Q.-Q..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g-.g-g..g..g..g..g.1g..g-.Q-.Q-.pq-. g-.g..g..q..g... .q..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q.-g..q..g ing... o-0-0-o-on -Q-1.4-g-g..p-Q.-q..g..g. I E A Z I 1 a a 2 1 2 Z s a a A d Z L 1 gn.. Q-.Q .g..q..g..g guy.-g..q.. ..g..g..g.-Q To Reach Us Take Montavilla Car on Third and Morrison Leupold 81 Voelpel High Grade fHard Metall Surveying Instruments Repairing of Transits, Levels, Sextants, Plane-Tables, Barometers, Rods, Tapes, Chains and all Surveying Instruments a Specialty City Salesroom 251 WASHINGTON STREET Phones Main 185 A 7722 Factory and Salesroom 107 EAST 70th STREET NORTH Phone Tabor 470 PORTLAND, OREGON START HOUSEKEEPING RIGHT Let 1 ' H in Come Dreams "if ' H' True Qu-QHARD WHEAT 53 5 V' I 'H Ll L - 1 l iner PATENTCI' v'-' firmoun The Best of the Good Ones College Brand Shoes FOR MEN: Harvard,Yale, Princeton FOR WOMEN: Paris, Fashions, Style Exclusive Agenls D O D G E DEPARTMENT STORE .....g..g..gng...-.g..g..g.-g-.pqug-.Q-.g..g..g..5..q.-png.-Q.-g-.Q g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g.-Q-.que-mug.-Q-.q..g....-g..g.-g..g..g.-gn FOLLY THE TRE The Pride of Eugene First Class Moving Pictures K "IT HAS THE 'GO' 3 Perfect Ventilation Steam Heat TO MAKE TI-IE DOUGH" Q s l -9 Fusser and queonor:-Bo a. good fellow but don't be a good thing Page 273 BEN SELLI PORTLAND, OREGON . . . ,l -t A m ,la ,6 .H 'f11'?'3:lza-- . . .-311' . A ,.,,f.-. "-iwv,,, 0,,..v21"'w:-A- -' g'::-Af:-:I-. 0. 5? -e. '. '-9 -f. - :fo---:zv-1:-f,:.e-. .cfsw v.-:.. .. - . - -, flow' - ,--. - -Mwwer--1-11:-M ff,-:::,, .---.-. . M- - -3 .5 4,-.Q -, .3 -.1-,-,.,,-f',.',.-5-,,, V, Ai .... . . - .:4t5gQ.,., ,X "',,c:pg:g: :2:5:::- ,V 3, 2:-:1:1:1:1:1:1:1'1:?:':?' :':':'.: " ,,,, ."-I-:c-:1:'E'PFt" -. .,g.,,f,9-'f,y 4.-:co-:irc-1-:4-: -:-:-Z-Q .WM -. A:-:-:-:-zowrcff-""' ....... 1' -- -- ' .-..'-.-.- . H9:-:Ig-:rs-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:s:-:-:-:-:f .-: N ., ,Q mfg.,-j.,.j,4g:5g: . . 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" "'5' '. . . .- Iliff' if 2EFiifflifiiilzizlzlziziziiiffl :I'IE1:IEi :Eff ":5251ffi'55kf1EI- : . ..- - "":3"'1'13Z3'3:'7,iQ.lZ-:l:f:5:Z1ffl2gg"'Q'Q:Q:-:-:I:3:3'5'?":'3""'- J:.ScZ1:3Q:Z1:1:5:7:5:Q:?Qoeg:f,,' .25S:1!5f:7:2:f:3f:Q:5Q:3:Q:f:3:3:Q:2:3:1: '.'5xt5:.f 4 ...,,g,g.g.g.5,-...,,,','.....-.-. :-1-1-'-'-.-.-:-1-a:-'-:W Maggy. ,' -. .,,,- , ...... . ..-. ...... .,, ...... ,..., ............ .,,- -- 4'-:f:'.5.-"."s:'xf.-:f:6"t-cf.-:-:-:+L-z-:-:-:':':-.-:-:-1-:-za-:Vz-:-:-:-:':-z-:-:let-.-,-. "' ".', - .. I 1- "5?--F5fff?:?g:':'-':'f'f'f'7"""I"''','.f.I.I.A....-:-:-:-:-:-:1:I:l1I2T:I:YSflfifffifiiiflfififififff fiffiiifiiiiiiz-5731151512132321''""f1ff?l?1f2f1?151515121E1522152EI51555355-:-:-G:5555:7f?:5'5 c-I ff iff 45:11:2111:52-Q:Q:f:Q-Q:Q:2'f:f:Q:Q:Q:2:f:f:f:2:i:Q:E12:fzfzf:f:Q:Q:Q:f:Q:Q:f:QzQ: Q:2:Q:Q:2:f:f:f:E:Q:f:2:Q:Q:f:f:?:I:1'3 Ll'1"'""f'Q:2:f:1:2jjZf"f-Z'-'iff.',f' Hina "2:- '-''Iii"C"''QP'-4'1'1'l'1'3'?'?'-'f3'T'f-lS'f'1"'I'I"-"iw-'-'-'-'-''.'.'g.j''-23:3:Zz3:I:gtQ:I:Q:fri:f:f:3:::::::-:-:-'-'-''.- as-' N , ,q:.3:.:1.-15: -3:11 Y , ' A "N - 'c-'-'g:::::-:-:-1-'-"sg:-::Mf'f'f'ff '-':,:3::::'lj:j.'.'zf-'.--1. 3'.3::,.::::':i:'-A31 3:-ig, x -- .psf-' -. up ,:,.5:5:-.-:-g-3:-' 5- 5M:QgSfgyj9:f'f-31:5--'-1-zifg' .-.':3:1:i"1' 2.-.-:5:5f5fff5:3'.'Z'i-''1.-"' ' - -. - 1 xv' . f . 1.3. 4.2.541.,:.,,,,,.,.,,.-.'.4.4.v,:,.., w.,.,.- .... ,.:.-3-.Y.:.l.4' ki , .,.,,..,..... . X 4 M? 5 :4 iv. -r Q 1 2 4 if -1 . N232-:-51':'Q24 ':g:g:-:-:-,.5:: .fp -zfz -: "-'-'f:2'5: '.l:1:"e-, -3: 1 fzgggz, .15 2' '+ " - 5 'ifffizsi--W I .fo : Sb 51422 .:,-.3. . N.-. -1 -, .. - HAMILTON X. . 0 -:-15-, govt. COLLEGE CLOTHE OUR ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR DEVOTED TO WEARABLES FOR BOYS and YOUNG MEN 2 O F? S9 H H E O H: U2 O rf' O U 97 24 53 P :is af 213 . , . , . . 9 g..g..g..g--Q-.g..g..p.p..g..g..g..g..g.-g-.gngag... I--l--0-'O l-O--0 I--l--0 0-0 0-o-0 0--0--l-0 a 0 I u u 0 0 9 ll-lv-I-0-I-I-0-0-v O 0-0-0.4: 0 0 g.g..g..g.. co- o-u s-o n--s-o--u--o 9 u--s-0 o--a--Q-0 FP : t'D '41 72: fb. L O 3 G O P+. P+ .-: CD 5 U: C FY first Mr. Prefer! Yes, college will help you make money, lint God knows there's far more in life. Corruption and greed hem our nation like weeds, 'Phe call on all sides is for strife. lt's a call that your father answered, A. call in 9. different way, A cull :For men to battle .Hut not in the musket's way. lt's a call 'For well trained soldiers To battle corruption and greed, A new replantiug' tho forests YVith men of a different seed. 'i'hat's what college will give you,- A broader outlook in life, A clearer head, a clearer brain,- Wili you come and prepare for Lhe strife? Oli you wonder and loiter, Think perhaps it w0n't pay, ,ln your veins runs the blood of heroes long dead, NVho thought in a. different way. They counted not money or dollars, Simply knew that the nation called And the tramp of their feet still echoes Tlirough the long forgotten halls. Come, we say, come, for we need youg We cannot bc victors alone, Come, we say, come, and prepare your- self, Come, show the breed of your bone. Our country needs men who are trained men, To build up her cities and mines: Our country needs workers and toilers 'I'o hernlrl the dawn of the times. Master Prefer. the college will help you, lt calls to you now,--come to-day. ' Page 274 o u u-n-Q-c o A--0-o-0 n-0-0-0-Q-0-o-0-a-0--Q-0-l-n-a-.Q-g..c..c..n Q-0 s-s-s-o-m-o-u- -o-0 0--o-o-l 0 o u u u o a-a-o-0-o-0-0 0 a s-Q-n-a-a-o..u..m-Q-as--0-o-Q--n--o--n occ-4ills-loluolonocuoooc M 'zyw A, R' 1 . 