A. S. U. O. Head Outlines Policies For Coming Year Inauguration of President And Coach Expected To Add Impetus Greater Oregon Committee To Bid for Freshmen Hugh Biggs, president of the As sociated Students of the University, Lowell Baker, its sub-chief, and Hugh Biggs rranees Morgan, its scribe, with a glance at the past, are looking to wards the future school year with hopes and ambi tions. “We should an ticipate a pleas ant and profitable year beginning next September. Every opportunity will be offered to make the year a most successful one in point of scholastic achievement and extra curricula activity. By the inauguration of a new presi dent and a new coaching staff both scholastic and athletic departments will no doubt receive a great for ward impetus and can hardly fail to reflect credit on the institution,” Mr. Biggs said. “Through the work of Greater Oregon Committee this summer we are expecting a still bigger and bet ter freshman class. While special em phasis will be laid on the quality of students rushed during the sum mer there will . probably be an in crease in student enrollment as well as an improved scholastic stand ard of incoming students. The Uni Lowell Baker versity can expand and prosper only as it maintains a high standard of student achievement. It is with this point in view that the Greater Ore gon committee will use a more sel ective process in rushing students during the summer,” was Mr. Biggs’ statement. “With the continued cooperation and willing spirit of the student Frances Morgan body the coming year cannot fail to be a marked success. The re sponsibility for a successful year rests, of course, on the student body as a whole—-I am confident that it is well placed,” was the optimistic view the new pres ident gave the reporter. “Drop in again” were his parting words. This year’s intra-mural basketball tournament proved to be a hotly contested meet and many of the games were worth paying to see. The “fighting Phi Delts” succeeded in defeating all comers. Out of the dozen or so teams en tered, three reached the semi-finals —the Oregon club, Betas, and Phi Delts. These teams took part in a “round robin” and the Phi Delts came out on top, with a .1000 av erage. Three of the winners were picked on the all star team chosen by the physical education department: Gor don Eidings, Mervin. Chastain, and Joe Bally. New Directorate of Greater Oregon Committee Reading from left to right: Arthur Priaulx, associate chairman; Paul Sletton, Herbert Socolofsky, Dudley Clark, chairman; Don McCook, Dr. James H. Gilbert, Jack Hempstead, Janies Manning, George Hill, Ronald Sellars, George Mimnaugh, Cliff Kuhn, Nick Carter. Retiring A. S. U. O. Officers’ Record Shows Good Work Handicaps Fail to Offer Barrier to Success In Year’s Activity Success both from an adminis trative and a financial standpoint Walter Malcolm nas inaraea past year of the Associated Stu dents of the Uni versity under the careful guidance of Walter Mal e o 1 m , retiring president of the student body. Paul Ager, vice president, and De li o r i s Pearson, secretary. Many accomp lishments of the A. S. U. O. admin istration appear worthy of note. A successful Greater Oregon cam paign, carried on during the sum mer, brought to the University a freshman class that Dean John Straub pronounced early in the year, “bigger and better than ever before.” At the beginning of the school year, the position of the freshman presidency was made one of honor; heretofore an unheardof situ ation. With a debt of $19,000 practical ly cleared up, the past administra- ! tion can boast one of the most suc cessful financial seasons in A. S. TJ. O. history. The first con Paul Ager j struction on the student building program was done this year when the bleachers on Hayward field were erected opposite the grand stand and the next step in the building program made when a bond issue of $150,000 was floated for the construction of the basket ball pavilion which was started in May first of this year. Student officials maintained and carried on regular student body activities, includ ing forensics, music, athletics, Homecoming, lec ture series, con cert series, High School conference, and the general student body con duct was all ac complished under difficult s i t u a De Loris Pearsontlon8 Able assistants to Walter Malcolm have been Paul Ager, retiring vice-president; De Gifts for Graduation In order to cnt down our stock we axe making a Special Discount of On our complete line of Art Goods. Don’t fail to visit our store before you seleot your Graduation Gifts ARTISTIC PICTURE FRAMING LUDFORD’S Paint—Wall Paper—Art Goods 922 Willamette Phone 749 Loris Pearson, retiring secretary; Kenneth Stephenson, retiring senior man on the executive council; Betty Eauch, retiring senior woman on the executive council; and Fred Martin, two years yell king, be sides the