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As we approach one more mile stone on life’s winding road, we are prompted by a time honored tradition established by our predecessors, to set forth a compendium of facts and accomplishments, and to portray the by-gone golden days of one more college year.
As the result of our endeavors to accomplish this we offer The 1919 Beaver, volume XII, as our Annual College Year Book, to be placed with others of its kind adding more pages to the history of our beloved College.
In presenting this book, we have no apologies to offer. We have done our best. Being lovers of traditions and time honored customs, we have deviated but slightly from precedents already established. The few changes made in this volume have been done with the sincere desire of offering our bit in the development and improvement of succeeding books.
That this book may recall pleasant memories of the past college year and be a means of uniting in closer bonds of friendship our College with the State of Oregon, this volume is respectfully set forth.
1919 BEAVER STAFF
Page 3Page 4THE
A YEAR BOOK PRESENTED T9 THE OREGON STATE AGRICLIIIURALCoLLEGE BY THE JUNI9R CIASS
Page 5LM34-2 -A 4-
To AlARY LTAW E-TT v h ? a Dean ov
Vb’AlEIS HAY WbH THE ADMIRATION ANT) RE PE T ?F EVERY TVDENT BY S NbBLE HARA£TER AND VNFAILIn ,PEV«7TI NT THE WtRE Ty pr THf IN T1TVTI N WE PEPiAte.th, .
pagc 73n jHemoriam
Prof. H. H. Hammond
Jl. 1911 Thrt« Ch» In Frinct
M«d H. !«l«
1-. n«. in.
REV. W. A. FINLEY. A. M. Pres. 1865-1871
B. I. ARNOLD. A. M., Ph. D. 1871-1892
JOHN M. BLOSS. A. M.. M. D. 1892-1896
HON. H. B. MILLER 1896-1897
THOMAS M. GATCH. A. M.. Ph. D. 1897-1907
FORMER PRESIDENTS OF O. A. C.
Complete Staff Oregon State Agricultural College
Including Board of Regents
Hon. James Withycombe................
Hon. Ben W. Olcott ..................
Hon. J. A. Churchill ................
Hon. Charles E. Spence ..............
Hon. J. K. Weatherford...............
Hon. N. R. Moore.....................
Hon. C. L. Hawley....................
Hon. Walter M. Pierce................
Mrs. Clara H. Waldo..................
Hon. H. Von der Hcllen
Hon. George M. Cornwall..............
Hon. Jefferson Myers.................
Hon. M. S. Woodcock..................
Governor of the State, ex-officio Secretary of the State, ex-officio Superintendent of Public Instruction,
Master of the State Grange, ex-officio
William Jasper Kerr, D. Sc. . Arthur Burton Cordlcy, D. Sc. Grant Adclbcrt Covell, M. E. John Andrew Bcxell, A. M. . Edwin Devore Rcssler, A. M. George Wilcox Peavy, M. S. F. . Mary Eliza Fawcett. A. M.
Adolph Zieflc, B. S., Ph. C. . Orlo Doer Center, M. S. .
Edgar Kirde Soper, Ph. D. .
Ava Bertha Milam, Ph. B., A. M.
President of the College Dean of the School of Agriculture Dean of the School of Engineering Dean of the School of Commerce Director of the Summer School Dean of the School of Forestry Dean of Women,
Chairman of Executive Committee Dean of the School of Pharmacy Director of the Extension Service Dean of the School of Mines Dean of the School of Home Economics
William Jasper Kerr, D. Sc. . . President of the College
William Arthur Jensen .... Executive Secretary Harold Manley Tennant .... Registrar
Edward Michael Duffy .... Auditor and Manager of Business Office
As I see it, the paramount duty of every American at the present time is to furnish full support to our President, our Government and our boys in the trenches. As long as this war lasts we must consider all of our personal affairs as secondary to the success of the Government, and after victory is accomplished for our side it will be incumbent upon all Americans, particularly those who have been favored with educational endowment, to place their full ability in the mighty task of reconstruction which must follow inevitably.
At no time in the history of the world has greater responsibility rested upon mankind than now. The actors of the present are rapidly passing and the young men and women will necessarily have to carry forward, we hope to a successful finale, these mighty problems. To do so, will require immense labor and demand unusual sacrifices, it will take all the knowledge, strength and energy of the land to cope with and destroy the enemies of Democracy.
The bow of promise is ever bright and alluring, but the realities of life arc stem and unyielding. To be a leader, when such momentous questions as now arc in the balance, requires the minutest preparation, the deepest thought, the strictest integrity, the purest purposes and a heart ladcncd with love of country and humanity.
To you, Juniors of O. A. C., we look with assurance, believing that your patriotism and reverence for our democratic institutions is so firmly imbedded in your hearts that you will be leaders in the great work that is now passing to you. Accept it in earnestness, and perform it with enthusiasm.In assisting "to make the world safe for democracy” the Oregon Agricultural College makes no change in its policy. For many years it has been presenting to the nation well trained citizens holding the ideals of true democracy, ideals which must lead to a federation of nations and universal brotherhood.