'K Qi ,Q "f'V. .' ,wggf ig-an v ,: wi fe" A . ,- , fl. -, , , ' 0'iz4'5-'Q-A ' ,1 , - ,wie -179524 -LEW ,121 1' I -457539-. ..l '- wi in 'S ,I Q. . , 9. . , " . lm- In gy. rr im-ati - A 'JL Made of A S imonds S eel if'3?J1' V 'QV' 71' ' Q 'yr Simonds Manufacturing Co. SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND Choo ing a Career SEATTLE Mnny of our higher institutions of learning are establishing courses ol? instruction in the principles and INSURANCE This is a. forceful recognition of the importance ol' the busi- ness in our national life as well as of the attractiveness of A LIFE PURSUIT XVhile such at course is valuable, it is not essential to success in life insnrunco soliciting. VVe desire to get ill touch with honest, capziblc, ambitious MEN AND ,WOMEN NVho want to learn a. business second to none in nobility ol' chrrracter and purpose, in munificence of quick and increas- ing profit, in practical importance, present magnitude anti future possibilities. practice of the business as CCARGAR, BATES 81 LIVELY, Gen. Agents 300.301 Yeon Bldg. Aetna Life Insurance Co. Portland, ofegon Page 275 0 . 4 g g g g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g--5.40q..g..g..g 5-.pq Q.-gn...5.4..pq.-g..g..g..g..g.-9...-.9 5 .. gng-.gng.q..g..g..g..g--5... 5 g g g g lllvcry time the mluvil sc-os :L reporter he shouts for "more copy" for coulj .g..g..g..g..g........g..g.......-g..g..g..Q.-u--s..o..g..g..g..g..p..g..g. CHANDLER'S BAR Corner 7th and Washington KPORTLAND, OREGONJ "OREGON MEN ALL WELCOME" J. W. CHANDLER, Prop. .....g..q-.3-4.....q..g..g.....g..pq.-g-.Q--g--3-.g.-g..g..Q..g.-gn.. -...g..g..g..g..g--ang..g..g..g..g.....g.....g-.g.....q.....g.....g..g..g..q..r, P L U M M E R DRUG COMPANY Manufacturers E-5' Supplies O. P. S. PLUMMER, M.D., President Third and Madison Sis., Portland, Ore. .-3ug.-5-.Q..p.-g.q--gnp.g- .-gng..g-..-.g-.g..g..p-5--pq FRANK E. DUNN Leading Dry Goods House Dry Goods,Carpets,'Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods, Clothing and Shoes Twohy Brothers Company Railroad Contractors Portland, Oregon MARX Barber Shop 565 Willamette Street .g..g....-Q.-0.-Q..0.-c.-0.-u.-U.-Q-.gng..g..g..g..g..g..g.. g A. Hyronimus Phones Main 2987 A. F. Gansneder A 2987 Elpe Tlsxlislxy Cafe MERCEIANTLS LUNCH 8. In. to D. m. CRAWFISH IN SEASON 267 Morrison Street, Portland, Ore. ......--Q--n--o--I--ws--s--a--u--anu--u--a--s--o--n--0--u--u-o-me--s ....g..........-g........g..Q..g..q..g..g..q..g..g..g..g.....g..q..g..g..g..... The above a.dve1'tisers make it possible 13 t p t out the Orega P t 1' th m Pg 276 . ..g.-g..g.q--0--Q-4.-Q --.--Q--Q-,Q-.Q--Q up-g.-gui.-g-nQuQuQng-.5.-g--g..g-.g--gnguy..Q--g..g..pq..Q...--pq..5.....g..g..g..g-.g..g..g O MATTER what your vocation in life may be a knowledge of the science of Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Typewriting is indispensable. Secure same during your spare time at the E U G E N E lfwllfsliig OLL E GE .Q-.Q.-qng.....5.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..9... g..g..g-.q..g..q-.g..g..g.....5.4..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g-.3.-g..g.-...gag..g..g.-9.-g-.g..g..g..g.. PREFERRED STOCK "QIl"4I2r14'-. m i . Canned and Glass Good Thmgs 5 'auf' PACKED WHEREVER THE BEST ARE CROWN - Distributors ALLEN E? LEWIS, P0rtland,0re- .g..q..q.....g.....g.....g..g......--q--n--s--s--s--u o--o--n--Q--s--0--0--1--0--0--c--m-o--n--a--c--0--o--u--a--9--a--o--n--0--s--ona--u-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-gag.. ....g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q--u--ononu--a--o--o--c--n--o--u--0--n--a--0--o--0--a--onn--o--mm--a -v-u--s--u--s--o--u-.s--onn.-u--.................. '-Lgnivl Gbrvgnn IQIIIPI Svwitlv PORTLAND Pioneer Square 0 R E G 0 N SEATTLE, WASH. New, Modern, Fireproof and Newest and most centrally Centrally Located located hotel in the city 5 3400,000 having been spent Rates SL00 per Day and up on its interior in the last European Plan few months I Both Hotels conducted by WRIGHT AND DICKINSON q on 151000 s n Q.. Q g..g..g..g g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-Q--0--0--0--0--0--0--u--n--0--0--of-0--0--lu0--l--I--O--Off!--D-'I'-I'-O--I--I--InI .. .. . . ....... .... A co-ed's smile may translate you to the seventh heaven but it won't t I t 1 I P g 277'..g..g..g..g..g... .g..5.-g-.5-.gag..g..gag..g.....g..g..g.-g..g..g.. 0 I N ., - ,, :ss.x-ss ssqx-ixfif ' Be a Musician M n lg , , X ,K 1 "" ' -if e . T ' Q Wi' Yourself M Q 1 of -4i' iQ-lui 5,2 E 'fi ' 1 ' xx -4 F if --if 5, Y A NX 'Q XJ: ix qxx ' g f-f.F!g ,W 'X A Post-Graduate .ggi -X i i ii ' M nsi c Course ' iii ' ii i , nik? E " 5 ' ii? - A+-fill ifw WI, Af Home ff ZZ if1,i I ,'f.,iii, ii H., , f A Lu . . i R iffy-.1 V f I 1 I, .. W iii r 4?ggxi':n i'iii' X ii i ii. i Emi! f - ,H ni Msn? ' NVIW should you rob yourself of the time, you can now devote to other studies, in taking' nnisie lessons, when you erin obtain the training at home-tuition free- from the 1Y121I'VCii0l1S-iii!!! perfect ilers De Luxe Player Piano It brings musical CllilUI'i,2LilllYl0lli2 into the home wiizhout 21, single lesson, without even knowledge of The notes, you ezm :require innneciinte :ibility io play everytlling or anything' written for the piano. A Special Invitation is hereby extemiefl to the students of the University of Oregon to make the new Eiiers store their headqiun'i1er's when in i,,0I'ili?1,Tlfi. NVe will be pleased to denionstmine the nmgnifieenip Eiiers De Luxe Plzlyer' ii,i2l,U0 at any time. ., . 1 I ' Victor, Edison Etogjswhere and Columbia V Y TalkingMachines Now in our New Building at SEVENTH and ALDER ..n-.Q--Q-4 A--Q--Q--eu --a- some are horn p.g'l'ent but that is the sinzillc-st part ol' tiltfil' equipment Page 278 ......g.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 0 s o s o 1 0 a o a Q n 0 0 u n 4 Q.....Q.....4.....Q..,..........................g...... ......,......................................... Zimmerman-Wells-Brown Co. Portland, Oregon i I aohiner Woodworking Mining Planing Mill Marine Iron Working Hoisting Transmission Saw Mill T Engines, Boilers, Pumps, Wire, Rope ...Q.,.g..g..g..g..q-.pq..g..g..g..g--Q..pug-.q..g..g..g........, Ay hut to mlio :mal go wc know not where is no worse than to llvo wr- 279 'IT TICKL ES THE PALATE ug-.g..g..g..g..Q.-Q.-qngng-.quo-.q...-.g..g..g..g.