Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1918

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Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1918 volume:

Uhr iingvnvnn Eugene Qigh Srhnnl Annnnl 1513 Helma iKupPri, Ehitnr wvhuirr illuhlr, Manager 2 Eehirzttinn Nnt tn the Einarn mhirh netn in state Qbur ilentinien tn rnntemplateg Nut tn Zlnntruttnrn nf rennmn whn make the hnlln nt' fame rennnnil: 051' nranm rlannen, nr fnnthall team, 691' Sseninr thenin, Iltrenhman theme, Ent rather, then, fnr thnne 1uhn'ne been En all nf nn the bent nt' meng mhn marrhen aumg with nhnnlnereh gun Gin rrnnn the new anh fare the 151111: En take their ntann fnr Eihertg, En tight fnr it, perhapn tn nie. 'Uhe ?hnnnr iKnI1" mithe priheful Innk- En it me hehimte thin hnnk. 3 fwaa-kick fffwww X aff-zjvtr x X' + tw df!-C40 x 'i 'ax : k V - .I lax I r I A X , l A Al' t .. X X M X 0 ' rj, :P X' A K X mul-7 'W fffbflff 3 JK . QWXX zz it A. . N X X twxldid esnS. Quartermasters Dept.- William E. Milllkin. Naval Reserve-' Freda S. Andrews. Clarence Chase. Ray Dunn. M Charles Fletcher. Violet Smith Hess. Alfred Holland. Maynard Leavitt. Ardis McFarland. Hazel Orr. Everett Pixley. Uavalry- Floyd XVest. Aviation-- Lylo Bush. Hale Clark. Rufus Dinwiddie. Fred Dunn. Carl Fleishmann. Leslie Hall. Fred Hunt. Jacob Jacobson. Louis Kindt., tFredQ1ck Kingsbury Guy' Koepp. Trevis Kompp. Arthur Larsen. Earl Ludford. Robert Mann. William Morgan. XVendell Matlock. Ucal Mountjoy. William Pearson. Bryce Popham. Howard Powell. Williani. Russell. Kenneth Sherman. Cecil Wooley. Hospital-- Dan Hoffer. John Hughes. French Moore. ":Deceased. Ennnr illnll Ambulance- l.Ln Campbell, Lester Edbloin. llerbert Jones. Gaylord Peltier. arines- Walter Allan. liert Babb. Norman Byrne. Pearson Conradt. John Gibson, Earl Wlakefleld. Vance Trout. ental Corps- Leslie Schwering. av y-- Cogswell Campbell, Clyde Crosby, Newland Conradt. Walter Davis. Harold Edblom. Ernest Horn. Pl:Kenneth Kellems. Elsworth Littler. Paul Maxwell. Lawrence Moses. Louifa Neff. Granville Parker. Roy Pryor. Infantry-- Leo Bown. Earl Baker. Ernest Evans. Uarl Fenton. Charles Skene. Engineers- Leonard Knight. Leland Newport. Alan Smith. Artillery-- John Alexander. Walter Abbey. Howard Abbey. John Anderson. 4 Jett Ayres. Dewey Ball. Harold Bessonette. Kenneth Burton. lsaac: Carson. A. Burleigh Cash. Kenneth Cockerline. XValter Cole tLieut.J Russell Dimm. Eston Docksteacler. Charles Farmer, Arnold Finseth. Paul Foster. Clarence Franz. Edward Geiser. Bartlett Gray. Edgar Gurney. George Haley. Archie Holman. William Jenkins. Willis Kays. Karl Kellogg. Joe Kremmel. Leroy Lawrence. Robert McMurphey. Hugh McCallum. Leonard Miles. lsaac Newman. :tMarion Pennington. Ford Peterson. Curtis Price. John Quiner. Bennie Reed. Percy Rowe. Arthur Rundquist. Max Schafer. Rodney Smith. Walter Schmeiding. Robert Stewart. Glenn Terrill. Ralph Waggener. Charles Walker. Thomas Walke1'. Ray Wright. 5 . 6 V IN DIEMORIAM JACK CAMPBELL DIED OCTOBER 27, 1917 7 fi CHARLES A. HOVVARD Charles A. Howard graduated from the Baker Univer- sity, at Baldwin, Kansas, in 1907. Before coming to Oregon he taught for one year in the Southern Kansas Academy. He took charge of History and Mathematics in the Klamath County High School during the years 1907-1911. In the fall of 1911 he accepted the superintendency of the Coquille schools, and continued his work there until coming to Eu- gene in the fall of 1917. It was his task upon coming here to acquaint himself with an entirely new system, new stu- clents and new instructors, and the ease with which he has accomplished this and the success which has followed his administration of school affairs demonstrates his executive ability. Mr. Howard, during his first year with us, has, through his ready sympathy, keen appreciation of and deep interest in student life, won a warm place in the hearts of the stu- dents. From the very beginning of his work with us, he has been untiring in his efforts to make the Eugene High School the very best school possible. At all times he has been an earnest and wise counsellor, taking a personal in- terest in each individual and every activity. Under his able guidance, many new and practical meth- ods have been worked into the already very eflicient system, which has brought about a greater co-operation between the administration and the students, and has made possi- ble a better school atmosphere. This has come about largely through Mr. Howard's able organization, which has devel- oped a spirit of loyalty and co-operation on the part of the teaching corps. It is to be sincerely hoped that Mr. Howardis capable leadership will continue to guide old Eugene High School through many years of success and development. 8 9 , I v w 1 1 4 1 10 v i 11 12 , f A - A-i ll A 71 1 as ' Y- L . X fo, f?i?,f il-, Q will Wifi? fm! MSN Nl lllll Q. gf ,L ' E U15 , g l Ui' MOTTO Now We launchg Where will we anchor? FLOWER Marguerite. COLORS Dark amber-moss green-White. HISTORIAN Lucille Branstetter. PROPHET George Korn. PROPHETESS Germany Klemm. WILL WRITER Leona Manville. HONOR STUDENTS Ray Butler. Clara Evans. CLASS OFFICERS President ...,.....,,............................................... Madge Calkins Vice-President ...,... .. .................. ...Kenneth Moore Secretary ....,....... ....,................... R uth Tuck Treasurer .,.,.... .............., K elly Branstetter Editor ,.,.o....,. ......... G eneva Marie Stebno Artist ,o.,..oo .... ................ L e ona Manville 13 MARY ELSIE MARSH Entered from "Hebron', Coonoor, South India, September, 1917. College Preparatory Course. Orchestra. Senior Play. Y. W. C. A. MILDRED MARJORIE FOREST Entered from Jefferson High, Portland, September, 1914. College Preparatory Course. WARREN' KAYS Entered from Central School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club 145. Secretary Glee Club, '17-'18. German Club, '16-'17, Vice-President German Club, '17. President German Club, '17, "The Begfgar Student," '16. Advertising Manager News, '17-'18. Dramatic Club, '17-'18. "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy," '18. "Why Smith Left Home," '18. Vice-President Tennis Association, 18. Annual Staff, '18 "The Treasure Hunters," '18, Senior Play. 1 FLORENCE FURUSET Entered from Springfield. College Preparatory Course. ,lllhree and one-half year student. Glee Club 111. Senior Play. LISBETH AGNES MCCLELLAND HEN- DERSON Private Tutor, London, England, College Preparatory Course. Dramatic Club, '18. Y. W. C. A. 14 GLADYS HILLS Entered from Lincoln School. College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A., '16-'17-'18. H Spanish Club, '16-'17, LU LU DALE Entered from Scotts Mills High, '18. Normal Course. Normal Club, '18. Post Graduate. CARL CALEF RUTH ADDEANE TUCK Entered from Geary School, 1914. Normal and College Preparatory Course Normal Club. Dramatic Club. "Why Smith Left Home." Senior Play. Secretary Senior Class, '18, Sidney Terrill Cup Contest, 1915. LAURA BRAUNER Entered from St. Mary's Catholic School, 1914. Normal Course. German Club, '16-'17, Normal Club, '16-'17-'18. 15 J. HOMER SCOTT Entered from Lincoln School, Feb., 1915. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club, '16-'17-'18.' German Club. Forum. '1'i. 'The Little Tycoon." "The Treasure Hunters." "Mr, Bob." RUTH BORIN Entered from Central School, 1914. Normal Course. Glee Club, '16-'17-'18. Normal Club, '16-'17-'18. ETHEL V. WARNOCK Entered from Central School, 1914. V Normal and College Preparatory Course Normal Club, '16-'17-'18. Sec. Normal Club, '17, . GERMANY KLEMM Three and one-half year student. College Preparatory Course. German Club, '16-'17. Class Prophet of Midyear Seniors. NELLIE K. HOWARD Entered. in 1914. College Preparatory Course. 16 PAUL COOK Three and one-half year stude Eoys' Glee Club, '15-'16-'17. "Beggar Student." "Little Tycoon." Pres. Midyear Seniors. FLORA. G. CAMPBELL Entered from Condon School, 1 College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A,, '17-'18. Sec. Dramatic Club, '17-'18. "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy." Vice-Pres. German Club, '15. DOROTHY ELIZABETH DIXON Entered from Patterson Schoo Normal and College Preparato Y. W. C. A. Glee Club, '15-'16-'17, Normal Club, '16-'17-'18, Editor Normal Club, '18, KENNETH W. MOORE C"Snooks"J Entered from Geary School, 19 College Preparatory Course. Delta. Zeta. Basketball, '17-'18, First Lieutenant Co. 1. ' Vice-President Senior Class. CLAIRE BARBARA EMMERICK Entered from McKenzie High College Preparatory Course. Glee Club. Y . W. C. A. nt, 914. 1, 1914 ry Course 14. , 1914 17 HELENE KUYKENDALL Entered from Lincoln School, 1915. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club, '17-'1S. Dramatic Club, '17-'18. "American Girl." "Treasure Hunters." "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy." Y. W. C. A., '15-,16-'17-'18, ' Sec. Y. W. C. A., '17 Tennis Club, '17. Spanish Club, '16-'17. EVA THELMA. ALLEN Entered from Lincoln School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. High Jinks. Physical Training Specialty. Basketball, '-4-'15-'16. KELLY BRANSTETTER Entered from Lincoln School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Delta Zeta. Forum. Tennis Club. Class Athletics, '15-'16-'17-'18, Senior News. A Business Manager Dramatic Club, '17-'18 CRECENE A. FARISS Entered from Lincoln School, 1915. College Preparatory Course. Delta Zeta. Track, ,15-'16. Football, '17. Debate Manager, '17-'18, Charter Member "E" Club. Glee Club, '17-'18, "The Treasure Hunters." First Lieutenant Co. 2. Charter Member Hi Y Club, Senior Play. Three and one-half year student. EDNA PATTISON 18 FLORENCE EVELYN NILES Entered from Condon, 1914. Household Arts Course. Y. W. C. A. G. H. E. Club. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '18. HAROLD M. QUAYLE Entered from Patterson School, 1915. Three and one-half year student. Industrial Course. Delta Zeta. Track, '15-'16-'17, Captain Track, '17. Glee Club, '15-'16-'17-'18, President Glee Club, '17-'18, Hi Y. "E" Club, '17-'18. ,Captain of 2nd Co., '17, Captain lst Co., '18, Manager of Senior Play. ELSIE M. MCMURPHEY Entered from Geary School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club. Spanish Club. Y. W. C. A. Class Secretary, '17. LA VERNE LAMB Entered from Goshen Grade School, 1914 Normal Course. Normal Club. HAZEL D. APPLEWHITE Entered from Patterson School, 1914. Commercial Course. 19 ELMER BAYLY STELLA HART Entered from McKenzie H. S. Normal Course. Normal Club. MARGARET ISABELLE EVANS Entered from Patterson School, College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A, IIESSIE HQLSLNQTFON Entered from Lewisville, 1914. Normal Course. Normal Club, '17-'18, LYBERT FRANK '20 1914 GLENN CLIFFORD WALKLEY Entered from Patterson School, 1914. Commercial Course. GLADYS MYERS RUTH DIXON Entered from Fort Klamath High School. Normal Course. Vice-President Normal Club, '17, MARY LARGENT Entered from Silverton High School. Normal Course. Normal Club, '18. Post Graduate. LOUISE HASSAN Entered from Northfield High School Minnesota. College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A., '17. 21 1 1 , .ai 2, .M ,,,1 is 12 ,P,, lf ' " ' Q ' E E if A fiifg "." "-,.' 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Ji, , ,ft .,. si ij.: Q6 H Au: f fgllgz ygfx YS . ,,,. .. ,,,, '-11- '1-- f g m 1 fl 5 I 5, E, A K5 1. f ,, Q, .25 5' E ,1-, y 1 322 Y .5122 f i fi 55? 32 1 ,,1,, 51 1,- ,ig 21 5 1 it . -1-'i 1 211-f' f ' ' 1 5 1 23 1 33 153 ". 1 3'--i f 221 A ELSIE ALVENA HILDEBRAND Entered from Condon School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Club. WINIFRED SARGEANT Entered from Lincoln School, 1915. College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A., '16-'17-'18. Normal Club, '17. ' MERRIL D. ELY Entered from Patterson School 1915 College Preparatory Course. , Glee Club, '15-'16-'17. News Staff, '17, Dramatic Club, '17. ARILLA M. JARVIS Entered from Geary Commercial Course. Terril Cup Contest. School, 1915. DORA NIELSEN Entered from Oak Hill School, 1914. Normal Course. Normal Club, '16-'17-'18. Vice-President Normal Club, '18. Secretary G. H. E., '16-'17. 22 CHLORA. MASTERSON Entered from McKenzie Union High. Normal Course. Normal Club. WILLIAM B. PURDY Entered from Geary School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Vice-President Freshman Class. Vice-President Sophomore Class. Manager Track, '16. Football, '16-'17. Track, '15-'17, Manager Basketball, '17, Glee Club, '17-'18. ' Vice-President Glee Club, '18, President E Club, '18 Editor Junior Class, '16, Adjutant Captain E. H. S. Cadet C '17 Captain Company B, '18, Deltf: Zeta. President of Student Body. Hi-Y Club. MARGARET N. FELL Class Secretary, '14-'15. Glee Club, '15-'16-'17-'18, Manager Glee Club, '17-'18. "Pirates of Penzance." "Beggar Student." "Crowning of Gypsy Queen." "The Little Tycoon." "The American Girl." "The Treasure Hunters." VIOLA MARTHA DIEHNEL Entered. from Pleasant Hill Union College Preparatory Course. VIDA M. MCKINNEY Entered from Central School. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club, '17-'18. Y. W. C. A., '16-'17. Basketball, '16-'17, 23 orps, High BESSSIE DRUSILLA EVANS Entered from Patterson School, 1914. Normal and College Preparatory Courses. Glee Club President, '17-'18, Normal Club President, '17, Dramatic Club Editor, '17-'18, Quartette, '17-'18. German Club. "Why Smith Left Home." "Crowning of Gypsy Queen." "American Girl." "Treasure Hunters." MILDRED NEWLAND Entered from Central School, 1914. Normal Course. CLARA EVANS Entered from Lincoln School, 1914. College Preparatory Course and Post graduate Normal. Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '18. Normal Club, '18. ARTHUR ELY Entered from Patterson School, 1915. Glee Club, '15. Dramatic Club, '17. ESTELE JANE JOHNSON Entered from Lincoln School, '1915. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club, Senior Play. Tennis Finals, Captain of Basketball, '15. 24 BONNIE SCI-IOLES Entered from Geary School, '1915. Business Course. Glee Club. "Treasure Hunters." MILDRED WORKMAN Entered from Marcola High School. College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A. ESTHER ISABELLE MICKELSON. Entered from Lincoln School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club. GENEVA MARIE STEBNO Entered from Patterson School, 1914 College Preparatory Course. Society Editor News. Editor Senior Class, Junior Editor Annual, '17. Annual Staff, '18. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '17-'18, Tennis Club, '16-'17-'18. Dramatic Club, '17-'18. "All-of-a-Sudden Peggy." "The Burglar," Y. W. C. A. Play. German Club, '16-'17, CARRIE ELIZABETH HARVEY Entered from Condon School, 1914, General Course. Glee Club. Basketball, '14-'15. Y. W. C. A. 25 GLENN S. WARD Entered from Patterson School, 1914. Gleo Club. Dramatic Club. ALICE IRENE RANSOM Entered from Rock Island High School Ill. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club, '15-'16-'17-'18. Y. W, C. A., '15-'16-'17-'18. FOREST M. HADSALL Entered from Dexter, No. 56, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Baseball, '15-'16-'17-'18, Debate. Terrill Cup Contest. LUCILLE BRANSTETTER Entered from Condon School, 1914. Normal Course. Kodak Club. Y. W. C. A., '16-'17-'18. Normal Club, '17-'l8. Editor Normal Club, '18. "Why Smith Left Home." Glee Club, '18. Class Historian. News Staff, '18, RUTH FLEGAL Entered from Condon School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Girls' Basketball, '15-'16-'17. Y. W. C. A., '15-'16-'17-'18, President of Y. W. C. A., '17. Glee Club, '15-'16-'17-'18. Vice-President Glee Club, '17-'18, "Treasure Hunters." Dramatic Club, '17-'18. "Why Smith Left Home." 26 RICHARD LYANS Orchestra, three years. Glee Club, three years. Band. Tennis Club. Track Squad. "Crowning of Gypsie Queen." "Beggar Student." "Litte Tycoon." VERA. FULLER Entered from Patterson School, 1915. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club three years. CHARLES MILLER JESSIE POWERS Entered from Oakland High School. Normal Course. Normal Club. Post Graduate. ALC YSIUS CHARLES HOFFMAN Entered from St. Mary's School, 1914. Commercial Course. .4 M. MADGE CALKINS Entered from Patterson School, 1914 College Preparatory Course. Glee Club, '16-'18-'19, Y. W. C. A., '16-'17-'18, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, '17-'18. Pianist Boys' Glee Club, '15. Treasurer Glee Club, '17, Girls, Quartette, '18. President Senior Class. Secretary Student Body, '18. "American Girl." "Treasure Hunters." "Little Tycoon." V. GARFIELD MADDEN Entered from Portland, Oregon, 1915 College Preparatory Course. Delta Zeta. President Delta Zeta. President Junior Class, '17. President Tennis Association, '17. Treasurer Tennis Association, '18. Joke Editor News, '17. Class Athletics, '16-'17-,18. Manager Dramatic Club, '17-'18. Dramatic Club, '16-'17-'18. "The Amazons," "Mice and Men." "All-of-11-Sudden Peggy." "Why Smith Left Home." Glee Club, '15-'16-'17-'18. "Beggar Student," '16. "Little Tycoon," '17. GEORGE W. KORN "Scoop" Entered from Patterson School, '1915 College Preparatory Course. Class Vice-President, '17. President, '18. Track, '15-'16-'17. Track Manager, '18, Class Prophet, '18. Il. Club. Sergeant H. S. Cadet Corps. MARY REBA WATKINS Entered from Florence High, 1916. Commercial Course. MA RGERY DRESSER Entered from Patterson, 1915. Colege Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A. cr no F GLOE ANTOINETTE STACEY Entered from Springfield High School 1915. General Course. Glee Club, '16-'17-'18, "Gypsie Queen." "American Girl." "Little Tycoon." ISABELLE STOUT "Issy" College Preparatory. Secretary Junior Class, '17, Gleo Club. Dramatic Club, '18, News Staff, '18. Y. W. C. A. "American Girl." "Treasure Hunters." "Al-of-a-Sudden Peggy." "Why Smith Left Home." PRINCE CALLISON Entered from Lincoln School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Vice-President Student Body, '17. Basketball, '15-'16-'17-'18, Football, '16-'17-'18. Track, '15-'16. Captain Football, '17, Captain Basketball, '17. Vice-President E Cub, '16. President E Club, '17. Charter Member E Club. IDA CALLISON Entered from Lincoln School, '1914. Normal and College Preparatory Courses. Normal Club, '16-'17-'18, Treasurer Normal Club, '18. Y. W. C. A. Vice-President Student Body, '18. Member Student Council. ESTHER ANNE SCHMIEDING Entered from Lincoln School, 1914. College Preparatory and Normal Courses. Y. W. C. A. Gleo Club. Normal Club. 'German Club. "American Girl." 29 DAN HOFFER. Entered from Lincoln School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Football, '15-'16-'17-'18. Baseball, '15-'16-'17-'18. Basketball, '17-'18, 'Treasurer E Club, '16-'17. Class Baseball. 'VELMA RUPERT Entered from Portland, Oregon, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Y. W. C. A., four years. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ,15-'17, News Staff, '17. Annual Staff, '17, Editor "News," '18. Editor "Eugenean," '18, ANNA MATILDA. BRETZ Entered from San Diego, Calif. Commercial Course. DCNNA LUCILLE EDMUNSON Entered from Pleasant Hill High School College Preparatory Course. Glee Club. RAY BUTLER 30 , LEONA MANVILLE Entered from Central School, 1914. Household Arts Course. Y. W. C. A., '16-'17-'18. Y. W. C. A. Artist, '16-'17-'18. G, H. E. Club, '17. Class Artist, '18, Class Will. DOROTHY' MILLER MILLARD E. CHRISTAL "Bum" Entered from Geary School, 1914. College Preparatory Course. Football, '1T. Lieutenant, Co. A. Class Basketball, '17. Basketball, '18. - Editor E Club. Circulation Manager "Eugenean." Lieutenant 1st Co., '17-'18. ESTHER M. PIKE Entered from Condon School, 1914 Normal Course. Y. W. C. A., '16-'17-'18. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Normal Club, '16-'17-'18, President Normal Club, '18. Kodak Club, '15, AULIS GENEVIEVE ANDERSON Entered from Lincoln School, 1915. College Preparatory Course. Glen Club. "American Girl." "Treasure Hunters." Y. W. C. A. 31 ELLA. MAE SMITH Entered from Geary School, 1914. Commercial Course. Basketball, '15, GOLDIE M. DRAKE Entered from Clear Lake School. Household Arts Course. WILLIS KAYS Entered from Central School, 1914. Enlisted while a Junior in High School and is now in France with the 65th Artillery. THELMA SHAW MCCREADY Entered from Central School, 1914, College Preparatory Course. ALICE ANNETTE YOU NG Entered from Lincoln School, 1915. College Preparatory Course. Glee Club, '16-'17-'18. "Beggar Studentj, ,16. "American Girl." Dramatic Club, '18, "Why Smith Left Home." 32 1 ALMA CUMMINS Entered from Santa Clara School. Commercial Course. Basketball, '15-'17-'18. G. H. E. Club. Captain Basketball, '17-'18. Girls' Track, '18, OH, SENIORS Oh, Seniors, elders of high school's band, As on the threshold you lingering stand- Are you glad? You've fought your battles, first and last, You've often made us stand aghast- Just your fad. We'll print your pictures in black and White, And o'er them toil through long days and nights, Aught to add. And now the race is nearly done, You've tried the work, and you've had the fun, Are you sad? Out in the World there's lots of strife And you'll draw poor hands in the game of life- But don't get mad. And don't complain if things go Wrong, They often Will, but not for long- So don't feel bad. The stage is set-the prornpters call- The play is Life-there's room for all- Good luck, lad. -V. Garfield Madden 33 DELTA. ZETA Delta Zeta is a senior society which was organized this year by a group of senior boys. This club Will take in as members only those boys of the Junior Class who have par- ticipated in class or student body activities such as Athlet- ics, Dramatics, Glee Clubs, Debate, etc. The scholarship records of the students are also considered. This organiza- tion can be counted on to aid the school or community in general in any Way possible. It is hoped that this club Will be an incentive to underclass men to Work toward all around development in their student life. ' The charter members are: Garfield Madden, Kelly Bran- stetter, William Purdy, George Korn, Harold Quayle, Cre- cene Fariss, and Kenneth Moore. The oflicers are : President .,..,...eeeee,......e ............. G arfleld Madden Faculty Member ,,.,,,e..... ee,,,.., M r. Ralph E. Winger Vice-President .....e...........e.,...,. .e.,....,.. l , .Crecene Fariss Secretary and Treasurer ..,e..,. eeeeee... eiee H a rold Quayle Editor ...e.,.....,...,,.,..,.,..,.....,eee .,,,..... W illiam Purdy 34 Gilman Qiatnrg In September, 1914, the class of 1918 entered the Eu- gene High School. We had the honor of being the last class to enroll in the old High School building. At the first class meeting, which was carefully engi- neered by an upperclassman, the following officers were elected: Robert Stewart, president, William Purdy, vice- president, Margaret Fell, secretary, Janet Frazier, treas- urer, Donald McDonald, editor, and Harold Bessonette, ser- geant-at-arms. During our second year we began to take an interest in things because we were no longer ignored. We were well represented in all the school activities and made a splen- did beginning on our High School career. Also we contrib- uted our share toward the education of the Freshmen. The officers for this year were: Lawrence Manerud, president, William Purdy, vice-president, Irene Wetzel, secretary and treasurer, and Walter Hempy, editor. During our Junior year we came still more into the lime- light, both by our contributions to school activities and by our life and enthusiasm. The Junior dance, given in the gym, was a decided success, as was everything else under- taken by the class as a whole. The officers elected for this year were: Garfield Madden, president, George Korn, vice- president, Isabelle Stout, secretary, Merrill Ely, treasurer, VVilliam Purdy, editor, and Robert Stewart, sergeant-at- arms. Our Senior year has been a huge success in every way. Our oiiicers for this year were: Madge Calkins, president, Kenneth Moore, vice-president, Ruth Tuck, secretary, Kelly Branstetter, treasurer, Geneva Stebno, editor, and Leona Manville, artist. Although our class is not as large as when we entered High School, we feel this is not an objectionable feature, as nearly all who have dropped out have done so in order to engage in work relative to the war. We are justly proud of the large number of boys who have enlisted from our class and who are, many of them, now in active service in France. As we leave Eugene High School, we feel we have made a record of which we may be proud and we hope to achieve like success in our future undertakings. LUCILLE BRANSTETTER, Class Historian. 