remaining members of the student councils and members of committees throughout the year. Call of Wild Comes to Teaching Staff; Will Scatter to Four Winds The entire physical education staff, with the exception of two members who will take advanced study, will be engaged in teaching in summer sessions which range from New York to Southern Cali fornia. average needed to allow a girl to participate in competitve sports. This year, for the first time, there was a rather rigid requirement that each .girl playing on teams must have a 4.00 average. Next year there will be an attempt made to have the average raised to a 3.5. Dr. John C. Bovard, head of the department, will conduct classes in theories of physical education at the University of California, Southern Branch. Harry Scott, head of the men’s physical education department, will teach his fourth summer at Colum bia University in New York. He will instruct in organization and ad ministration of university physical education. He will also have charge of the recreative program for the summer session students. Nash, San Francisco Printer, Honors Campus John Henry Nash, San Francisco printer, will come to the campus each fall to help the typography class, under the direction of Robert C. Hall, head of the University Press, print one edition de lux at this time. The first book will be started at the beginning of the next fall term. Mr. Nash offered, at the last news paper conference held here, to fur nish the paper and his time if the newspapermen and printers of Ore gon would put up a fund for ex enses. So far they have raised Of Course, Hus Store Is Where Savings Are Greatest When h. comes to talking about Quality of goods, we would just like to say that Quality for Quality and Dollar for Dollar you will find it extremely difficult' to get more for your money elsewhere. In making this statement in this positive way we want to go a step beyond: Please do this: MAKK YOUR OWN COMPARISONS OF THE QUAL ITY OF OUR GOODS WITH THAT OFFERED ELSEWHERE. We have no particular store in mind. Go where you will, in or out of town. We do not claim to be performing miracles in business and such things as exaggerated claims are not within what we regard as good business ethics. However, our 24 years of extensive operations, the quantity of goods required by our 676 Stores, and our unexcelled buying position in the field of production, make of each one of our Stores, including this Store, undeniably the place “where savings are greatest.” We Wish To Express To the entire Student Body of Oregon, our appre ciation for the courtesies rendered in o.ur business rela tions during the elosing school year. To The Class of 1926 We Extend Our Sincere Good Wishes Kennell-Ellis Studios $657.50. Joel D. Thomasen, presi dent of the Oregon State Newspa permen’s conference, hopes to be able to raise a thousand or fifteen hundred dollars for the fund. The book for printing has not been selected yet, but it is hoped one can be found that will be dis tinctive of Oregon, well written and historical. Mr. Nash is well known for his unusual work in the printing of fine books. During the last two state newspapermen’s conferences held on the campus, he has brought a part of his library of famous old books, some of them among the earliest printed, to the campus for exhibition. He was given the degree of Doctor of Letters at the last commencement by the University for his work. I f The Gift With a Soul IS A graduation gift must embody the spirit of the occasion as well as being a treasure to be valued and by which to remem ber the giver. Nothing could be more suitable and better to meet these demands than a rare piece from the Aladdin Gift Shop, a piece the soul and value of which lies in its art and craftsmanship. IS The Aladdin Giftware Shop i i BRIGHT COLORS —BOLD STRIPES PORTLAND, OREGON FIRST AT SALMON This is an age of outdoor sports—and every sport must have its correct costume. Distinc tively in accord with Fashion’s edict are the new Colitmbiaknit Swimming Suits—bright in color and boldly striped. Pure virgin wool worsted yarns give warmth and wear ing quality to Columbiaknit Swimming Suits—A It’s Easy to Swim in a remaraaDie elastic stitcn, exclusive form-fitting fea tures of design and the famous patented Oolumbia knit Crotchless Trunk give them clinging snugness of fit—comfortable and be coming. —Designed by a Swimmer for Swimmers Let Us Show You the New Columbiaknits STORE >*MEN ' |U WTXXJUUBTTB ST. For the Graduate Graduation Day is an event in everyone’s life, memories of which the years never blot out. Make the occasion doubly significant to the graduate by adding to its sentiment with some real remembrance. Kodaks Vanities Perfumes Bath Salts Pennants Pillows Memory Books Oregon Jewelry Cigarette Cases Stationery Box Candies Fountain Pens The University Pharmacy ‘The Students’ Druf Store"