-Q..g..g..g..g..g..g.. The University of Oregon stands for High Standards in Scholarship. Closset 8: Devers Stands for High Standards in Teas and Coffees IT PAYS TO HAVE THE BEST EMPIRE for Price PEARL CARACOL for Strength ARLINGTON CLUB for Flavor For Prices and Samples Call on their Agents Nicklin 81 Holt Phone 63 51 East Ninth Ceylon-lgza Bien? YE3 Goon T0 THE LAST LEAF V2'LB.AND I LB. PACKAGES ONLY rs 3 Bat See Nioklin ff Holt for H igh Standards in Groceries Wholesale and Retail Best Quality Best Prices A ll Goods Gaaran teed Honest Weights Courteous Treatment Prompt Delivery FRATERNITIES MADE A SPECIALTY Don't Forget the Number Nioklin 8' Holt CLOSSET 84 DEVERS fWhy?j PORTLAND AND SEATTLE 'WRITE Fon FREE SAMPLE. 51 East Ninth Phone 63 I--iuivllfvl--II'lUOllO"O'llN!'IOl'I"l"l"O"OIvOn-lnl-ulDOUNOIOIHIN .Qng--Quia-Qu'--Qug.-gnQngngngngujugnguguj-.Qu ..--gngug Cl ich not, tast ot, handle t p 11y 11 t b 1 ,D t tl y mmnte Pg 280 -Q-Q.-905--p--3.-g..gng-.g..g..g..g..g..g.- THE OREGANA herein acknowledges, with thanks, contributions from the following: W. A. KUYKENDALL Druggist Eugene, Oregon LAMBERT-WHITMER Portland, Oregon CHANDLER BLOOM Portland, Oregon MARSHALL WELLS Portland, Oregon E 9 2 ? ' 0 The Store That Saves You Money FURNITURE CARPETS SHADES STOVES BEDDING Flint-McLaughlin Co. 1 q..g..g--Q--g.-5..g..g..g--5.-g..5..g..g..g--'ug--gag..5-....g.q-.Q--pq.-g.. Special Attention to Students' Outiitting Biggest and Best Prices Right Campbell-Fellman Co. Complete Tlfousejfurnislpers That's all Near Postofiice Eugene, Oregon Ml this our m -v those who help us WE MAKE YOUR CLOTHES The W av You i 2 Want Them -,,:: UW Specials 525.300 535.00 lHHH8b10hHS0H e e ex H 0 X F 0 R D T A I L0 R S iifef iziiiigg: 5fffQi?fffE INC. 5 ' Near Alder :5f5f5fiiififififififffgf-.'- 115153 2 Ghz Club f 2 BILLIARDS AND POOL Swellest Equipped Place on the Coast College Men, Give Us a Call 2 EIGHTH AND WILLAMETTE STREETS X X 1 I Ll 1 tl lpl I L P Z 282 g-.g..g..g..g,.pq.....g..g..g.-pug..p.g..g.-qu If every young man in this town should 316,50 10 540,00 blossom out in "Fashion Clothes," we ---.El-'-" . would become famous as the style centre of the state. Andwhy not? If you must buy clothes, why not wear some- thing better? "jFasbion Clothes" Cost no more than others, but they look twice as much. We'l1 match our new models against your critical taste and agree to gladden you at gleeful prices. COCKERLINE KL WETHERBEE Education Demands 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 ln Diamonds ,Watches , Clocks, Jewelry China, Cut Glass, Silverware, Brass- ware and Pianos, Goto S E T H L A R AWAY 557 Willamette Street .. .. i.. .. .. .. .. . .g........g..g..guy..g..Q.....Qug..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g. J l b I ' , .' , I told us sooner how to do it N " ---W----. " 1 1 l 51' Pg 283 -.g..g..pq....4..g..g..guy..g..g..g..5..g..p..g l' ugene's'1llea6ing 'Ilbotograpbers Ebe Tiollman Stubio Visit our Stubio when you want an excellent like- ness artistically executeb. 'Cibe most Ullobern ana :Best 'iiquiplpeb 'Il lyoto Stubio in Oregon. Ebe Eollman Stubio 518 Willamette Street "Eugene, Oregon ...g..g..g..g..g..g..Q........g..g..g..g..g..g..g........g..g........g........g..g.-wg.-g.. a--0--s--0--0--u0--0--u--0--u--a--0--0--c--a--I--c--v 'Gbe Eollman Stubio 'ilulu 'Ciollman 'librbarbt Catherine Ullcftfarby Officialfflbotograpber Ebe Cregana 1910 arab 1 11 Ebe Eollman Stubio 518 Willamette Street "Eugene, Oregon ..g..g..q-.q..g..g.. 0""""""""" about you THE TALK OF THE TOWN COFFMAN'S CHOCOL TE I - U , , I 5 STORES-f-PORTLAND, OREGON ll , m 111 I lol Pg sooo-1-0-neo-nooouococsogsn.-qsosu..u .s..g..g..g... 0-I--0-0-e-o-:Q-o-o-Q-Q-.g ...gag 2" 9 " regonu offees "Diamond -W " TRY "WatlC0,, FOR QUALITY "Magnolia" YOUR GROCER KNOWS Even granalations. No residue in the cap When you open the can you will see adhams 85 Co. PORTLAND OREGON 'l'he buying oi' 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 .Q Co., have been selling pianos on the Pacific Coast 'for nearly , iorty years and their selling: methods are well known. The liollowing quotation fiom the Oregon llaily Journal, of August tl, 1908, is signifieant: "ln almost every line ol? trade there are one or more firms who, by reason of long years ol? fair dealing and courteous demeanor have earned the confidence and respect ol' the public. No firm in any line of trade stands higher than does the house of Sherman, Clay 8: Co." NVithont pretense ol' giving' you fair and courteous tresitment always, Stcadily, year by year, the people that there is a place where pianos of Y prices. This fact is clearly shown by the rapid and unprecedented growth oi: our business. The poncy of one price to every one, everywhere, and the fact thatlS1hir- - f -' a ace man, Clay Nr Co. never resort to guessing contests, Piano Bond schemes, speci , ' 'f - ' t l tm make the public believe that good sales and other false representations calcnla ec L pianos are being sold 'l'or very little money have gained for them the respect and confidence of the public. something for nothing, and with assurance oi' We solicit your patronage. of the Pacific Northwest have been finding out sterling quality may be had at 'fair and honest EVERY PIANO MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES EVERY PIANO WORTH WHAT IS ASKED EOR IT GUARANTEED EVERY PIANO JUST AS REPRESENTED EVERY PIANO A liberal allowance will be made for your old piano or organ EASY TERMS OI' OWNERSHIP Sixth and Willamette Opposite New Poslofive 0 0 u u .-g...........g..g.....g..g.....g.....g g.....Q..............g...........g............ ......g...........g........g..............g..g g g Q Q The above advertisers make it possible for ns to put out the Oregana. Patronize Them Page 287 oloooocloclououllcilooio OO Q.-g..p..g..g.. .0-q..g.....g..g.. ..q..g..g..g..q 'ilirm 'Drug Company KODAK SUPPLIES EASTMAN KODAK AGENTS Sells 'ffills for your Tllls 1 .3..g..g..g..g..Q..g-q..g..g..g..p-0.-0.