35 0112155 lgrnphrrg CBy request, not permissionj A FABLE The hardest thing about the writing game is getting anything started. I've tried every opening attack in the corresponding course, with the result that I could discover no nice, pleasant, entertaining way of beginning this chap- ter. I know a lot of nice things to write about and they sound well as monologues, but the minute I put them down on paper they sound Hat and flabby. And there's no use writing things for clever people to read unless you can in- terest them. Anyhow, I finally appealed to the editor for a "lead" and she said, "Write something, anything." Just like that. Now I had thought about that myself-nothing so ter- ribly original about that either. So, given a typewriter that can stand hard punishment, some copy paper with oodles of space to fill, the impulse to launch into preachment is almost compelling. Now that I think of it, I really have started this page. The usual procedure is to write your story, read it through, carefully select what you think is the keynote, and then be as clever and epigramatic as possible in your choice of four or five words that will throw up a semiphore to stop a reader as he tears through the Annual in frantic search of something worth while. But in this case, the headline was written for me a long time ago, so all I have to do is "Underwood" it and append the history. Simple, isn't it? To begin with, as Poe says, I am going to tell the truth, nothing but the truth, but not the whole truth. Don't smile. The unexpected has not occurred. It's the truth about what happened. I could write a satire, and make it funny, or I could do an apprecation, and make it sad. As it is I am going to tell the truth. Well, horror and fatality have been stalking abroad for ages. Why, then, give a date to this ditty I have to repair? Let it be sufiicient to say that the periods of which I speak concern the present, past and future. So as it is, let it be. Classmates, recall that Senior meeting at which the esteemed President, Miss Calkins, presided, also the result of the election at which they chose the Historian, Prophecy writer, etc. Well, on that day history was in the making. Why they picked on me to do the latter, I don't know, but the symposium of that meeting had been a little too much for my nerves. After it was over I had a wretched head- ache, and was desperately drowsy and intoxicated with grief and sorrow over my misfortune. Instead of going out, therefore, as I had intended, it occurred to me that I could do no wiser thing than just take a bite to eat and go immediately to bed. I tumbled and rolled until at last sleep came, and with it came horrors. I slept and dreamed and dreamed and slept, and now that I have sufficiently re- covered I am recording my dream so that future genera- 36 tions may read and sympathize. The following is the sub- stance of my dream-my first and last look into the future. Dreaming of my misfortune of the day and being so discouraged with myself, I decided to end it all by getting up at midnight and committing herpicide. To the haunty banks of the Amazon I wandered. There, by the Fisher Laundry, I finally took the fatal plunge, and was disappear- ing for the second time in the bluing and soapsuds beneath the laundry fthis was before it burnedb, when all the inci- dents of my past life flashed before my mind's eye. It oc- curred to me now that if I should be rescued I could write a very comprehensive biography of my life. But it was too late. The future, only, concerned me. At length I felt my senses had left me, and instead of hitting bottom, I went down, down through Chaos, the re- gion of darkness and confusion. A portion of Chaos was cut off from the rest by means of a vaulted roof of rock and fire. This is the place of punishment called Hell, into which rebellious angels are hurled, and it was here I found myself. I lay on those shores stunned, unconscious of what had hap- pened, for nine days and nights, at the end of which time my power came again to me, and behold! Satan was stand- ing over me. He immediately signed me up, making me state what crime I had committed to gain entrance to the lower infernal regions. I then told my story of distrac- tion and he replied that that wasn't a crime, and he just considered me out of luck to have such a burden to fulfill. Sympathizing with me, he stated he had a solution to the problem-that I could have free access to his books which had been propounded by Prof. E. Cy, the great phrenolo- gist. The air, as well as the earth and ocean, had been sub- dued by him and he informed me I would be the first per- son to get the inside dope on these books and get away with it. And so I am, and this is what I found listed therein. Before finding our-section I glanced at some recent ar- rivals. Among these I found such names as Kaiser Wil- helm, Czar Nick, Panche Villa, and other bad men's names I can't spell correctly. This was of little interest to me, however, and I turned another page. This section was de- voted to advertisements. I remember one especially inter- esting which read: Fireproof overalls for sale-invaluable to this region. Also pitchforks and non-refillable whiskey and cigarette cases, sold by Mr. D. E. Vile, on Vice and Crime street. All profits given the Double Cross. 37 Future Occupation Besetting Sin General Description TJZIHG acist. harm 9 ...Dancing CD +s CG Q .H +a w A2 Q C 2 Q as Q H fa Sn no CG We . .pw 535: +2 gg Q 4-ice 4-7u. opt'-'S-mv.. g: ,J i2 G U9 no w Q UD W :I .+-'Q P-'Go ,Ar-Q-QQUF-45,, w O 4: as G mQEwgb: Qanany-.--Q... 9QQ43QF i'."w' w mnwwgiw QEQEMQE - 'v-1 'F' Qnxfgwi EQQESEN WQ54WUF U25 . GJ . ki I 09: '12 2-'xiii 5210: i .5502 Eirgswa m cd w5wHQHx A O d q.H Q WFZHWQS I ..fe: 'fix I 230:33 Q JI U : . Q jj O 3 0 .+J o 22m?'Ea CDCuaJ"f-TNQ UQQQEHQ rlgdsmolmf-1 11 mmm gba HSBQEB- EswE::E QEIHMQM u W m E 5-1 GJ Q E N JI Q 'r G C a Q GJ E G3 GJ +a W r.. an C I N s.. CQ N s-4 5 G3 Q tenographer. W dale .Get a ...Emotional retz .A,. at Ida B M .,-1 I1 ai- . 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Km Qwmdw OH .UM m EEE' :dp Ximian wgowudbrr idiom 23 so bronx BO? Mwcmm Em Il EQUOQE Emzg ami kgwgrm nam wimzno E :Q gilgmigm pEN:dU gamma bggm E92 I 0:0254 EOSQEOWMWQ EFESU lwgsopw 90:44 EWEEOE Even? mgimb? damn KABESS H826 1 MEOES5 EEE ESS H55 MEFF gsm SSW QEBNWH 1 OHEEW 12250 K5O3m EOE Emamaw BUQEQ :iam Q62 REEW QEEHEX Boom 'EEOHIH wmwvsom GWQQOMH MEUBESOW pwgmm Efgdwmgwm Ehtggr Upwnsm NEHG? momgdm GOZMW I M5553 E953 Nggm ENES5 mgom mam! Qggmm N55 egg -Exam amz monica Ganz When I had recorded the above for amusement's sake, I started to look up the faculty, and before I knew what had happened I was given a warning to vacate from that por- tion of the book. I hastily departed, but before going I expressed my thanks for all. Perhaps, gentle reader, you may consider I have taken a wanton liberty in addressing you, in the foregoing delin- eations, as a personality. But most of us are so constituted that ordinary generalities do not strike so deepy or direct. A sin or wrong seems most heinous when portrayed in its naked formity and considered as the act of another, but the way to make a man think and think to the purpose, is to set him face to face with his soul. A great deal of the zest of living lies, often, in the imp "X," the unknown in the human equation, and this unknown is so often unexpected. Think how dull it would be to live Q-ne's life on a prearranged schedule. How terrifying it would be to have one's fortune told if all of it was to come true. Trouble and sorrow far in the future would over- shadow one's life if he knew they were coming. Yet all is known down below. For indeed, strange things shall happen, and secret things be known, and many centuries shall pass away, ere these memories be seen of men and women, and when seen, there will be some to doubt, and some to disbelieve. and yet a few who will find much to ponder over the characters here drawn with a stylus of iron. And therefore. in this brief sketch, the author chooses to take your hand, and look into your eye, and talk to you as an individual personality. The result of his labor, the fruit of his study and investigation, all that experience has taught him, he tenders to you personally so far as it serves your own personal use and needs, as he holds your hand in firm grasp and bids you an affectionate ADIEU AND GODSPEED. MORAL-We may indeed learn by our failures, but they weaken us. CDeep stuffj Ullman will Wnow all men by these present, that we, the Senior Class of the High School of Eugene, County of Lane, State of Oregon, being of sound and disposing mind and mem- ory and free from undue influence of any and all kinds whatsoever, and having reached that age which entitles us to leave said High School and bestow upon the world our great funds of knowledge, do, hereby, for the benefit of those we are leaving behind, make this, our last will and Iestament, in words and figures following, to-wit: Unto Mr. Howard, our admiration for his ability to pour oil on trouble-waters. Unto Lilah McMurphey, Esther Schmieding's make-up kit. Unto "Friday" Bell, a woman. Unto 'Heeb" Kelly, a cigarette. Unto Valla Eary, Flora Campbell's sorority dinner dates. 41 Unto Don VanBoskirk, a new set of brains. Unto Vida Lamb, our spare pennies for social flights. Unto "Hank" Bowen, Lybert Frank's "queening" abil- ity Unto Franklin Seelye, one grain of common sense. Unto "Fat" Carter, one cake of Pear's soap. Unto Miss Young, a husband. fBy requestj Unto Ann McMicken, a new tail light. Unto George McMurphey, "Car" Madden's egotism. Unto Prentice Gross, Warren Kays' curling irons. Unto Lazelle DeLano, Helene Kuykendall's angelic dis- position.. Unto Lillian Manerud, a new pair of spats. Unto Helen Day, Velma Rupert's self satisfaction. Unto Berrian Dunn, Harold Quayle's military ability. Unto Violet Robinson, Ruth Tuck's fickleness. Unto Orva Moore, Margaret Fell's inability to get a date. Unto "Pin Head" Pennington, a square meal. Unto "Crabby" Cunningham, "Snooks" Moore's good nature. Unto Adolphus Burleigh Cash, one large sized bottle of hair restorer. Unto Joy Younkin, our High School fraternity pins. Unto Roy Veach, a faithful "Jane." Unto Gertrude Livermore and Richard Dixon, a mar- riage license. Unto Kate Irwin, Aulis Anderson's aesthetic dancing ability. Unto Rita Durkheimer, Dora Neilson's dramatic ability. Unto "Marg" Reynolds, our correspondence. Unto "Bill" Shafer, Bill Purdy's football ability. Unto John Deardorf, "Shorty" Powell's proficiency in nocturnal activities. Unto "Loon" Keeney, our "leads" Unto "Bea" Fraley, our red cards. . Unto Trilla Hempy, Bessie Evans' operatic shriek. Unto Homer Redford, an air gun Cfor protection against squirrelsh. Unto Helen Bartle, the boys that are left over. Unto Madia Gross, Isabelle Stout's brown eyes. Unto E. H. S., Madge Calkins's esteem. Unto the "Boy," Estelle Johnson's love. In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and seal, this 24th day of May, 1918. The aforesaid will was, on May 24, 1918, by the afore- said Senior Class signed, published and declared to be the last will and testament of said Senior Class. All done in our presence and at request of said Senior Class and in the presence of each other, we have hereunto set our hands as witnesses thereto. CLASS OF 1918. LE ONA MANVILLE, Attorney-at-Law. VVitnesses : - Lucille Branstetter. Velma Rupert. 42 Sfeninr may On May 29, the class of 1918 rendered their Senior Play. While not by any means a heavy production, it was clever and Well Written. The play selected was a comedy based on a case of mistaken identities. "Mr, Bob," a young girl, recently out of college, visits her chum, "Kitty." Philip, Kitty's cousin, upon being told that "Mr, Bob" was coming, mistakes her for a male admirer of Kitty. A missing Will, cats, etc., form elements of the plot. The cast selected through a try-out Was as follows: Philip Royson ....,...o ,....,..i.orr.,rorrer ro....,.o,orr....r,. C r ecene Fariss Robert Brown r rr..r ..Warren Kays Jenkins Cbutlerl or oo.o... Homer Scott Rebecca Luke ,cccccl, rrFlorence Furuset Katherine Rogers .. ,,.. ..c.,. E lsie Marsh Marion Bryant ,,ccc,,cc crccc ..,cc r...... R u t h Tuck Patty fmaidy cccooo,,.cccc,cr,,cccccc,, ,B c,c,,,,., ,,,. , ,Estelle Johnson The play was coached by Mr. Morris, of the History De- partment, and managed by Harold Quayle. 43 Uhr Senior Zllrag To dress, or not to dress, that was the question Discussed, appealed, 'mid greatest agitation, With pros and cons and many yeas and nays, While voices were rife with opinion swayed, Till President Madge, with a voice so clear, With gavel in hand summoned all, far and near, "Now girls, this question must be settled Or soon we'll all be feeling nettledg Here, let us decide now, once and for all, How we'll come dressed to Commencement Hall." "A graduation gown-do tell- Who would wish to lack?" asked Margaret Fell, Whose frock was purchased in the city, And all her friends declared most pretty, Then loudly clamored Isabelle Stout, With haughty mien and smile and pout, "To appear in a middy would be preposterous, Why, all manner of jibes would be hurled at us. Surely nothing is nicer than beautiful clothes And gifts and flowers and furbelowsf' Then Editor Velma's voice was heard, "To me, girls, this little thought has occurred, Why should we care, if the honor is ours? Surely that is worth more than the gifts of the flowers And all-of-a-sudden Geneva Stebno, "That's it, girlsg in middies let's everyone go." She looked about and sagely nodded, As, with her elbow, Helene she prodded. A look of displeasure o'er Bessie's face passed, She'd had her gown ready since New Year's last. And Vida McKinney, young, small and giddy, Said her mother would never approve of a middy! Vera Fuller, too, somewhat buxom and stout, Loudly affirmed-In middy she'd never come out! So thus, dear friends, the battle raged, With many on either side engaged, And one and all in accents clamorous, Atfirmed, denied with manners scandalous. Kind friends. don't judge us too erratic, We oly seek to be democraticg And 'mid these days of strife 'gainst autocracy We must make our school safe for democracy. 44 H112 nnh CMH By Damon Scott. 1 Der Kaiser call Von Hindenberg, Und say to him, "Olt boy, I tink I go und rule der velt, But many tings annoy." 2 Von Hindenberg he bow so low He almost fall right ofer, Und say, "You chust leaf dot to meg I ain't no Yankee loaferf' 3 Der Kaiser bow und den he schmile, Und den he say, "By Gott! Ve'll do it up in sixteen days, If you keep up like dot! 4 "I tink ve start on olt King Georgeg I neier did like him, Und den der President of France, Ve'll make his power look schlim. 5 "Den dere's dose yellow Schappanese, Dose guys gif me a paing In chust von veek in Tokio Der bombs vill fall like rain. 6 "Dose Russian guys vot talks so big, Ve make de mfeel like nichts, Ve'll vipe dose guys clean off der map Ven ve do our best licks. 7 "Und den dot guy, vot iss his name? He rules der Yankee bunch. By Gott, in Washington, D. C. I'll eat my birthday lunch! 