All young men and women, students of our great educa-ional institutions, must realize that they are living witnesses of a cataclysmal convulsion such as the human race has never before experienced, and it is safe to predict that, when peace has come again, as finally it must come, conditions of life, and of business will never be again as they were before.
Under the compelling exigencies of the Great War it has been found necessary for the governments of the nations to seize the control, not only of public utilities, but also of many leading industries and manufactures; a control which may probably never be relinquished, and which must change the whole fabric of old time business and habits. Students, who arc prepared to meet those conditions, will find places to fit them in a new scheme of all things mundane, such as thoughtful men and women foresee at this time.
The present world war must end with the preservation of human liberty. After the war, great changes will mark the social, industrial and economic progress as the whole world is rebuilt. In the solution of these two great problems you can render assistance through remaining in school and getting such a training as will permit you to give the larger service that is made possible through a larger preparation.
Very sincerely yours,
pt. Public nstruction.
SCHOOL OF AGRIC
Arthur Burton Cordley Dean of School ana Director of Experiment Station Michigan Agricultural College,
B. S.. M. S.
Cornell University, D. Sc.
Phi Delta Theta; Gamma Alpha; Gamma Sigma Delta; Society for Promotion of Agricultural Science.
DEPARTMENTS Animat Husbandry
Ermine Lawrence Potter, B. S...................Professor
Ames, B. S.
Delta Theta Sigma
Oran Milton Nelson, B. S.......................Associate Professor
University of Wisconsin. B. S.
Ezera James Fjeldstcd, B. S. A................Assistant Professor
University of Idaho. B. S. A.
Alpha Kappa Epsilon; Iota Alpha
Dale Evercttc Richards, B. S...................
Oregon Agricultural College. B. S.
Aztec Fraternity; Delta Theta Sigma
Theodore Day Beckwith, M. S....................Professor
Hamilton College. M. S. P.
Delta Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta; Kappa Psi
Godfrey Vernon Copson, M. S....................Associate Professor
Oregon Agricultural College. B. S.
Michigan Agricultural College. M. S.
Clifford Leslie McArthur.......................Assistant Professor
Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College. B. S.
University of Idaho, M. S.
Pag,c 27Botany and Plant Pathology
Howard Phillips Barss, A. B., M. S. Professor
University of Rochester, A. B.
Harvard. M. S.
Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa
Winfred McKenzie Atwood, Ph. D. . Associate Professor
Cornell College, A. B.. A. M.
University of Chicago, M. S.. Ph. D.
Sigma Xi; Gamma Sigma Delta
William Evans Lawrence, B. S. ... Assistant Professor
University of Chicago
Charles Elmer Owens, M. A Assistant Professor
University of Indiana. A. B., M. A.
Marion Berticc McKay, M. S. ... Assistant
Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College. B. S.
University of Wisconsin. M. S.
Helen M. Gilkey, Ph. D Assistant
Oregon Agricultural College. B. S.. M. S.
University of California. Ph. D.
John Taylor Bregger, B. S. .... Teaching Fellow
Michigan Agricultural College, B. S.
A. Burr Black, B. S. Research Fellow
Oregon Agricultural College. B. S.
Philip Martin Brandt, B. S., A. M. . . Professor
University of Missouri. B. S., A. M.
Gamma Sigma Delta; Acacia
Vincent Dick Chappcl, M. S Assistant Professor
South Dakota State College. B. S.
Iowa State College. M. S.
Paul Stanley Lucas, B. S. A . Instructor
Purdue University. B. S. A.
Leon Walton Wing, Jr., B. S.. M. A. . . Instructor
University of Missouri. B. S., M. A.
Sigma Xi; Gamma Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta
Harold Roy Taylor, B. S. A . Assistant
Oregon Agricultural College. B. S. A.
Tyee Club; Alpha Zeta
Arthur Lester Lovett, B. S . Professor
Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College. B. S.
Gamma Sigma Delta
Frank Heidtman Lathrop, B. S. ... . Instructor
Clemson Agricultural College
Ohio State University
W. Homer Maris, B. S . Teaching Fellow
University of Oregon, A. B.
Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Zeta
George Robert Hyslop, B. S . Professor
Ohio State University. B. S.
Gamma Sigma Delta
Bernard F. Sheehan, M. S . Instructor
South Dakota State College, B. S.
Iowa State College, M. S.
Alpha Zeta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Page 28 Farm Mechanics
William James Gilmore Professor
Iowa State College, C. E., A- E. Phi Kappa Psi
Claude Isaac Lewis. M. S. A Professor
Massachusetts Agricultural College, B. S. A. Boston University. B. S. Cornell. M. S. A. Sigma Xi
Victor Ray Gardner, M. S. Professor of Pomology
Michigan Agricultural College. B. S. Iowa State College. M. S. A. Alpha Zeta
Jacob Kraus, Ph. D Research Professor
Michigan Agricultural College. B. S. University of Chicago.. Ph. D.