-5--Q.....p..g..q..g--g..g-.g..g..g.....g .g..g..g..g..g... o o o o KlHCa1d Addltlon The finest tract in the City-immediately adjoining the Univeinily E O go Campus. I solicit tho iuilding propositions of Fraternities and Soro t WEBSTER KIN CAI D 81 E. 9th STREET EUGENE. OREGON ? 0 : 0 I 0 ..,..........................,.............. ...................................................i QQ.-qng.-qu -5.-Q.-3-.q..g..g..g..g. .qug..gugug..g..g..g..g.-gngug..pug..g..g..g-.g..g..g..g ..g..g..q.....g..g..g..g..g.. .0uq..g..g-.g..g.-Q-Q I S 0 X L DDKLTILTO BA ESTABLISHED 1859 Capital, ---- 31,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, S700,000 .l 5 I K Interest Pald on T1me Deposits and Savings Accounts 5 C 5 OFFICERS. W- U- IIADD1 P1'9Sif10l1f IB. S. HOWARD, Jr., Asst. Cashier. EDWARD COOKINGHAM. V100-Prm Wanrnn. M. coox, Asst. Cashier Q W- H- DUNCKI-EY. 08511161-' J. W. LAIDD, Asst. Cashier 2 I I fo-o--o--s--n-m--u--o--o--o--o--n--0--u--0--Q--v0--on --0--of-0--0--u-any-4.....g..g..g-.g..g..g-.g..g..g--su--0--0--O--0 U--on-s--s--0-ni A co-ed either 1 1 a fellow in susp se 1 Page 288 iq.. 0-0-0+-0-D-00--I-1-0-0-C-I-I-C O-0 0-I l 0-O-0 l I-O 0 0-0 O 0 D 0-0-+0-o- -0-0-Ont-I-0-0 0-0 I-0-I-O-I-l-I-Owl-I--l-0-1l+-O-l-O"l-'U-'6"0--0--l'C- q...-...g..g.. Q g g ................g.....g..g.....q..g..wg...-.g..g..g ..gag.....g..g.................g...........g..g..g..g........g..g..g.....g..g..g.-5--m 9 1 0 I 0 g--Q.. Lucia Campbell got an all "A" card last semester.-There's a. reason Page 289 0--IO-rtvliuvt--NUODUOOOOIllliliiitiiloltilyo OtIllOOOIOOIOOOOIIOUUO-vl-'O-f l 0 I 0 0 U 0-0 I 0 0-C-l-0-I-'lui-Of-0-0-l-0-'O-0.-0..n O-O-O"O"lMOvINlvlvO"l"Ovl IOIUUNDNONOWOHl"l"lNUHO"lHl0l'-I-I-'I-I-I-C-I INCH!-'IMI Oli 1.4. for Delicious lee Cream and Punches can Eugene Ice 8: Storage Co. Phfme343 .-g--Q..g.-Q..q..g..g..g..g..g..Q..g..g..g..g..g.-3-.pq--9... Sophomore emo jsxlfteo :Benjamin Clothes For Men and Young Men The Best That Money Can Buy ROBERTS BRGS. ..g.....g.....Q...........g..g...........Q..g..g..g..g..g.......................g... --u--0--Q--s--s--a--0--on--s--s--0--0--0--o--o--s--u--0--9 ,.,-,, , , For Those Who Demand The Best W Hazelwood Chocolates Sent by mail or express everywhere Prices, including postage or express charges 750, 351.00 and 81.25 per pound THE AHAZELWOOD 388 Washington Street Portland, Oregon ..g........g..g..............g.....g.................g............ ..g.. ....g..g..g..g..g.-...aus-4--1--5--o--u--Q--Q--s--Q--0--0--0--o a--Q--wa-.u--Q-.a-.nus--0--o--o--0--o--0--on Willamette Lo gin En ines g g g Made in Oregon DESIGNED ESPECIALLY TO MEET PACIFIC COAST CONDITIONS Willamette Iron 8s Steel Works Portland, Oregon I ll -NX 1' 6 5 I 9 6 6 5 I 9 0110-uful 0010'- llD'O-O'1l0l-QHCUIHOWI-ni +0-0-0 uf-0-0-fr - I- ? ? 2 l I l ! x g..g..g..g..q.. ....q..g.. 5-.gugq-Q-ep-gag-.Q-.g Q-.g..g..g..g..g g...-.pq Centennial Jubilee A S T O R I August 10 to September 9, 1911 Commemorating the One-Hundredth Anniversary of the First White Settlement in the Northwest and the Beginning of the Oregon Country at Astoria, Oregon. Presenting Historical and Ceremoililial Features, together Wit a Spectacular Marine and Military Pageant Glenn Curtiss, famous aviator, will fly over land and sea in his airship PACIFIC COAST REGATTA The Greatest Aquatic Event to be held in the West ' Historically This Celebration Is to be one of the Most Important Events to Take Place This Year in the United States THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC-LINES IN OREGON will sell tickets from all points on its lines, including branches at ONE AND ONE-THIRD FARE FOR THE ROUND TRIP For further particulars apply to the Centennial Committee, Astoria, Oregon or to WM. MCMURRAY, Gen. Pass. Agent, PORTLAND, ORE. GiveOr1., 11 t y bt t 1 I1 t Page 292 RO E FE TIVAL Portland, Oregon, June 5 to 10, 1911 WILL BE A MOST BRILLIANT Floral Fiesta and Civic Jubilee .lJ0lQ'l1l2lllLl, "The Rose City," will be n, Scene of splendor and the center ol? world-wide interest 'lfor one week. Reduced Fares to Portland From All Points on the Southern Pacific---Lines in Oregon To keep perfectly posted on all inlportant lnatliers relating to this great event, call on local agents for circulars and jbI"l11l10ll 111El,l1l1Cl', or write to WM. MCMURRAY General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon Q.........................................,...... .................,......................................u............................... XVI tl l t I I 1 l p., l P g 293 ' T .isa ei l,.....'..g..g..g...Ng..q..g..g..g..g..g..g... Q-.pq-.3 Ask for information covering NEW POWER SPRAYER new Power de- signed to cover the needs of the Oregon fruit grower. Its exclusive features are many. IF YOU SPRAY, YOU NEED IT. WE ARE MANUFACTURERS of Scales, Gasoline Engines, Windmills and Towers, Steam Pumps, Boilers and Engines. We are also exclusive agents for the Perry Domestic Pneumatic Water System. WRITE US YOUR NEEDS, and our engineers will give you expert advice. 95 First Street 8 GO. Portland, Ore. -.9.....Q..41...........g..g..g..5..g..g.....g..5.4..g-4.4..g..g..g..g..g..5..g..g..g..g... -.Q..g..gug.....gag..q..q..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g ..g ..9..Q..9.4.4..g..g.....g..pq..3-.g..g..g.....g..g.-Q. 9 . ,af ssc 1 IT MEANS A , ' I u W G.. F "Qualzty m Sweets " iff: 'wap' if W, Q-55,0 ai? WHEN THIS NAME gui. W IS ON THE Box as 4 Q15 , S L ll Safety Packages for Mailing W Riggs 269-271 Morrison Street PORTLAND, OREGON Distinctive Home Furnishings A it UR stocks comprise the latest, most correct and most distinctive offerings of the leading makers and im- porters. They include furniture of every sort, car- petings, imported and domestic rugs, Wall papers, drapery and fabrics, lamps and decorative materials. 