8 "Und all der rest of dis tampt welt Ve'll treat it chust like dotg Und make dem bow down to our feet, Ve'll do it-Me und Gott!" 45 1 w , ' I 1 Q E 2 4 46 JU RS A Our class has been rather quiet this year, but by no means idle. The Juniors have been Well represented in all the High School activities, such as football, basketball, base- ball, debate, and dramatics. We are a class of happy, stur- dy youngsters, who know how to have good times as well as to study industriously and to back up school institutions. The Junior issue of the News was put out on January 25, and through the good management of the editor, Dale Hum- bert, and the co-operation of the rest of the stai, it was a credit to the class and the school. The Terrill Cup Contest, Which will take place in the im- mediate future, will be Well supported by the Juniors, and there is good promise of their carrying OE the honors. The class of 1919 is unfortunate in losing its president, Berrian Dunn, who has left school. In spite of this fact, we feel sure that next year will prove even more successful for the Junior class than this one has been. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ................................... .,....................... B errian Dunn Vice-President ...... .................... P aul Schafer Secretary ..,. .......,., ......, G e rtrude Livermore Treasurer ................. .................. C lare Yoran Editor and Artist ...... ........... D ale Humbert 47 -.......,.,. . I ii S .K WS? J 'E MM, 'W mi In-.1,. - -1- swf? .-- -, N' A ........, ,... !,3 TSW I e sir A i ff j X ,,.1f!' ,,, Joyously we emerged from the horrors of Freshman- hood and have so far justified the prophecies made in regard to our progress. The ordeals of last year safely past, We donned a new and heretofore undiscovered dignity. With pomp and ceremony we directed the "children" to the ele- vator and blithely sent them to Mr. Chess for locker keys. At the first meeting of the year we elected officers, who have steered the ship of class safely through the year. The offi- cers Were as follows: President ...oc,,e., .. ,.w..,, Paul Scaiefe Vice-President c,cecc, .Frank Hill Secretary .,eecer , , .,cee uHall Smith Treasurer c up so i c....,. Marian Linn Editor ,,cc,cccr ,. f,lVIargaret Carter 49 . . ' I Q f 1 5 I - ! . I Q , ' ! E 1 5 5 w 2 s z Z 1 5 1 50 ZX X-4 fi NE main CSometimes called the Suffragette Class.J Last September, at the opening of the school year, when the Freshman class was called together for its organization -an unprecedented thing occurred: a girl was elected pres- ident. The events of the year indicate that the selection was a Wise one, for the class has been carefully and success- iuly piloted past the many shoals and danger points by the very able president, Madia Gross. At the first meeting class colors-green and White-were chosen, the green representing the perennial freshness, the white the pale and frightened countenances of the initiates. The Freshman Reception Was a most enjoyable affair and adequately expressed to us the eminent and high es- teem in which We Were held by our upper classmates. The officers for the year were as follows: President ............,....i.....,rii...,......,.,.....,......,......... Madia Gross Vice-President .. . .,........ Edward Mickelson Secretary ,,........ ,...rrrr G eorge McMurphey Treasurer ,rirrir .,r................ C roesus Lee Editor, ........ E ston Humphrey D1 Autngraphz Autngraphn Ellie Svruirv illlag Margaret Carter. Old Uncle Ben was sitting on his porch watching an ap- proaching auto. Uncle Ben lived in Eastern Oregon on a sage brush juniper tree, coyote infested desert. His neat white house with its surrounding oaks gave the weary trav- eler much the same sensation that a mirage gives the trav- elers of the Sahara. As the auto stopped at the gate, he drew an old Stetson over his rather long, white hair, and walked down to meet his guests. There were two men and three women in the party-dusty, tired, woe-be-gone. The hot sun and the pitiless glare had done their work well. One of the women was ill and evidently the joyride was at an end for a while at least. "Would it be possible for them to beg room and board for a day or two ?" The young lady was in no condition to travel. In fact, it might be fatal, the older man, who proved to be a doctor, explained. Uncle Ben reckoned he'd never turned anyone from his door yet, and he didn't aim to begin at seventy. Didn't they want to peel off a little of that alkali? If they'd excuse him, he'd fix a bed for the young lady. She seemed quite exhausted. When the men finally came into the living room fthe wo- men had gone to attend the invalidJ they were amazed to find a piano. Uncle Ben talked, told stories and jokes until the men were convulsed. About five he quietly ex- cused himself and began getting dinner. Afterward, when the dishes were done and they were all seated around the fireplace, a story was called for. 'Want me to tell ye a story ?,' queried Uncle Ben. "Well, I was just thinkin'. S'pose you'd care to hear about our service flag? The story's a leetle mite long, but folks say it's worth while. All right, here goes." "D' ye notice the brown house back yonder 'bout two miles? That's' where Jeremiah Lord lives. He 'n his daughter bought that place two years ago come September. But I'm gettin' ahead of myself. The real story began about twelve years ago. Old man Roby and his wife calculated to send little Bob to school. Nothin' here in the West 'ud suit 'im. Had to be a boardin' school in the East. So they bought him some new clothes, and drove to the station 'bout sixty miles away. I 'member they stopped over night here. Lord! they was proud o' that little galloot. D' know as I blame 'em either. He was that tall and straight, with blue eyes that looked right at you as if to say, 'I ain't afraid of nothingf He was 'bout thirteen or fourteen then. "Well, his folks worked pretty hard. Only fun they seemed to git was drivin' to the post office to get letters. But they saved a lot, and skimped and worked 'tll fust thing we knowed they was rich as all get out. After they'd got the money, they wanted him to come home summer vaca- tions, but he allus sent one excuse or another till finally they give it up. But gee! you ought uv seen the letters. Regu- 54 ular books they was-all about school 'n the dances and athletics I think they called 'em. After he finished board- ing school, he went to Harvard. Belonged to one of these frat houses 'n played football right along with the rest of 'em. Used to write me once in a while to tell about it. "Well, he graduated with all kinds of honors-got offered a lot of jobs right away, but turned 'em all down. Gosh! I remember the day he came home. Whole country turned out-cowboys in their loudest duds-they did it up thor- oughly, all right. It was kind of like a circus day, only more so. Everyone gathered down to the station. Even had a band. Well, the train drew in finally after a lot of sneez- in' and haltin', 's if it was goin' back. Bob come out lookin' around sort uv expectant till he seed everyone laughin' and yellin' and cheerin'. Then it dawned on his benumbed fac- uties that it was for him. He got all red, like a school boy meetin' his girl on the street, kind uv grinned, and then he turned around an' said somethin' to a boy behind him. They both giggled like girls. Bob had on a white flannel suit. The cheerin' abated a little when they saw that. You know the best families out here don't wear white flannel. The fellah with him had on grey. That's not permissible either. Well, they looked around a little till the old man come up. Bob gave one jump and just shook hands. They both just pumped 'em up and down, not sayin' a word, but stoppin' to blow their noses in between times. After a while Bob turned around. " 'Motherl Why, Motherl' was all he said, but he grabbed her up and just kissed her and kissed her right there before everybody. Guess he kind of liked her. Peo- ple out West forget to show their feelin's enough. "For a while everything went all rightg then Bob began stuying ranchin' and every once in a while suggested im- provements. The old man has a flary temper, tho', and one Gay 'bout noon when they was all comin' in to dinner, Bob wondered why they didn't raise chickens. Told how they'd eat mostly kitchen victuals and could be turned loose- wouldn't need a pen or anything. He wasn't watchin' the old man while he talked. Mebbe he'd a stopped sooner if he had. I d' know. Anyway everything was so still seemed like you could hear yourself think. The old man looked black as an Indian. Just looked at Bob till my hair riz right up. But Bob didn't seem to mind. Just waited sort o' careless like for his dad to start things. " 'Guess I'll have to stand for that.' boomed Robey when he got his breath. pointin' to the 'English' pants. They was a little mite tight. Fact, I allus feared they'd split. 'n that,' pointing to the silk shirt. The shirt was old an' most worn out, but the old man didn't notice that. 'n those,' point- in' to some brown shoes-russet, I guess you'd call 'em. 'But I'll be doggoned if a young upstart like you can run my ranch! Then he walked off. He was so mad he steamed. "Bob got red fust. Then he got awful white. The men thought he was goin' to faint. One of 'em-thinks he's witty-started to support him. Wish you could uv seed Bob then. His face got all natural again-only it looked A 55 sorrowful and kind of dead-liked he'd lost something he cared a lot for. Well, he snatcheil off his coat and said in that funny, deadish voice that matched his face, 'I'm not in need of support, thank you'-just like that. The men all laughed-Tom Jenkins Che's the smarty onej loudest of all. Bob snatched off his coat in a second. His eyes looked alive now. They just snapped. " 'I'll prove it,' he said, bitin' his words oi kind of sharp. Tom's always as willin' as the other fellah to iight, so he ripped off his coat and they pitched in. Before we knowed what had happened Tom was lyin' there in the road with a black eye-swellin' slightly. He gave one growl, like a caged tiger, and jumped back. Next thing he was right back where he was before, and Bob smokin' a cigarette all the time. Looked liek it 'ud keep up forever, but the old man come out 'bout then. He watched a minute, then he comes up and says, 'All right, Bob. Everyone knows you can lick him. Come on in.' "Next day Bob went to town. We didn't know what he went fer, but when he come back-Lord!" Uncle Ben stopped to chuckle. "He had on a Stetson, flannel shirt, chaps, and even high-heeled shoes! The boys didn't dare laugh after the fight, but they wanted to all right. "Well, Bob worked hard all that summer. By fall his dad let him have the whole management of the place and the money did begin comin' in faster than ever. "As I said, Bob was a workin' hard, so he didn't pay much attention when Emma June Lord came home from the East. His mother and dad did, though. Went up to Lord's every week, sometimes they'd stop here and talk to me. "Then one day 'bout Christmas time, why Lord and Robey popped their little scheme. Robey announced to Bob that he and 'Emmy' Lord were engaged to be married. Mr. Lord come in and Mrs. Robey. They all stood around watchin' the effect their words 'ud be havin'. Well, Bob just stood there lookin' a lot like he did the day he licked the cowman. " 'I'm sorry," he said, in that deadish voice, 'very sorry, but I can't marry her. I'm already engaged.' " 'Do you mean to tell me you won't?' shouted the old man. 'I'll disinherit you. I'll put you oi the place. I'll-' Then he looked at Bob again and ouieted down. " 'As for disinheriting me,' Bob walked over to a desk and began fingering some letters, 'I really don't care. While I was in the East I made a few investments of my allow- ance. I worked nights some and invested money, earned that way too. The summers I didn't come home were spent in tutoring sons of wealthy Easterners. Altogether I have about ten thousand-two thousand belongs to you. I can't and won't marry the girl. I'm engaged to another, and-' " 'Wel, Bob,' a girl's voice broke in on the conversation, 'Well, Bob, personally I hate to be jiltedg that's what you'd call it I suppose? "We all turned around quick like. The prettiest girl I ever seen stood in the door. The wind was sort of whis- 56 pering to her and mussing her curls 'round her face an' dim- ples was dancin' around, playin' hide and seek. Her eyes looked right at Bob and laughed and laughed. Bob hung his mouth open like a real country bumpkin. Then that dead look came off his face just like heid seen heaven. " 'Emma June,' he said low like, 'O, Emma Junel' His voice had lost its dead note too. Sounded like all the angels of heaven was singin' in it. We all went out then. Time, don't you think? "That was December. Next day, Christmas, they was married. You see, he'd known her back East-gotten en- gaged even. And when she left all his letters were returned to him and hers to her. So neither knew where the other was, an' they was livin' within four miles! "Next April war broke out and Bob was the fust to en- list. In May he went away-aviation's what he's in. He got to France last month. "Soon's he left, Emmy June began makin' a little Hag to hang along side the big one. Red it is with a white cen- ler, and right in the middle a blue star. "That's the story of our first service Hag in the desert. "It's ten o'clock-time we was retirin'. Breakfast at eight. Good night." Uncle Ben turned out the light as the last traveler filed up stairs. Eugvnv Zin Spring Eugene in Spring! The wondrous scene defies The fairest words of learned tongue or pen, Or skillful touch of painters, mighty men. There, in the West, the glorious sunset diesg And spread upon the ground, behold there lies, So soft beneath the feet of mortals when They walk reverence 'neath the trees that then Are fragrant, carpets made of magic dyes. The hills are covered thick with pines and they Reach up their tops toward heaven. The fruit trees sow Their perfumed petals o'er the earth and sway In gentle breezes. Tiny grasses grow Aspiring high, and each new dawning day A fresher beauty to mankind is shown. -Charlotte Jones. 