5 In price they range from the simplest and least H lil expensive to the finest qualities. We are particularly MMM Well equipped to undertake the ent1re decoration Mm and furnishlng of houses, clubs and hotels, and solicit inquiries from out of town buyers. FI. 6. mack Gr Company 'Tlortlano ..g..g. ....q..g.....g..g..g g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g...g-.g..g..g..g.. - -- --u--Q--qu... ..g..g..g..g..g..g. The Oregana lv ti e s a e f 1 f the University-Patroni e tl em A Page 294 One of Oregon's largest and most successful Agriculturists says: "What a comfort Bitulithic streets and Warrenite country roads are to drivers of vehicles of any character -no dust, no mud, no holes and no skidding" If they are good for taxpayers they are good for everybody --gn. .Q-.Qu-gn lug--Qnquguq--jn-'-.QuQ-nga.-.Qu-Q-.Q-ug-'QQ-Q-fguq1ug-ag.-g-.guys-Q--Q-.Q--Q-.Q-.Q Page 295 Ask Mr. Storekeopcr if he advertised With us .J -lvl-O"O"C-O-C-O-'C-'C"O"l-O 5 a 0 I D X 1 --I-c-Q-1-Q-0-0-4-1-e..o-4-0 D l 9 x 9 .g..g..g..g..gng..g..g..g..g..g..g.-9--...qu...g..g..g..g..g...... ..g-4.-g..gng--...Q-.g..p-9.-gn9.4-.g..g..q..g-fy.. -m..e..q..g..g. ALOHA AMUSEMENT CU. R. M. WALKER, Manager Aloha Theater Shell Theater The Home of Good Vaudeville Motion Pictures of the Best 0.4.-a..q....-g..g..q..g..g..g..g........g.....g..g gn.. ..g..g.-g..g..g..g-.Q--5.-g-Q. un--Q-.g-.Q-.g..g..g..g.. .-g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g.....g n--Q-4..0.4.4up-g-.g..q..g..g..g-.g..g.-g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-9.4.4.-9.4.-g--Q.-g..g..g 148 FIFTH STREET Moore's Restaurant Opposite Mele, .Q Frank Co. Quality with Good Service at Popular Prices Can take care of all varsity teams-Managers take notice. DEPOT CAR PASSES DOOR -0--0--0--0--1--onn--0--I--0--0--ue--Q--on0--0-non--n--0--u--0--Q--of-a--3 5 no--o--n--Q--9--0.-a--0--n--U--ws--o--a--0--ono'-o--o--o--o--o--e--n--0--0--u RAH! RAHI RAH! UR-E-GUN! When in Portland have FRANK polish your kicks Basement Hotel Imperial F R A N K Champion Bootblack JohnH.Burgard8zCo. General Insurance Agents Fire Liability Accident Steam Boiler Burglary Elevator PHONES MAIN 688 HOME A 1688 273 Oak Street CLewis Buildingl Portland, Oregon fi ..,..,.......................,........................... ...,..5 Q............... ....................................,.... '4 Moore:-a cmlfe tl t l ill havcx to ,t l l' l l l' l Y Pg 296 Page 297 MERCHAN BAN EUGENE, OREGON Corner Seventh and Willamette DIRECTORS FRED FISK L. T. HARRIS M. F. GRIGGS E. M. LEE , ALTON HAMPTON F. N. MCALISTER L. H. POTTER Capital 365,000.00 Surplus 55,000.00 9...--g..g..g--0.-g up-g..g..g..g..g.. NVh0n posslblc, buy 01 tl O 5, Xl L inn Ruffin Uhr Hhntugraphrr 5-E-7-B Glhrrrg Ziuilhing Sixth aah millamritr illlpnne mam 141 Eugene, Qbrpgnn e tl ese ad t g ont ib t o et tl 0 y Page 298 g..g..g.....g..g..-Q. g..g..g..g..g Lh All P dTreas. E. H. B ll V P s. and Sec. C' O Th C h J. W. MACKENZIE, Coast Manager C ' 55 lt' C tcago Q mg o. Chicago Philadelphia Portland New Orleans New York Pitlsb g MANUFACTURERS OF RELIANCE Oak Tanned SEA LION Waterproof Leather Belting TELEPHONE MAIN 7745 94 First Street Portland, Oregon Books for Commencement Oregon Seal Stationery Oregon Pennants Kodaks and Photo Supplies .I-P Loose Leaf Note Books Keuffel and Esser Draughting Materials Swartzschild's Book Store FOR "QUALITY AND SERVICE" .g..g..g..g..g..g..g pq.. g..g.....g..g..g..g.....g..g..g ..q.... .Q..g..g..g..g-.gag-.g..g--g The Victory Is Yours every time if you leave your orders With us for all your umber, Lath uuu' Shingles Remember we are in a position to furnish you with anything you need from a 2 in. by 4 in. by 8 ft. long to a 30 in. by 30 in. to 110 ft., and that's some length. Our Lath are number one, and We handle nothing but the best Red Cedar Shingles A quotation on your lumber bill cheerfully furnished When Are You Coming In? The Booth-Kelly Lumber Go. EUGENE, OREGON s--a--0--m-o--e--Q--s--a--0--s--on0--o--o-vo--z--m 0--o--Q--Q.................... V51 r d a L d JT y b t s P5 300 THE NEW STORE STATIONERY , E GLOBE-WERNICKE BOOKS FILING CABINETS Loose- LEAF ELASTIC LEDGERS BOOKCASES Corner Ninth and Willamette Streets DRUG CO., Inc. Free Deliver Fine Toilet Articles 3' Imported Perfumes PHONE 62 9 W Corner Ninth and Willamette Lovvnqy S handy , EUGENE, OREGON Prescription Drugglsts BANGS LI ERY C . Livery, Sale and Stage Stables Baggage Transferred Day or Night A utomobile and Cab Service Phone Main 21 Corner Eighth and Pearl Streets, EUGENE, OREGON .g..g..g. ..g..g..g..g..q..q.. g..g..g.....gng..g..g..q..g.....g.....g..9..g..g..g..g..g.. ..g..g..g..g--Qu0--onang.-...g-.g..g..g-.g Do your b l lway:-1 Im t t y t l 1 NN 1 y Pg 301 ...Q-+5-.qupq..g..5..q..g..q..q..g.....g..9-4.40g..q..g..9..pq..qug..g-.g..q..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g .gug........g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g.....g. Berger-Bean Hardware Co Table and Pocket Cutlery Hardwareh Ranges Buggles And all kinds of Implements If You Don't Buy of Us We Both Lose Money ...........g..g..g..q..g.. .Q..pq..g..9..g--Qug..g-.g..g..g.....g..g..g..... ..g..g..g..g..g. Phone 123 J 'jflalace of Sweets 495 Willamette Street Eugene, Oregon .g..g...........g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g.. We wish to Announce to our many Friends and Patrons OUR NEW OYSTER PARLORS Are Now Open to the Public 'T " .J l" LD Q awe A. G. 8x H. L. DAY, Proprietors 352 Morrison Street, Portland, Oregon 11 A. M. UNTIL 1 A. M. We Cater Especialb to Theater Parties Our Old Place "THE JEWEL" OYSTERS, STEAKS 6? CHOPS will be open a Spepialfy from 7 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. SHELL FISH IN SEASON Eugene Steam Laundry WILLIAM H. HODES, Proprietor Corner West Eighth and Charnelton Phone 521 Did we slap t I 1 tl R L 1 t P ge 303 g..g..g..g.. I I U' I l I I I R N The Finest Equipped Hotel in the Willamette Valley E Steam Heat fewxs V Private Baths , ' A Jw-Q"1"v,1 715173 p 4 .Q E EE-UTA lg- :V i Rooms En Suite u 4 H frlFLFll.J.swJ' , i g L' or Single ggg gg ngq1 E E Eaiwillllll in gi- , 'lr .A Telephone in W af. w,.Fr,5e. -5 ' Q1 - --EL W Each Room "f'i' ' S A X' Large Sample t ' Rooms in Hotel W' F. OSBURN Banquets to Students, Fraternities Lessee and Proprietor ' ana' Business Men a Specialty -gr-g.. .4ug.....g..g..g..g.-g..g..g..g..g..g. .g..g..q..g..g. ug.-que. ..p.....g..g..g C. x . Crump SUCCESSOR TO STERNER'S GROCERY DEALER IN Staple and Fancy Groceries Telephone 18 20 East Ninth Street Eugene, Oregon .......,.....q..q.-q--Q--Q--1--o--or-0--0--1--Q--v o--0--e--0--0--o--a ..-..g...........g........g..g...........g.....g..g......... ll p 1' I tl l i tl li 5, P E 304 N..g..g..g ug g..g..g..g..g..g .g..g..g..g Hunter Q-0-I Electric Co. S 619 Willamette Street 3 Phone 718 For All Electrical Appliances and Repairing LAMPS AND FIXTURES E ARE oUR HOBBY 9-I-I-0 -fl-0-4-Q 5 GEORGE F. WILLOUGHBY ? Proprietor PIERCE Bros. Fancy Groceries Fruits anol Vegetables Give Us a Trial Satisfaction Gaaran teea' I 3 0 5 We Never Sleep EUGENE, OREGON L... ,...................................,.....LQ.:5:........ I 1 Pg 305 9-.g..g..g..gng........g.4.....g..Q..g..g..g..gng.....q.....g..g..g..g..g..g Morris Music House Factory Disfrib 1 s 'Cash or Installm t Pianos to Rent 1-'mnos Tuned and Repmred COR. NINTH AND WILLAMETTE G06 WILLAMETTE CHRISMAN BLOCK COMBINATION BARBER SHOP AND BATI-IS 519 Willamette Street First Door North of Smeede Hotel - .g..5..g..g..g..g..g. .g..g Phone Main 1667 A. J. MEVES, Prop. Meves Lunch Room And Restaurant In Heart of City 311 WASHINGTON ST.. PORTLAND. OREGON Between Fifth and Sixth Street Always Open EXCELLENT FOOD AT POPULAR PRICES .......... .......... 1 l bbll Western llustration erviee llustrators and Photo ngravers Practical Illustrations for All Commercial Purposes Bira"s-Eye Views, Covers, Booklets, Machinery, Lettering Fashions and Catalogue Work of Every Description HIGH CLASS COLOR WURK.-We have experts in every branch of Illustration and Photo Engraving WING to the Phenomenal increase in the demand for Art Work for practical eomnicreial purposes in the I.. Pacific Northwest, we have decided to 011011 a com- plete course of instruction for a limited number of students. lf you have decided to take -up this line of work write ns for particillars and we will show you that we are capable of more than doubling your earning capacity. Our course will not be confined to one branch of the work, but will be a complete course of Conimercial Art and Illustration. You will also be given all the information necessary for you to know l'Cg'2lI'Cllllg' the different methods of repro- duction by the Photo Engraving Process. Western Illustration Service 167 4th St., cor. 4th and Yamhill Sts. Portland, 0l'eQ0l1 ,...........quo--g--Q--q--r o--a--l--l--I--0--anA--o--I--u--o--s--5--o--U--Q--Q--0--s--Q--Q--o--0--o--onQ--0--0--l--0--0--0 cua- 'What did the Press Club banrlueters swallow for dessert Page 306 The William Klunfipp Co. EN GRAVERS STATIONERS PRINTERS SCHOOL AND FRATERNITY WORK CARDS INVITATIONS PROGRAMS 326 1-2 Washington St., Portland, Oregon,.................g..p .g..g..g..e.-o..q..o..n..ono..o..o..q..g..g..,..g.....g.....qu...gn5..q..g..g........g.....g..................... ...........................g.................yu.. The Famous Hood River Valley Greatest Fruit District on Earth See It, Via Mount Hood Railroad "Direct Route to Cloud Cap Inn" 9.4..g..g..g.....g..g..g..-..g..g..q..g..g..g..g g..Q..g..g.....Q-.pq..q..g.....g.....Q..9.....g..g..g.4..g.4..5..g..q.-g-.5-.g..g-.5..g..g-.gng..g..g..g..g.... XVelI, this book came out on time, anyliowf B EAV E. R ENGRAVING C O M VA N Y ISTBLANKENY sTs. PHONE M1-uwuass VORTLAND, OREGON We Wollggfifye Bea Tc6I' If-S Lmexcelled 'E do say that the Theta girls know Dobie'S laundry IC. 5. UH. Between ' ether one Son Fish Day, about noon. Dear Old Dad:- Well, I'm at your mercy again,-broke and in debt, and I am trusting that you can and will bless me imidjit with another strip of benevolence before they cart me off to the Poor House with the rest of the poor dogs. Oh! Great, Good, Sweet Charity. Dad, I hope to amount to something, someday,-after I once get a start. I realize that I haven't accomplished a Worth Vvhile thing all during life and that I haven't earned enough money to keep me in salt. And, I confess, I don't see any signs of landing any permanent influx within the next few years unless I give up my education and go to teaching school or tackle some other maumpy paumpy caper for which I seem limited by mere process of elim- ination. But I feel certain that I have the stuff in me and that I shall more than make good eventually. There is one quality that I do claim to have and that is pride and ambition. Mayhap that is the secret of my simmering bank accounts. The sorority girls up here entertain a lot and if a fellow doesn't return the obligations in some more or less concrete fashion he is dubbed a "tight wad" and is forced to cringe every time he passes anyone. Now I don't throw any money in the gutter and I haven't spent a cent of money on billiards and tobacco like most of the fellows around here do. As for cab hire,-I made the real cracker-jack girl of the whole college paddle through the storm with me the other night to an ultra formal dance at the gym. And I was her guest, too-the girls themselves were paying for the wax and sherbet. It has been my one purpose to strike the happy medium and I truly believe I have, for I can see every day how I am getting a heap more of good out of college than any other fellow up hereg and you folks seem to be able to make ends meet there at home. Where is that sixty dollars, you ask? My house bill went to 330.40 this month because I was fined several times for studying after the lights were supposed to be turned out. Then 10 went for tuition again this semester and 8 for a string of weighty books. You see that doesn't leave much for shoe repairs. postage and stationery, church dues and hair- cuts. I save a mint of money by shaving myself and shining my own shoes when I can find time between study hours. And last week I made a dollar by stinging Jacobs, the town junk, on some old shoes and overcoats that I unearthed in my room-mate's closet. Some of these fellows make