57 Gbur ililag Red, White and Blue! See the emblem of gladness, As now it waves over valley and glen, All the dark days which enwrapped it with sadness Have endeared it the more to the hearts of our men. Gazed at by millions from ocean to ocean, From the broad gulf to the land of the snow- Far over mountain and valley, our emblem Waving so proudly, the Red, White and Blue. Our tricolored banner unfurling in freedom, Marking the lands that our fathers have won, Over the graves of our men lost in battle, Over the fields where the battles have been. Born in the hearts of thePilgrims who landed On the storm-beaten rocks of the New England shore Longing for liberty, freedom and justice, Which, under God, shall reign evermore. Op'ning a gateway of freedom forever To a world which oppression and tyrany knew, When from these despots and tyrants men struggled To peacefully dwell 'neath the Red, White and Blue. Then when the fall of this nation seemed certain, Forth came a leader,strong, honest and true. Who fought for the life of the nation that made him, And united the stars of the Red, White and Blue. When the smoke and thunder of battle subsided, The foes re-united as brothers once more. They joined in upbuilding the strength of our nation, Forever united in peace or in war. This they proved to the world and they stood firm as one When neighboring race was down-troddcn by Spain, And hundreds set sail for the Philippine Islands, With cannon they thundered, "Remember the Mainel Flag of our nation! We hail it with honors, As now it waves o'er a nation still new. Guarded by millions of valiant defenders, Pledging their lives to the Red. White and Blueg O, may their true faith never be shaken, To them may our country forever stand true, As right against wrong, may it never be broken. God keep us forever, 'neath the Red, White and Blue. --Arilla M. Jarvis, '18. 53 f MA 'p KM., A f fxbwf, X 7 KQK 1 X i X, ' f Xgi '-ia? X 1r1W1 N, XUV ' 1 .!l,1 rj 'is ' E1 15 V ww? H fig' ull xi 55 X L 'f ,xl 1 sf ' 'U o A -lilivi 1. ' , I X . 1 nf ll e if ' I . 1 X Ka, Mita.. 1 -K my N eg' 'nm I WSH 3 T I 11 QDWIWK 9 ALR R0 Q 0 Qrl A X 1 K A "' 3 N f Y:- 1 N W r W Wi, 4 f it f ,L 1 lim N 5J C6122 Glluhei The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs have done especially good Work this year. At Christmas time the Girls' Glee Club put on "The American Girl," Which was a great suc- cess. Later the combined clubs staged the "Fortune Hunt- ers," leading parts of which were taken by Margaret Fell, Clayton Manville, Claire Keeney, Vera Fuller, Madge Cal- kins, Frank Carter, Madia Gross and Paul Schafer. Every one carried out his part very Well indeed, and the Whole operetta was a pronounced success. Besides the operettas given, the Glee Clubs sang at the Teachers' Institute, the Christian Endeavor Convention, and in Assembly a number of times. The clubs have been doing splendid Work and have had a very successful year. The girls' quartet for the past year included Margaret Fell, Vera Fuller, Bessie Evans and Madge Calkins: the boys', Ray Butler, Paul Schafer, Roy Veatch and Clayton Manville. Both Quartets were very good. The officers of the Clubs are: Girls Boys President Bessie Evans.. . . .... Harold Quayle. Vice-President ...,.,. Ruth Flegal .. .... William Purdy. Secretary ........,....... Helen Day ..,., . ..,..... .... W arren Kays. Treasurer ..... ........ G ertrude Livermore .... Paul Schafer. Manager .................. Margaret Fell ............ Claire Keeney. Egjgjiagiigggiipjpj QMarian Linn . .......... .... W ebster Rubie. 60 ters." asure Hun T6 T he HT Gbrrheaira Director-Nell Sullivan. Pianist-Sylvania Hanns. First Violin-Carl Cook, Elsie Marsh, Gladys Bucknum Lloyd Gibson, Robert Vitus. Second Violin-Eustis Moore. Cornet-Percy Bucknuni? Rita Ridings, Clifton Harlow Donald Johnson, Louis Talcot. Drum-Ernest Waunch. Flute-Ray Butler. 62 Braunaiir Gllnh "ALL-OF-A-SUDDEN -PEGGYW "All-of-a-Sudden Peggyfi a very clever, light English comedy, was the first play of the year to be offered by the Dramatic Club, and was presented at the Eugene Theater, January 15th. CAST Lady Crackenthorpe ...,u,.......e..e,..,,,.e, Gerda Soderstrom Millicient Keppel ,,....,..,e,e,.e...... eeee, . I r..Flora. Campbell Anthony, Lord Crackenthorpe etee ,...te,. W 'arren Kays The Hon. James Keppel ,.,,,,t ti..t , Claire Keeney Jack Menzies ., ,A,t,......,..ttt..,..,...,..v..A,.,,,tete V. Garfield Madden Mrs. O'Mara tmother of Peggyj t,e, , ,.e,ee Helene Kuykendall Lucas ta footmanj .,.,..C.,t......tte,et..,.tttt,... Gordon. Onstad Parker ta butlerb .......... rr,rr,...rrrr,. ...rrrr W ' ebster Ruble Lady Colquhoun ,r,,.,. Isabelle Stout Major Phipps rtr.r ,r,r. .. ..,.,t,..,........rt..r .Arthur Ely Peggy ...,.............rrr..,.......rr..r,......,......,..rr.. Geneva Stebno "WHY SMITH LEFT HOME" The second offering of the Dramatic Club was the pre- sentation of the famous American farce comedy, "Why Smith Left Home," at the Eugene Theater, March 21st. CAST John Smith tN. Y. business manb ,.rrr,.. Roy Veatch Mrs. John Smith this Wifeb r,...........,.... Ruth Flegal Miss Julliette Smith this sisterj ,......... Alice Young Mrs. Billetdoux ...,.....,................. ,...... ..... H a Zel Linney General Billetdoux ,....................,.. i....i. G ordon Onstad Major Duncombe ...... .,..... V . Garfield Madden Julia ta maidj .................... ....l.. I sabelle Stout Lavina tthe cookj .............L.L.., . L...,L. Bessie Evans Bob tMrs. Smith's brotherl ...... r...... Claire Keeney Rose this Wifej ...........,........... ........... ..... R u th Tuck Both of the Dramatic Club plays were financial suc- cesses and the student body coffers were enlarged approxi- mately S75.00, Which, in present War times, is Very good. G3 1 r - i F1112 id.-ij Glluh The Hi-Y is a new club in E. H. S. this year. It was organized by a few boys in the school who were interested and who met in the Y. M. C. A. and talked over plans for the club. The names of several other boys were suggested and they were invited to attend the next meeting, which was on Monday, March 11th. This was the first regular meeting and was in the form of a "feed," After that was disposed of, an outline for the constitution was discussed and it was decided that the meetings should be held every week on Monday night at the Y. M. C. A., and the members would eat their evening meal together. There is a "feed committee whose business it is to arrange this lunch with the least trouble to all. The club is not a secret organization and the member- ship open to any young man in the high school whose name is suggested by the Executive committee and accepted by the club members. Its purpose is "to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character? This is a new movement among the high schools and is meeting with great success in the East. Salem High was the first school in Oregon to form "Hi-Y." The officers of the club are: President, Roy Veatchg vice-president, William B. Purdy, secretary and treasurer, Harold Quayle, sergeant-at-arms, Frank Carter, and editor, Dale Humbert. There are three advisory members: Prin- cipal C. A. Howard, Victor P. Morris and Mr. A. R. Bagley, boys secretary of the local Y. M. C. A. The officers, the chairman of the advisory membership, and the chairmen of the committees compose the Executive committee, which has in charge the general direction of the affairs of the or- ganization. ' The service members of the club are: Roy Neal Veatch, William B. Purdy, Harold Quayle, Frank Carter, Dale Hum- ioert, John Bryson, Edward McAlister, Webster Buble, Clay- ton Manville, Clifford Manerud, Kenneth Moore, Berrian Dunn, Crecene Fariss, and Claire Keeney. 64 Y, G l . 1., 5 ppp gm W Q ,.. . . 'ff A WH. M. 01. A. First Semester Second Semester President ,......,.... Gertrude Livermore Clara M. Evans ,....,.,..,, Vice-President .... Charlotte Jones Helene Kuykendall .... Secretary ...,......,. Mildred Severson Gertrude Livermore ..,. Treasurer ..,......,.. Marian Linn Geneva M. Stebno .,.... Editor ...,,... ...,... C lara M. Evans Madia Gross ,,.,,i.,,.,,..,, Pianist ...,.. .,..... E lsie Hildebrand Leona Manville ,,,,,i...... Artist ......V........,.. Edith. Jenkins Flora Campbell ,,,,.,.... Librarian .........,., Flora Campbell h Chairman Meetings Committee gli . , , if Lgf.. T75 .7 . . ' if af- . . N. . Q K . , ' it " it f ' 11 1 A - D fs - A .. '- if :-' . ff f 1 of-se, " f' f - 'z I , ..,. T' . .E I " , ' , f 3 ' I S ' A nv . J , 1 ' gy in ag! 'P' V sl Y f. , ' J 1' s 4 . f . x "W: -- an - . 'A . .A ..4.. -f A. 'X -eg, 4, ,, J, 'Q av ' , ' v sl ,L ff . Q fl w . . it , at fy f a ifdf - 6 ,. W ur W v if , it Ruth Flegal ,.......... Esther Pike ....e.....e.....,,.,....r......,.,.,....,.,......... Margaret Carter Chairman Finance Committee Florence Niles .,i...............,.....e,....,e......,.e,.....,,e Blanche Nelson Chairman Social Committee Madge Calkins ....,..............i..............e,........,......e Laura Taylor Our Y. W. C. A. has had its share in war work this past year. The girls have helped very materially in the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. drives, in Red Cross work, in raising funds for Armenian relief, and in other activities. The meetings have all been interesting and worth while, especially the Get Acquainted Mixer, Japanese meeting, Knitting Bee, Candle Service, Christmas Assembly for the whole school, and the Easter meeting. Events purely social were the reception of new members at the first of the year, luncheon given at mid-year for the new Cabinet by the first-semester Cabinet, and the annual Y. W. C. A. party. The Sunbonnet and Apron party was held at the University Y. W. C. A. bungalow where the girls appeared in appropriate costumes. Games were Mother Goose charades' and refreshments were those suited to juvenile festivities. All the girls of the school make use of the Y. W. Rest Room with its comfortable chairs and couch. The Cabinets of this year planned to furnish it more completely. They have secured a large rug and window hangings, so that the room, as soon as the wall tinting can be done, will be even more attractive for a rest place as well as for the regular meetings, Y. W. C. A. this year has meant much to the girls, and will "carry on." --Clara M. Evans. 65 al Club. H1 OI' N Nnrmal Qlluh The Normal Department of the Eugene High School is one of the best and largest in the state. There are 48 girls in the department, 21 of whom will complete the course this year, three of these having completed the High School and taken post graduate work in the Normal department. Closely connected with this department is the Normal Club, whose purpose is to promote the social and intellectual relations of its members. This year the club has been especially active, having held meetings every two weeks throughout the year. Among the prominent people who have addressed these meetings are the following: Mr. W. R. Rutherford, Mr. E. J. Moore, Mr. C. A. Howard, Mr. L. P. Harrington, Mr. Floyd Senter, Dr. B. W. DeBusk, Mr. R. E. Winger, Mr. O. A. Hoaglum and Miss Ida Mae Smith. Besides the regular meetings, the Club gave a reception lor the teachers who attended the Lane County Teachers' Institute. This was held in the Commercial Club parlors and was a decided success. Also a hard times party was given in the High School building. It is an annual custom of the club to hold a picnic near the close of the school year. The officers of the Club for the year were: ' First Semester Bessie Evans ............................. ................ P resident Ruth Dixon .,,,,,,,.. A ..... Vice-President Ethel Warnock .. . ......... Secretary Ruth B01-in ,,,,.,. ,.,,, ,,,, ....... ........... T r e a surer Lucille Branstetter ...... . .... ....................... E ditol' lda Callison ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .... . .Sergeant-at-Arms Mrs. Ella A. Fisher .... .....,....................,. ,.... F a culty Advisor Second. Semester Esther Pike ....................................... ............. P resident Dora Nielsen A . ,, ,, , . ..... Vice-President Velma Clark ,,,,,,, ............... S ecretary Ida Callison ........... ................... T reasurer Dorothy Dixon ....... .... . .. ...... ............. E di'C01" Ruth Dixon ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,., ,Sergeant-at-Arms Mrs. Ella A. Fisher ,..... . . ..... Faculty Advisor GT 68 Behalf? The success of our debating team this year was due in a large measure to the deep interest and able coaching of Instructor Victor P. Morris, a former E. H. S. debater. The aflirmative team was composed of Damon Scott and Forest Hadsallg the negative, Sadie Clinton and Gordon Onstad. Our debaters, after Weeks of study and preparation, met and defeated the Roseburg teams by a score of 6 to 0, Win- ning a unanimous decision at both Roseburg and Eugene. The question Was: t'Resolved, That the United States should abandon the Monroe Doctrine." ' Our next debate at Marshfield was lost by a decision of 2 to 1. The subject: "Resolved, That at the end of the pres- ent War the United States should become a member of a league of nations possessing the power to enforce the de- cisions of the international court." An attempt was made by Manager Crecene Fariss to arrange an independent debate with Marshfield, but owing to the lateness of the season it could not be arranged. The members of the team and the coach should be justly proud of the success which they achieved. 