me nervous, at times,-they are so untidy about their rooms. But, father, I'm due to talk before the debating society tonight on the "Value of Abstin- ence," and reckon I had better brush up on a few minor points before you tire of this. I hope you will see the light and answer my prayer,-unless you endow me soon I fear the bill collector will drive me to the madhouse. Faithfully and frantically your affectionate son, NVILLIE FRATHOUSE. As Bill opened this letter a few mornings later he experienced a mixture of sensations: Tuesday evening. My Dear William: Your last letter has been received and I enclose herewith check for 550. It seems to me that you have been acquiring very extravagant habits down at Eugene. Your personal expenses are certainly much more than my own, and they must be pruned down in some way. If every student in the school had to pay out as much, I'm disposed to think the attendance would be very small. DAD. Page 309 .....,..,..,.... ..Q..q-.g..g-.g- i. .g..g..g .g..g..g Sole Agent o Christy 6' Co., London, England Mo Derby. Sill: and Opera Hats and Caps Jameson 6' Co., Durbin Men's Furnisher and Hatter The New Monroe 33 Derbles and Soft Hats 329 Washington street John B. Stetson Hats, Four to Twelve Dollars Imperial Hotel Building Agent for Dr. Dalmel Linen Mesh Underwear, E. 8? W., . Manlmmm, Cluett and M. sum shim, 31.50 1037 Phone Mam 1810 Portland, Oregon .-g-mug... g..g..g. ..g..g,.q..g .g..g..g..g. gum.g..guy..Q..Q.4...ngng.....g.....g..g..g..g..g. .4-.p-5.4.-4--Q-.guy-....p.g..g.. .ug q..q..g..g.....g..g..p.. ..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. ..g..g.. ..g..g..g... fi' , Q 9 Dba "Tl'fof tau Everything First Class Headquarters for Oregon Students PORTLAND, OREGON Koh- - oor "THE QUALITY SHOP" Confectionery and Ice Cream 531 Willamette, Eugene, Oregon --ono--o--o--o--o--o--c--o--o--a--0--0--0-vu--0--0--ano--0--n--Q..g..g..g..g.....g..g.....g..g.....g..g... g..g..g..g...... ......g..g..g..q.. Why do disappointed lovers take the Springfield car so often? Page 310 .s.-0-.0--l..a..c.-Q--on0..c--any-g--Q-.Q-....ung.-g..g..g..g..g..9..g..q.....g. ....5.,............,.......,,.,.,..,,.,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,.,,.,,.,,.,,.,,.,,,,,. Trophy and Loving Cups In Solid Silver, Bronze, Copper, Silver Plated and Pewter 351.50 to 5150.00 Class and Emblem Pins of all kinds y Solid Gold, Silver, Bronze Special Designs Made Up on Short Notice The Newest in Jewelry All the new and beautiful effects in gold and diamond Jewelry you will iind at our store The Large Jewelry Store JAEGE R BROS. 266 Morrison St., Bet. 3rd and 4th, Portland, Oregon ......9.....g..g.....g.-5--g. .5..g..gng.....g.....g..,..g..g..g..g..guy.....g..g.....g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g O hicst "athletes" make their "O's" with rounded lips g 311 This Space is taken to Tell Every Fraternity Man and Sororiety Girl that COOKING WITH CAS is the cleanest, coolest and the cheapest Way TELEPHONE 28 Oregon Power Go. Q..g.....g..g..g--on9.-g..g..g..g..g..g.. C C BRADLEY F. H. BELTON W. J. SHEEHY HIGHEST CLASS Men's Wear AT POPULAR PRICES 344 Washington fGrand Theater Block, Portland .....guy-....q..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g . .. N ll 'e secretive women gy .ftu-what r,..g..g..q..g.....g.....g..g..e.-n.-sue.-o..e.-g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..o-.g. ,w.-9--e--0--0--0--l--0--0--0--o--0--...oua..g..q...........,...........q..g..g..g A. B. Steinbach 81 Co. S. W. Corner Morrison at Fourth PORTLAND Young Men's Clothes We are specialists in clothes for College, Academy and University Men Suits and Overcoats For the Smart, Snappy Dressers Priced from 515.00 to 330.00 MI HOGAR Finest Havana 2 for a Quarter Cigar ALOMINO Most Wonderful Cigar Sold for a Nickel For Sale by W. M. RENSHAW, Eugene, Oregon SIG. SICHEL E? CO. DISTRIBUTORS PORTLAND do they 1 1' 1'i yi W? P g 312 Q.-Q-.Q-.g..g..g.....g..q-.g..g..g..g-....g-4.4. T PIPES REPAIRED , , 5 Z' 0 B A K A CIGAR sronrs I A 53 558 WILLAMETTE sr. H -.g..g..q.....g.....g..g..g..g- g..g.. -Q.-g..g..g..g...-.Q ...- .g-.g..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..,..g..g..g -g..g..g..g..g..g..,..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g.... The Kind That Grow " You Can 'tKeep Them in the Ground" 188 Front St. J. J. Portland, Ore. g..g ..-g.-Q..gag..g..g..g..g..Q..g..9.4.....g..gnp...-Q-.pq.-5.4--Q-.g..5.....pq..g..g....-g..g.-g--01.3.4--5. --Q.-5.-g..g..g..g..g..g..g..pq. .-Q-.g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g 5-.g..... ...g..q..g.. ng- nl' T The ugene Obeatre PLAYS ALL THE BEST ROAD SHOWS -1-mug..9.....g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g-.q..g.-.- 9.-Q--g--gf-Q-.g..g..g..q.....9.4..gag..p..g.-g..g..g..g-.gng.-g..g..g..g..g.Q-.g..g-Q..g..g..g.-Q-.9--g,q..g. -pq-.p.gnu....g..Q..9-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g..pq.....g..g.....g-.Q..g........g.. HERMAN SCHULZ TA I L O R T O M E N Who are Particular Dressers 164 TENTH ST., PORTLAND, ORE. ...g........g..g. g.....gng..q....-Q-.9--g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g--5.-Q--Q-.g..g..p..g.-pq... H b tti tl d t' did g if' ' I m Detitio Pg 33 Sure to please the lovers of a wholesome beverage. Always an invigorating, pure and delightful drink. Lends strength to the weak and wearied physique. Effects a smooth cure for the nervous ills of life. Makes life more pleasant and cheers the heavy heart. Brings good fellowship to all who partake in moderation. Enlivens the spirit of the downcast and disheartened. Endows existence with hopes and aspirations. Restores man to fullness of strength and activity. Salem's "Pale Export" bottled beer. Brewed especially for Hotel trade. Try it. Salem Brewery Association SALEM, OREGON 'lllM Al t tlty t dl I tl bl Pg 314 "Let George Do It" GEO. DILWORTH GEO. FRAZIER The Leading Young Men's Store of Portland nn n n n nn . .. .. .. .. .. -. -. .. Q..gag..g..g..g..g..g..g.-guy..g..g.4-.g..g..g..g..g..g.-g..gug.-g..q..g.. -. .. ..g..g..g-. . the key to "Or ' T e Arcade Billiards and Pool :- 20 East Seventh Rear of Otto's -0-0-0 Q-on-o-c e o-no-e-................. ..,,... . , ..,,... ..., , , ...g ...............,, ug.. " ' l Ebe Dream in the Afterg ow 'l'hf- twilight falls on thc distant hills, The old hall's shadow is dim to the sightg I pui'i' my cigar with a sigh of content, And think ol? those absent to-night: I think of 'those once dear to me, Pals that l used to know, 1 wonder, old scouts, are you sitting as I.'? Iwo you dream in the afterglow? l,t's ne longer the place that we used to know, pals, 'Phings seem to have changed somehow: Undergi-ads pass me with wondering stare, Girls pass,-no smile or no bow. Yet l.'m glad, pals, glad that Vin back, lh-eaming of times' long ago. Gnd! howl w.ish you were here now with me, To dream in the afterglow. l'vo wondered seine times, pals, in days long gone hy, 'Wondmed and thought-did it pay? 'lVhy d0n't you know how we longed to get out,- .Iust sort ol' prayed for the day? Wonder if those who are passing me now .lust as we did-pray to go? ll' they do well, pals, some day they as l, Will dream in the aI'toi'gloW. 0000t00000000000000l00u0o000l00llO000 000000000 IT ISI PORTAN Give us your attention YOUNG MEN. We are headquarters for the Latest Spring Novelties in Young Men's Clothing. Clothing that is char- acterized by the correctness of style, fit and shape-retaining qualities. Priced B15 to S25 the Suit Brownsville oolen ill tore New Location, 7th and Willamette Streets . . . , . . . . .,,.,,,, Q 9 g g Page 317 Do you believe what Prof. Howe says about co-education? 0 0 0-0-0-0 0-10-10-Q--0-0--I-Q-+0-0--0-0-0-0-0-0-0-0-g..g 5-g..g.-g-g.-9 g pq.. D. A. PAINE, P a F. w. osBURN c h E. K. WHEELER v P in E. D. PAINE, A c h EUGE E LOAN 81 SAVI G AN ESTABLISHED 1892 Paid Capital and Surplus, ,X'I50,000.00 EOPLE who owe you gratitude sometimes fail you when you need them most. A savings or a checking account isever ready to do you a real and genuine service, and is an ever- abiding friend. One dollar or more will start you right at this bank in either a sayings or checking account. Q Any boy or girl, any man or Woman, any firm or corporation can open such an account and be welcomed. -s--one--l--o--o--n--o--5--ana--o--o-fo--0--c--m --0--o--Q--Q--c--0--anu--0--c--Q--0.-u--9.-g 9... lg..g..g..,................................... Nl t tl C ll L l t N ' mber 12 P 8 318 The Right Store For Students Books, Stationery, Oiice Furniture. Engraving, Novelties, Fancy Goods And "Other Things" Corner Third At AndAlderStreets ELG OM E I egug.....g..q..q..Q..g.4..g..g..g..q..g.-Q..g..g..gag..g.....g..g..g...... g.4.quQ..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g.. .. ..g..g..g..g..g... ug... ng.- T hey who laugh last laugh the "Best"-By Beniamin Franklin They who see the last advertisement see the Best.-By R. C- Keeney R. C. KEE EY CO. Pg 319 Eugene, Oregon Has the Last and Best at "Monroe," Oregon T 1. ' 112 O Ai 't"' Ebewream of o. College man 8 o'c1ock The incense burned, and the smoke curled on, In the room where the Senior sat, And he thought of the four happy years he had had, Witli his courses of "zo" and of "cat," 9 o'c1ock I-Ie thought of the fun and the frolics he'd had, Of the scrapes he'd been called up to face. Then he thought of the pranks he'd played on the Sophs., And how, later, he'd splashed in the race. 10 o'c1ock 'Then the office he saw, with its inmates dread And he heaved a sorrowful sigh. Once he counted his credits and tried to make nine, Then realized it was useless to try. 11 o'c1ock But his dreams wander on, to the football field, And hc hears the hoarse cheer of the throng, As he ran toward the goal in the 5-0 game, Ye Gods, but Old Kincaid seemed long! 12 0'o1ock, midnight Again it is Spring, dear old Oregon Spring, On the race he is paddling alongg 'His note books and lectures are farthest away For the girl in the bow sings a song. 1 o'c1ock Hut it's over, it's past, and the sheepskin is his, The A. B.'s at last come his way: Yet still there's his packing, his leaving, his going, And still there are bills left to pay. 2 o'c1ock The incense went out, and the smoke ceased to curl, Tho Senior woke up from his dream: l-lis life has begun,-he must labor and toil, Or go back to the farm and the team. '3Dion't you Want Bo? Oh, the foxy hasher who passed you by, Whose cheek was rosey and glance was shy, And who winkcd her sparkling, laughing eye Rising her hobble just a trifle high, Say bo, you're but human Though some sedate, And the pass to glory is some long walt Of course you passed on, for so you state, But say-didn't you want to? Oh! the blooming freshman ln Sid'Smith's joint, , WVho in pool you could clean by many a point, Who flashed a roll that would choke a cow, And offered to play you for money or chow, The thing was pickings for one such as you, And if you did-what could any one do? But you turned around and hied away Or-well at least that's what you say, But--didn't you want to? Oh! the course was hard and you'd boned all night, You'd plugged it often till morning's light: Oh, the Prof. was a snap, as blind as a bat, And you were sure the nervy old Natg And the book at your feet and no one would blah- T'was as safe as a ride in a handsome cab. But you wcre as honest as a Russian scout, And flunked the course and got kicked out, But didn't you want to? Oh,--you wanted to, yes, and now you go And claim to be the temptation's foe: That the tempter has now no hold 1113011 YOU, See what the spirit of right will do? And you sort of feel like a. living saint That's free from sin or any taint. But honest, now, bo, you know you ain'tg Xvait till you want to want to. Page 320

Suggestions in the University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:

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University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


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