69 Elhv Evrrill Qlup Qlnntwtg A large silver trophy cup, known as the Sidney Terrill Cup, was presented to the High School in 1911 by Mr. A. C. Terrill, then secretary ofthe local Y. M. C. A., who noped, by inaugurating an annual contest, to stimulate in- terest in oratory and public speaking. Each year two contests are held, one for boys and one for girls, the contestants are selected in preliminary class tryouts and four representatives are chosen from each of the four classes. The names of the winning boy and girl are inscribed on the cup. The contestants this year are as follows: Freshman, James Storer, Dorothy Poill, Florence Buck, Sophomore, Margaret Carter, Junior, Gordon Onstad, Gerda Soder- stromg Senior, Forest Hadsall. Arilla Jarvis. The names of the winners in previous years follow: i911-Jessie Dobie, Harold Humbertg 1912-Mariam Tut- tle, James McCallum, 1913-Kathleen Fraley, Curtis Peter- son, 1914-Ruth Young, Harold Turneyg 1915-Harriet Garret, Lyle McCroskeyg 1916-Myrtle Newman, George Turner, 1917-Opal Rayburn, Roy Pryor. 70 Migh Jlmkz On the evening of Friday, April 26, the High School opened its doors to the second High J inks of the year. This High J inks differed from the others which have been given in that the funds received were used to pay for the lumber used in making boxes for shipping Red Cross supplies. These boxes are being made by the boys in the Manual Training department of the High School. The usual side shows were conspicuous by their ab- sence-much to the relief of everyone. Even the police court and patrol were not to be found. The program of the evening consisted of eleven clever acts put on by the students and faculty. All of these were well done and in turn well received. The faculty stunt in the form of a minstrel show and in which all the members of the faculty participated was in reality the feature of the evening. Following was the program: 1. AMusical Offering ............. ..,..... S ullivan's Songsters 2. Indian Clubs .....,......,, ......,....... M adame Wood 3. Faculty Meeting ,....,...... ..............,....,.. S tudents 4. A Wild Man's Dream ...,... ...................... D elta Zeta 5. Solo Danseuse .............,.. ......,,. M adame Letteriiy 6. "Victory Vim" ...,r......r......,,....v................... Horner Sz Co. 7. Sketch of Business Life ,r....,......... Linney, Cash 8m Co. 8. The Fashion Shop and Beauty Parlor ............ Glee Club 9. Dance "Night of Sadness ,... . ............................... Madamoiselle Flipp and Monseiur Flopp 10. Skit ..,.........r,..., Miss Young, Mr. Manville, Mr. Kenney 11. Minstrel Show .rr,..rr.,,..,., E. H. S. Faculty in Black Face 71 Corps. det 53 U5 M ai Militarg Tlraining , At the outbreak of the war, the need for military train- ing was felt and in response to this need Mr. Horning of- fered his services to teach the boys the difference between their left and right feet. Two companies, A and B, were formed. The officers were appointed from the men belong- ing to the Coast Artillery who were in school at that time. During the summer the Coast Artillery was called out, leav- ing the Eugene High School Cadet corps without officers for this school year. When school started this fall and drill was resumed, Mr. Horning took charge of appointing tem- porary officers. The drill consisted mostly of squad drill, except on Wednesdays, when Mr. Horning gave instruction in battalion drill. After about a month of this drill, an ex- amination was held to determine the ones best fitted for officers. Drill under the leadership of different officers was very good and showed that the boys of Eugene High School could take discipline from their fellow students. The gradual decrease in the number of boys caused by enlistment and withdrawal for work made it necessary to combine the two companies into one large company under Captain Quayle, First Lieutenant William Purdy, Second Lieutenants, Kenneth Moore, Millard Christal, Jack New- hall, First Sergeant, Clifford Manerud, Sergeants Claire Keeney, Don Van Boskirk, Roy Veatch, Fred Buck, Harvey Paddock, Arthur Mahany, Paul Schafer, Robert Stamm, George Korn, Corporals, Richard Dixon, Marshal Besson- ette, Delbert Hill, Edward McAlister, Frank Carter, John Bryson, Fred McDonald, Eugene Bowen. Wade Kerr, Dale Humbert, Roy Lee, Damon Scott, Don Zimmerman, Alton Healy. This makes one company of fourteen squads and enables the boys to understand much better the movements of a company. Each Tuesday morning at 7:50 an Officers Training class meets. This has been a great help as it teaches of- ficers how to teach the others. In addition to the drill reg- ulation, the boys study every thing connected with military life. This class has been very interesting and instrumental for good. 73 Plumbing Workshop and Class. Uhr Hlumhing Glnurar At the beginning of the school year, 1917-18, a course in practical plumbing was installed in the Eugene High School. This course consisted of general pipe work, a gen- eral knowledge of plumbing fixtures, their uses and in a small way a general knowledge of the plumbing trade. At the beginning of the second semester the course was re-ar- ranged to conform to the Smith-Hughes Act for Vocational Education. At a meeting of the Vocational Board for the state of Oregon at Portland the course submitted for the teaching of plumbing as a vocational subject in the Eugene High School was accepted. The following is a synopsis of the course: FIRST YEAR Hours per week Weeks 1. Pumbing 15 36 2. Mechanical Drawing 3 36 3. Business Arithmetic 5 36 4. Elective or Study 5 36 SECOND YEAR 1. Pumbing 15 36 2. Mechanical Drawing 3 36 3. Business English 5 36 4. Elective or Study 5 36 THIRD YEAR 1. Pumbing 15 36 2. Sanitation 5 36 3. Bookkeeping and Accounting 5 36 4. Elective or Study 5 36 FOURTH YEAR 1. Pumbing 15 36 2. Commercial Law 5 18 3. Oral English 5 36 4. Elective or Study 5 36 All periods to be sixty minutes in length. Members of the plumbing class are as follows: Raymond Chapman, Laude Clark, Maurice Conley, Virgil Garrison, Hugh Orr, Altis Thompson, Jabez Thurston, DeLos Snell, Albert Cole, Lybert Frank. The following are the demands under the Smith Hughes Vocational Work in any high school: FIRST: The controlling purpose of education in this course shall be to lit for useful employment pupils over 14 years of age and of less than college grade who are preparing to enter or have entered upon industrial employment. SECOND: The school district must furnish the necessary building, equipment and materials for maintenance of the classes so organized. Will employ only teachers who have at least the minimum qualifications required by the state and national boards for the administration of this act and will pay a minimum salary of S1200 per year. THIRD: The time required for these courses must be thirty hours of instruction per week for a period of thirty-six weeks each year. The time of individual student shall be divided as fol- lows: 180 minutes a day devoted directly to plumbing, and at least 120 minutes per day shall be devoted to related subjects. The Eugene High School is one of the three high schools in the state which have obtained vocational education un- der the Smith.-Hughes Act. 75 E Y 76 Ehitnriala APPRECIATION This is the second Eugenean and the News staff pre- sents it to you for your approval or disapproval. We can not give this book to you without an expression of appreci- ation to those who contributed materially to its success. When Mr. Dyar resigned, the staff was left without a fac- ulty advisor. To Miss Kinsey and Mr. Howard fell the task of advising the editor and the manager. Their aid was invaluable, and to them we give our most heartfelt thanks. The work of supervising the making of cartoons and mount- ing of the pictures was done by Miss Snedicor, to whose untiring efforts much of the success of this annual is due. The students who contributed write-ups from classes and organizations must receive their share of appreciation from the staff, too, for if each one had not done his part, our an- nual would not be what it is. The staff thanks you, every one, and now that the work is done and the book is out, there will be a mutual feeling that each one did his share in making it a product of the students of Eugene High School. RETROSPECTION As the year draws to a close, and we leave the News office to the staff-elect, we leave behind us fond memories of late hours and hard work on the News. No more will the jani- tors see us vacating the building long after everyone else has gone. Never again will our dear teachers shower our absence slips upon poor Mr. Cash, for there will be no classes to miss. -It is done! And still we regret to leave, for the year's work has been most helpful to us. We have had some valuable experiences, and we hope that the staff- elect will profit by our mistakes. To them, we give our very best wishes for a successful year next year. OUR HONOR ROLL It seemed an almost impossible task to compile the names of all former students of the Eugene High School who are now serving as soldiers or sailors under Old Glory. Conse- quently it was deemed wise to include only those students who have enrolled for classes in our present building, which we have occupied since the fall of 1915. Had we included the names of all who have been students of E. H. S., our Honor Roll would be many times larger than it is. The dedicatory poem of this Annual was written by Arilla Jarvis, a member of the graduating class and winner of the prize poem contest. 77 M f WCS f!.j,,, 4 1 ,mm X' xft!4!sxQK x F X X f EX 1 k'Qi..gQiEh" yi x.-I x IP l . . K .-gf Q X ' ky jf ' K.f,, G -I 'N Krflitl' V., M Q xxx 79 Iliunfhall It was early in October when the pigskin began to roll about South Willamette field, with now and then a pro- longed p-u-n-g, when the inflated ball would rise loftily from the toe of some Eugene prodigy. At the start things went slowly, with no early season games, but once under way, they simply couldn't be stopped. There are people who live on excitement, and such people would have been well fed if they had followed the Eugene contingent throughout the season of 1917. Several unusually good games were witnessed by Eugene fans, and though in most cases the home team was out-weighed, it was by far the fastest. The season was featured by dry weather, which added much to the speed of our light team. The first game was played with Springfield, and resulted in a score of 43 to 0 in favor of Eugene at the end of 25 minutes of playing, at which time the game was called off, due to injuries of the Springfield eleven. What did Eugene followers see on November 3? They saw the fastest, one of the best coached, and the best dressed team that E. H. S. has ever put on the field, down Salem to the tune of 23 to 13. A superior brand of football by Eu- gene is the story complete, for everyone starred from start to finish. Salem brought quite a band of rooters and after the game they were given a reception in the gym, where the gathering wasfavored by speeches from students and fac- ulty members of both schools. This is the second year in succession that we have defeated our old rival, and we must repeat it again next season. On November 10, the Corvallis team journey to Eugene in a high state of expectancy, but went home demoralized, with the score of 36 to O hanging over their heads. The 16th found the Eugene rooters and team journey- ing to Cottage Grove on a special train arranged by Mana- ger Chess. They came home after a hard fought game, which, luckily for Cottage Grove, ended in a 7 to 7 tie. This, being practically the only game played by the Grovers dur- ing the season, did not hamper our championship prospects to any great extent. The following Saturday Eugene and Albany met on Kincaid field for a little tussle that ended in a score of 50 to 0 in favor of Eugene. The trip to Grants Pass was the longest, and, indeed, the ,most successful of the season. Those who made the trip certainly have visions of one real football contest linked into the chain of their memories that will not soon be for- gotten. The purple and white eleven looked like midgets beside the big Grants Pass giants, but they had a world of speed.. Unlike the German drive, it couldn't be stopped. After the first five minutes of play, the speed demons from Eu- gene showed utter disregard for the cops and started rac- ing back and forth across the field till the final whistle 80 found them with a 41 to 7 score in their bag. Never be- fore had a Eugene team finished OH the season in such grand style, and all that was needed to end so successful a day Was a big turkey dinner, which was soon served at the Grants Pass Hotel. Too much credit cannot be given to this, the most suc- cessful team in the history of E. H. S., but much honor and praise must fall upon Coach Millikin and Manager Chess. Their conscientious and never ending efforts were, together with the veteran leadership of Captain Callison, very large- ly due to the success of this team, which by reason of un- accepted challenges claims the Oregon state championship 1n high school football. CALENDAR FOR THE 1917 SEASON Games Date Where Played Score 43 Springfield ...,.. Oct. Salem ..,.........i. Nov Corvallis ..,..... Nov. Cottage Grove Nov Albany ............ Nov. Grants Pass .... Nov 24, '17 Eugene 3 , 17 Eugene 17 Eugene 17 Cottage 17 Eugene f '17 Grants ,.l...,...,,Eugene ,,,,,,,.,,,,Eugene ,,,,,,,,,,,,Eugene Grove Eugene .,,,,,l.,,.,Eugene Pass .Eugene E. H. S. 81 .......,..,,,,Spr1nglield 0 Z3 ..l,.......... Salem 13 36 ,.,.,,..,l.... Corvallis 0 7 .......,..,,.. Cottage Grove 7 50 ...,.......,,, Albany 0 41 ,l..,,l.1...,. Grants Pass 7 Total 2003 Opponents 27. 82 C'liffo1"d M anerud Captain-elect, played a very heady game at quarter, a Whirlwind of speed. A better man could not have been picked to lead the 1918 team. Daniel Hoffev' Left end, a veteran at scooping in long passes. He will not be back neiit season. P?"'i7'LC6 Cdllison Captain, offensive center and defensive tackle. He will leave a big hole in the line for next year. Paul Schafer Halfback, small but speedy. He will be seen in purple and White uniform next year. 83 84 J olm Bryson Right end, will be back fighting as of yore and curbing many ambitions of some Salem- ite. ' Edward McAliste1' Left guard, new at the game but breaks up line plunges like a veteran. He will be back. Marshall Bessonetle Fulback, a hard man to stop when mov- ing and a hard man to move when stopped. He will be with E. H. S. next year. William Purdy Right half, a Wizard at interference and a good ground gainer. "Handsome" gradu- ates this June. 85 86 6 If'1'fuzlc Hill Left half, featured with long end runs at times when they were needed. A match for any half in the state. He will be back next season. Cracene F'0w'iss Right guard, a pretty boy to look at but hard man to handle. He leaves us in June. Paul Scaiefe Halfback, a fighter from start to finish, and makes spectacular runs like the fans come out to see. Millard Christal Sub-quarter, a good ground gainer and a hard Worker. 87 I W N 88 Basketball In one of the most flashing and brilliant seasons in which a Eugene team has ever featured, this year's quintet went over the top and brought home many a healthy score. They started the season off by defeating both Mapleton and Florence, on a trip to the seashore towns which came immediately following the Christmas holidays. This was only a starter, for, as we have seen, they defeated every- thing that came their way, including our deadly rival, Sa- lem, until the unfortunate defeat at Corvallis, due to cir- cumstances encountered that we will not mention here. This victory, however, was completely overshadowed in the re- turn game, in which the locals wiped up the Corvallis five at the rate of 45 to 10. These games gave Eugene followers fond hopes of a sec- ond championship team in one year, as we had won all but one of the seven regularly scheduled games. But the de- parture of Callison and the presence of several bad inju- lies, caused much change in the personnel of the team which considerably hampered these cherished ambitions. The championship prospects were completely sunk in the conference at Salem, where Eugene, with a badly crippled team, lost to Salem in one of the hardest fought games of the season. In the group may be seen the familiar faces of Prince Callison, "Skeet" Manerud and Roy Veatch, who, for the most part, were responsible for the large scores for Eu- gene, and those of John Bryson and Dan Hoier must be noticed, for they were responsible for the small scores of our opponents. Bryce Popham and Donald VanBoskirk showed up well in the games in which they participated. The other is that of Ralph Winger, who coached this team to success. Manager Schaffer reports the season as suc- cessful. financially. Basketball calendar for 1917-'18 shows Eugene quintet to have been very successful. Games Where Played Scoro Mapleton Ma pleton ,,,,,,,,,,,,., Eugene 20 ..,,..,. Mapleton Florence Florence ,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,, Eugene 33 ,,,,,,,, Fl0I'eI1C6 Roseburg Eugene ,,,,,,,.,.....,,.. Eugene 34 ,.,,,,., Roseburg Albany ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, A lbany ..,,,,..,,,.,.,,., Eugene 36 ........ Albany Salem ..,,.,,.... ....... Eugene ............,.,.., Eugene 36 .,,,,.,i Salem Corvallis Corvallis ,,,, .......... E ugene 14 ........ Corvallis Corvallis, Eugene ,.......... Eugene 45 .,....., Corvallis Albany ,,,, .,,,.......... Salem ..............,..... Ncwberg Eugene ...........,....., Salem .,,,,............... Salem ..........,...,..... Eugene Eugene Eugene E. H. S, Total 2863 Opponents 192. 89 40 ........ 14 ..,l..,. 14 .,,,..,, Albany Salem Newberg Girls' Zldzmkeihall The girls of the Eugene High School had a very success- ful basketball season, though they were greatly handicapped by not being permitted to play out of town games. Out of the three games played, two were victorious for the E. H. S. E. H. S. vs. Santa Clara-30-15 in favor of E. H. S. E. H. S. vs. U. of O.-5-16 in favor of U. of O. E. H. S. vs. U. of O.-11-5 in favor of E. H. S. LINE-UP 1. Alma Cummins F fCaptainJ. 2. Mae Kruse F. 3. Mabel Dale G. 4. Ada Rasmussen G. 5. Dorothy Fish C. 6. Katharine Zacher C. 7. Vida McKinney, Sub. 8. Miss Charlotte Ballard, Coach. 90 Zlntrrrlasz Bankvthull The Sophomores carried off first honors in the inter- class league by winning all the games played. Their beam- ing faces may be seen in the accompanying picture. The line-up was: Center, Marshall Bessonetteg forwards, "Skeet" Manerud and Fred McDonaldg guards, John Bry- son and Eugene Bowen. The Junior class is now the proud possessor of these tive hoop sharks. 91 92 Ezwvhall Not many schools in the valley have had a baseball nine this season, consequently not much interest has been shown. Only two games of any importance were played by our nine, both of which were with Salem. The first was at the Capital City and our team journeyed there in cars. A fast game was played that afternoon, Salem coming out vic- torious with a score of 7 to 1. The next game was in Eu- gene, and here was where our boys got their revenge. There was not a good turn out, due to heavy rain, but the Eu- gene nine swam out with a 3 to 0 victory. Swarverud, the second man to bat for Eugene, lined out a clean home run. This put the old jazz into the boys. ln the fifth inning, Hill went to bat with two men on and slashed the pill for a half circle, scoring the other two runs. Only seven innings were played, Clark, for Eugene, pitch- ing a no hit,no run game. "Skeet" Manerud, coach, captain and manager, man- aged the team with the greatest of success, turning in every suit at the end of the season. The line-up is as fol- lows: Pitchers, Clark and Thompson, catcher, Hadsellg iirst base, Keeney, second, McDonaldg third, Swarverudg short, Manerudg right field, Bessonetteg center, Hill, left field, Hempy. 93 P is Glluh The E Club was formed in the fall of 1916 through the efforts of Isaac Newman, then captain of the football team. Only those students who have won a letter in some branch of athletics are eligible to membership in the club. The first meeting was held early in October and the fol- lowing officers were elected for the fall term: President ......................,..........,.,......................,. Prince Callison Vice-President .,.........................,...................... William Purdy Secretary-Treasurer .......,.,.......,,..............,........ Harold Quayle Editor .........,.,..,.,...............i...................................., Roy Veatch At the close of the football season, the following were elected to membership: John Bryson, Edward McAlister, Bruce Popham, Richard Reed, Homer Redford, Marshall Bessonette, Paul Schafer, Millard Christal and Claire Kee- ney. In the latter part of December a dance was held in the H. S. Gym, which was the most successful affair of the se- mester. At a meeting held in March, it was decided by the members to hold a picnic instead of a dance. The following oflicers for the spring term were elected: President ...........,...,.............,..,....,................,...., William Purdy Vice-President .........,............,................... Marshall Bessonette Secretary-Treasurer .,.,..............................,..,.... Harold Quayle Editor ........,.,................,....................,............. Millard Christal The following members of the E Club have attended school this year and have won the "E" in the designated activities: Football-William Purdy, Clifford Manerud, Marshall Bessonette, Millard Christal, John Bryson, Prince Callison, Crecene Fariss, Frank Hill, Edward McAlister, Paul Scha- fer, Dan Hoffer, Richard Reed, Homer Redford, Bryce Pop- ham. Basketball-William Purdy, Clifford Manerud, Prince Callison, Paul Schafer, John Bryson, Roy Veatch, Dan Hof- fer. Track-William Purdy, Clifford Manerud, Harold Quayle, James Bell, George Korn, Crecene Fariss. Baseball-Roy Veatch, Clifford Manerud. Mr. Chess, faculty member of the club, has been award- ed a letter as manager of football. He is the only faculty member to have this distinction. Claire Keeney was elected to membership, as he was Yell Leader. 94 W AMW! if! W' ff 4 'J' M X "Xia l cfyfffff 1" I ,Vx f f lf7ff7' 'Q' ,fx 7? fXWf ?l-if -4 .- ",... 'gf-fi if?- Z- -,,.- i gif, ,..:,Z, 4 , --P - 95 THE DELTA SIGA RETTA Flower-The Wild Onion. Motto-The Little Blue Card Forever. Headquarters--In rear of Obak's cigar store. This is a new organization among the boys of the E. H. Only those boys who receive the highest grades in their studies and keep regular hours can be members. Scholar- ship is the supreme object of this organization. Another of the objects is to promote a feeling of sympathy and brother- hood among the High. School grinds. The officers are: President ...rrr,. ...., . . ri,,.r,i... ,,tri.rr,,...,. . .. . rrrrr, Garfield Madden Vice-President ..v,v.., , ,..r,ri Kelly Branstetter Treasurer ..,.....,iii, ..,.,i. i,..........irrr..r r....... G a r field Madden Secretary ........iiri..ii.....,ii,..i,i.......iiiii,, ...,.iii . Kelly Branstetter Editor ........ .... r.....,,i.. , . . . .i.. ii... .Garfield Madden Charter Members-Garfield Madden, Kelly Branstetter, Garfield Madden, Kelly Branstetter, Garfield Madden, Kelly Branstetter, Garfield Madden, Kelly Branstetter. Lady-"Those two boxes oi' strawberries my boy bought at your store were not good," said a voice over the wire to the groceryman. "Will you make them good ?" "Certainly, send them back and Iill give you some more that are all right." 'KBut I can't do that." "You can't! Why not?" "Because we ate them." Miss Kinsey, iii agreshmah- English Class, had just explained that the two principal parts of a sentence were subject and predicate. She then asked Paul Masters, in the rear of the room, what the two principal parts of a sen- tence were. "I dunno, mum, bread and water I guess." "You know we havmifme apartments now, it is so quiet. We are right over a bowling alley and you can hear a pin drop." Miss McMicken-"Mr. Winger, can you explain why a cat which has fits every other day dies sooner than one which has fits every day ?" Mr. Winger-"Sure! It's the survival of the tittestf' Teacher-"With what part df the body does a bee buzz ?" Frosh-"Its buzum." Mr. Winger-"Do yoihkndwivhere I can find a louse?" Dick-"Search me." Gross-"Do you live within your income ?" Chuck E.-"Yes, but I'm crowded for space." Fat carter-'fD0h'i you ihihk 1 shi s iiius pale?" Esther Fell-"No, you're a big tub." 96 4 L 97 I l 98 K .QY JA X 'K ,f - Sig, ff ff fy ix J gA!- Q jpfi-if usa? If sky 1 5 -zxmnewrisexxs fail 'A V' ' A 25- ff' ' -fig .QQ-'-ll' f ri-'1 'f M' 1 rx- ,ff" g Q-Effvll , , llmqgybqi in 'Will Q 4 glgw 5 99 all Q9ur Ailnertizvru The management of the Eugenean and the News takes this opportunity to thank the advertisers for the hearty support they have given us during these stringent war times, without which our publication could not have existed. We realize that in fact these publications are not of the high school, but of the business men. Therefore we are taking this opportunity to thank these men and firms for their sac- rifices so that we may have our accustomed pleasures. To these we are indebted: J. W. Anderson. Weiss Grocery. Sunbeam Studio. Yoran 85 Koke. ReX Floral Company. S. C. Rankin. Fred Ludford. Yoran Stoe Store. Church 8: School Publishing Company. Hauser Brothers. H. R. Taylor. Imperial Cleaners agiil Hat ters. Chambers Hardware. Jitney Eats. S. W. Moody. Luckeyis Jewelry. Linn's Drug Store. Table Supply Company. University of Oregon. Haberdasher. Kodak Shop. ll. D. Smartt. E. D. Matlock. 'fliollman Studio. Mason, Ehrman 8a Company Allen 85 Lewis Company. Peter Pan. Schwarzschild's Book Store. Frank Dunn. Eugene Bicycle Works. Jim, the Shoe Doctor. Eugene Steam Laundry. Eugene Gun Company. Eugene Farmers' Creamery Ax. Billy's Dept. Store. Business College. Ideal Feed. Store. Seth Laraway. Wade's Clothing Store. Oregon Agricultural. Colege. 100 THEE H S SEAL-- j WELRY STORE LUCKEY' 'l'his store hears the distinction of having made up the First appropriate Eugene High School seal. We carry in stock a large line of all the most popular articles in seal jewelry. The sale on rings is especially big as the price for a hcautiful E. H. S. seal ring is only 31.00. Prices in Plain Figures Luckey's ewelry Store HThe Quality Store" 101 We Appreciate Your Trade THE FILM SHOP Developing and Printing OUR Morro-"Every Snap a Picture or the Reason Why" Rexo Cameras Amateur Supplies J. W. ANDERSON, Prop. Phone 63 964 Willamette St. Mrs. Schafer-"Paul, what will become of you if you can't remember a litle thing like that?" Paul-"Oh, in a pinch I might become a history pro- fessorf' "Were you born in Ireland ?" "Yes." "What part?" "Why, all of me, of course? Geneva-"I feel so miserable." Bud-"What's the matter ?" Geneva-"Helene told me a secret and I've forgotten what it Was." JIM The Shoe Doctor Neolin of Sole 986 Willamette Street BUY THEM CHEAP Bicycle Tires New Bicycles Repair Work Eugene Bicycle Works 837 Olive St. By finding the place will save you money 102 Weiss Grocery Co. Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh Fruits and Vegetables in Season Phone 183 Corner of 8th and Olive Streets Zliillinerg At prices evergone can aiforb 5. CS. Rankin 42 ID. Ztb St. cfugene, Qhegon WALL PAPER and PAINTS ARTIST MATERIAL Fred Ludford Phone 749 97 Eighth Ave. W. The University of Oregon Every school and department of the institution is keyed up to war-time pitch. Schools of commerce, architecture, educa- tion, law, journalismg departments of chemistry, physics, zo- ology, geology, household arts, botany, mathematics, literature, ancient and modern languages, economics and sociology, his- tory. The Whole University is dedicated to the Work of Making Young Americans Fit For the big work of these stirring days. Military depart- ment in charge of British army colonel with 23 years, army ex- perience, including two years on West front, working along lines approved by war department. For the young women, prac- tical courses are offered in home economics, first-aid, and train- ing for the re-education of the disabled. Living expenses rea- sonable. For further information, address A. R. TIFFANY, Registrar Eugene, Oregon "Have you seen a fellow around here with a Wooden leg by the name of Murphey?" "What's the name of his other leg?" A doctor attended an old lady from Scotland who had caught a severe cold. "Did your teeth chatter when you felt the chill coming on ?" , "They couldn't doctor, they were lying on the table." Said the baldheaded man to the Waitress bold, "Look here, woman, my coc0a's cold !"' She replied scornfully, "I can,t help that, If the blamed thing's chilly, put on your hat." Wade Brothers g The Home of H Hart Schaffner 55 Marx C ne' Good Clothes 104 S U I T S MADE TO YOUR OWN MEASURE 515.00 up The I-laberdasher M cn' s UutHttc'rs FILIWIS DEVELUPEIJ AND PRINTED The Kodak Shop l hone 535 982 Willalnelte Sl. XVHO'S YOVR JENVELER? H. D. SMART IF NOT, WHY NOT? Phone 411 927 VViIlamettc BUY AT MATLOCKIS VVHAT YOI' NEED XVI-IEN YOI' YVANT IT. VVE'LL DELIVER VVHAT YOU BUY XVI-IEN' YOU NEED IT. OUR OXVN DELIVERY. Matloclis Store 105 Mason-Ehrman C9 Co. Wholesale Grocers Distributors of Red Ribbon Food Products Sperry's Drwed Snow Flour Portland Eugene Medford Lewiston, Idaho K1 Ma, was Robinson Crusoe an acrobat?" "I don't know. Why?" "Wei, here it reads that after he had finished his day's Work he sat down on his chest." Reba Watkins-"Wake up, here comes the collection basket." Lybert Frank-"That's why I'm asleep." Miss Walton-'Has anyone any relics of the Civil War ?', Student-"I have a union suit." M. O. B. Cat drilll-"Say, for gosh sake, Gar, take off that shirt, so I can hear the commands." Remember the Peter Pan during your summer vacation and upon your return to school next fall. We always remember and appreciate the trade given to us by the High School students. Come Again 106 Table Supply Company L. D. PIERCE, Prop. FANCY GROCERIES, MEATS AND HOME-COOKED FOODS PICNIC LUNCHES A SPECIALTY. Telephone 246 Ninth and Oak Streets WHY DO I GO TO THE LINN DRUG CO. FoR MY KODAK FINISHING ASK DAD-HE KNOWS , Developing and Printing , V I, Q, ?F . F lfQ1Q!Wy -Bromide Enlargements- ,Y 12, , 'w hir j fffmlggfi M , W will llllgllll . L Q. l V v 5 -1.n,:- Lantern Slldes and Copy- W ef, sf ing. .llmi ifx ii:'l A9 'J W k a s ecialt of e ma e D Y all Classes of out-door pho- 1 tograpliy, Call us when in r JI, N Q-5 ' ' a hurry. THE KODAK STORE PHONE 217 WVATERMANS IDEAL FOUNTAIN PENS Good for the Graduate You are assured of the biggest selection in town at Schwarzchilcfs Book Store Eastman Kodak Agency 107 Frank E. Dunn 845 Willzimette St. Miss MeMieken was instructing the youngsters in nat- ural history.-"Can anyone tell me what an oyster is ?l' "I know! I know! An oyster," triumphantly announced F. Hill, "is a fish built like a nut." "Say, Webster, what do you call a guy Who runs an auto?" Web.-"It depends on how near he comes to hitting me." Pastor to his congregation-"Do you not think it our duty to pray for the Kaiser?" Parishioner-"Well, I think we should Hooverize on such prayer." See Moody, and See Better Sherman VV. Moody EYESIGHT SPECIALIST AND OPTICIAN 881 WILLAMETTE STREET PHONE 362 108 Preferred Stock Groceries In Cans, Glass and Cartons 115 Varieties, 125 Sizes All the Best The Brand of No Regrets Eugene Branch Allen 81 Lewis Inc Distributors 109 BUY YOUR PURITY BREAD AND PASTRIES AT The Jitney Eats Phone 336 Upposite the Rex Theatre TRY OUR DINNERS SANDVVICHES AND COFFEE OUR SPECIALTY "I hate those cramped berths in the sleeper. Couldn't we get a flat, dear ?" "Who ever heard of a Hat on a train ?" "Why, I've often heard of Hat-cars." - Sakes alive! I don't believe no woman could be so fat." "What you readin' now ?" "Why, this paper tells about an Englishwoman who lost two thousand pounds." Mr. Morris-"What is elocution ?" Crabby-"Oh, that's the way people are put to death in some states." 64 VVhen You Think of Hardware be Sure and go to Chambers Hardware Co. You Can Look Nifty In most any old suit if you keep it clean and pressed. We know how to do it for you. IMPERIAL QLEANEHS llNll HATTEHS 110 By Order ofthe War Department .A. C. is one of the fifteen "DISTINGUISHED" Hlnstitutionsl' in the U. S. It is distinguished for its Military Training, Industrial Training, Its Patriotism OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE It is "distinguished" in the hearts of its alumni, students, and friends for Its delightful college spirit Its Wholesome student life Its successful graduates Its beautiful Campus Fall Semester opens September 23, 1918 For course of study, write to the Registrar, Corvallis, OREGON 111 E. H. S. STUDENTS Remember we Will be with you again next fall and will treat you as square as we have this year. We will be fully equipped with a complete line of School Stationery, Cold Drinks, Pastry and Candy, Plan to eat your dinners at our Cafeteria with the GOOD OLD HOME COOKING 4 Q FO U NAgl'CQlFNNlfflQ"lN E For Sale-Plymouth Rock hens ready to lay 31.25 each. Esther F.-"What is that red and White pole ?" Frank C.-"That is a relic of barbarismf' Grace C.-"Bill told me he Wanted to see me the Worst way." Margaret-"What did you tell him ?" Grace C.-"I told him to come for breakfast some morn- ing." Ann-'Where is the home of the swallow." Don Z.--"In the stomach." Pictures and Picture Framing Stationery "The Art and GU! Sliopu Church and School Publishing Co. Eugene, Oregon HIGH SCHOOL STU DENTS We are after your Athletic Goods trade, we are well fitted to take care of your individual purchases. Figure with us. HAUSER BROS. Base Ball Goods, Gym Goods, Tennis Supplies and Bathing Suits. Tennis Rackets Repaired 112 - if 1 N gf lf- 'i , W --4 -lx., , 5:2553 '51i'S3::,: . ffs- f-'ieeiiif '? iff' i 2 4-1. E2 'NW -'L-zgfxr, ,. 'ifviis' : :-:kia-. A Zf.-4. 1525 35 P6 X : iYE?2Ef-2, 'iixxig ' ' -W' 3 W f .liaise X ' fihsx ILS Q Rig: .f5f'7'f'fn!" ,Lia gh x ff' . E521 'flf!ff!ff"'f"lf4'6. i - X vllfkqlf Qgsf-1 ,jg,em:::--vu.-. - - f !5'!' - 1 E N 1 fl i - " ... .. t. .,efe:fQj-Lo TQ, i of ii 1 'L ,fv""4 -?! ,uni-' 3 vw, ,, H "L-' nn", fi? 'L -? I-4 'vb Z ff 0 l J- I A I . i 61 l 1 NX 94 ll If f J I I X-Q 7 gf ,!,f"7f g xow-1. fi' ,I !if'l 7X7f'f'7 N gy N 'qu fn 1' 9', y'O u f I7 , , Q41 fv'.f 4,1 fer ,4 , ' 'l ' fl 1 H, '41, ' W' N. E Q5:1Wll2'jfflM, " - X ?f I I flllf f ffm ,gi X E V X T X all W, ff4fitlz'a I - l gyffg ,,g.-5 ,A u :I ,I 1 " ff "if 1 S-.. I ylfmnk mm Mex -. - e 4.4412-Zf' wASU,!A...,,5-ming-- k --Mmm Ei! ,1 all1uItIIl1ll,II,I,i,llI.s - Lmnmfn - .. W 4 sw,I--1-I-gkll-IEWI!imTl:I:Iilln1u4ngn 'Wm H I f 1' S , . I . I. I ,,, x , .1 '- X x ' - f ,i C L 1- X Q ' A s YNN s L A Big, Loyal, Progressive, Wide Awake Store is a Community Asset Because it cannot become a successful store without ren- dering the community real service in merchandising by giving better service-better values-and by operating strictly upon the policies of Honesty, Integrity and Pairiolism For nine years this store has adhered strictly to the policy of "Your Money's XVorth or Your Money Back." VVe have and always will devote the entire energy of our splendid organiza- tion to the furthering of our nation's, our state's and our com- munity's interests, and that the public approves these policies is evidenced by our very rapid expansion as inerchandisers. 729 GMS' "1-?' FOR Si? Yldwf, OUAI l 7'??52'Fil'l7f'-,'i'f'1"" V' Afler All the Best Place in Town to Trade 25-VERY BUSY STORES IN ONE-25 113 Yoran'S Shoe Store the store that sells G O O D S H O E S High Quality, Medium Style Low Price 646 Willamette Street Snooks-"What would you like to give Fat for his birth- day?" Dick G.-"'I know, but I'm not big enough." Gar. Madden-"Whenever I borrow money I always borrow from a pessimist, for he never expects to get it back." AA "Why do you call your horse Reguator ?"' "All horses go by him." Cook at Jitney Eats-"How do you like your eggs ?" Kelly-"In their teens, at least." The Rex Floral Co. The Leading Florist A11 kinds of cut flowers in season. Cor- sage and bridge bouquets our specialty. Phone 962 Rex Theatre Bldg. THERE IS NOTHING WHICH CAN CARRY MORE SENTI- MENT-FROM FRIEND TO FRIEND-THAN gout Photograph MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY Sunbeam Stubio 114 Uhr Elnllman S iuhin For First Class Photos NOTICE The Work in This Book All Work Guaranteed 31. M. 2-Xnhrrann, Hrnn 734 Willamette St. Phone 770 EUGENE, OREGUN Eugene Business College EUGENE -- School All the Year -- OREGON All the studies at this school are really optional. Each student, on entering, is at liberty to choose as seems best suited to the object he wishes to attain. Some pursue only one subject and devote to this all his time, but the majority follow either the Business or the Shorthand course. If interested, write, phone or call at the oflice for our free catalogue. Roberl Deardozf and A. E. Roberts Proprietors When she asked me if I smoked, Although I nearly choked, I said, I do. When she asked me if I drank, I said, "Well, to be frank, I do." When she asked me if I saved, All the coin for which I slaved, I said I do. But when I asked her if for life She'd be my darling wife, she said ADIEU.. OUR SEEDS GROW VVE GROVV BY HELPING OTHERS GROW. It you cannot say a good Word for us, forever hold your peace The Ideal Feed Store 131 PARK 131 EAST 9TH ST. 116 One of the BIG SH O PS of Oregon Phone 103 Yoran Prlnung H ou se Printers and Book Binders EUGENE, ORE. UALITY BLUE BELL PRODUCTS Butter, Ice Cream, Milk ugene EQLILIEBSIEEEQYBHMBTY Roy V.-"Were you bashful the first time you called on her?" Web.-"Yes, but her father helped me out." Farris-"How could you tell the Weight of a railroad train ?" Quayle-"Drop a fish on the track and run over the scalesf' Mr. Howard-"What is the difference between life and love ?" James-"Life is one fool thing after another, and love is two fool things after each other." You Will Find V l THIS STORE WILL ALWAYS GIVE YOU SATISFACTION. OUR MOTTO:-BETTER VALUES W FOR LESS MONEY, EVEN IN THESE STRENUOUS WAR TIMES. DO YOUR SHOPPING HERE AND RE- DUCE THE HIGH COST OF LIVING. Ax Billy Dept. Store 118 The C. C. Gill Engraving Co. Manufacturers of School ana' College Commeneemeni Invitations and Programs DEN VER, COLORADO Eugene Steam Laundry MODERN METHODS SANITARY CONDITIONS Phone 123 8th and Charnelton leifm fur the Cerahuair The Laraway Store will supply you with desirable gifts for the graduate. Diamond Rings, Bracelet Watches, Lavelliere B l lold Watclies, Leather Goods, Etc., Etc, Seth llaramag Diamond Merchant and Jeweler 119

Suggestions in the Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:

Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Eugene High School - Eugenean Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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