Alpha Zeta; Gamma Alpha; Phi Eta; Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Kappa Society Promotion of Agricultural Science; American Association
Arthur Lee Peck, B. S Professor of Landscape
Massachusetts Agricultural College, B. S. A. Boston University. B. A. Gardening
Arthur George Bouquet. B. S Professor of Vegetable
Oregon Agricultural College Massachusetts Agricultural College Gardening
Lester F. Linglc . Instructor
Indiana University. A. B. University of Wisconsin Alpha Chi Sigma
Alden Forrest Barss, A. B.. M. S Instructor
University of Rochester. A. B. Cornell University. B. S. Oregon Agricultural College. M. S.
Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; American Association for Advancement of Science
Harry A. Woodham Assistant
University of Illinois. A. B. University of California, B. S.
Lewis T. Buckman, B. S Teaching Fellow
Massachusetts Agricultural College. B. S. Phi Beta Phi; Theta Chi
Irrigation and Drainage
Wilbur Louis Powers. M. S Professor
University of Illinois New Mexico Agricultural College Gamma Sigma Delta; Los Salteros
John Elijah Pitman. B. S Instructor
Oregon Agricultural College Aztec Fraternity
James Dryden Professor
Guelph College Gamma Sigma Delta
Charles Stockton Brewster, B. S Instructor
Stanford University Oregon Agricultural College. B. S. A. Cornell University Gamma Sigma Delta; Gamma Alpha
Page 29 Henry Deasborough Scudder, B. S.
University of Illinois, B. S.
Charles Vladis Ruzck, B. S.
University of Wisconsin. B. S.
Soils and Farm Management
John Edward Cooter, B. S...........................Instructor
Oregon Agricultural College Phi Delta Theta
Bennett Thomas Simms, D. V. M.
Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Chicago, College of Medicine Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta: Alpha Psi
Fred Willhelm Miller, D. V. M. Ohio State University Oregon Agricultural College
. Teaching Fellow
Zoology and Physiology
George Francis Sykes, A. M. Brown University. Ph. B., A. M. Chicago University Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Xi
Asa Crawford Chandler, Ph. D. Cornell University. A. B. University of California, Ph. D. Sigma Xi; Gamma Sigma Delta
Howard Marshall Wight, B. S.
University of Bates
Charlotte Nevill Hurd, A. M. . . .
University of California, B. S.. M. S. Alpha Xi Delta: Prytanean Honor Society
Page 30School of Commerce
School of Commerce
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AND OFFICE OF THE DEAN
John Andrew Bcxcll, A. M...................Dean
Augustau College. A. B.. A. M.
University of Minnesota
University of Chicago
Alpha Kappa Psi; Lambda Chi Alpha
Erwin Bertran Lemon, B. S......................Professor
Oregon Agricultural College, B. S.
University of California Sphinx
Russell Marion Howard, B. S...................Instructor
Oregon Agricultural College Alpha Kappa Psi; Sphinx; Forum
Elmer Walker Hills, A. B., J. D................Assistant Professor
University of Nebraska, A. B.
University of Michigan University of Chicago, J. D.
Acacia; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Alpha Tuu
Etha Mabel Maginnis...........................Instructor
Hedding College University of Illinois
Page 31Political Economy
Hector Maepherson, Ph. D....................
Queen's University. Kingston. Canada, B. A. University of Chicago. M. S., Ph. D.
University of Halle-Wettcnbcrg University of Berlin
Newell Howland Cornish. M. S. ...
Utah Agricultural College, B. S.
University of Chicago University of Wisconsin, M. S.
Ulysses Grant Dubach, Ph. D. Kansas State Normal Indiana University, A. B.
Harvard University, A. M.
University of Wisconsin, Ph. D.
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Knppa Psi
Frank Abbott Magruder. Ph. D.
Washington and Lee University. B. A. Johns Hopkins University, Ph. D.
Phi Beta Kappa
Mechanical Engineering and Office of the Dean
Grant Albert Coveil, M. E..................Dean
Cornell University Sigma Tau; Sigma Xi
Mark Clyde Phillips, B. S., M. E. ... Associate Professor Oregon Agricultural College
Otto Berger Goldman, B. S......................Assistant Professor
University of California
Joseph Benjamin Yoder, B. S...................Instructor
Oregon Agricultural College
John Jacob Karstettcr, B. S...................Instructor
Oregon Agricultural College
Ralph Kempton Strong, Ph. D....................Professor
Harvard University University of Chicago Sigma Xi
Condc Balcom McCullough, C. E. ... Professor Iowa State College Tau Beta Pi
Samuel Michael Patrick Dolan, C. E. Assistant Professor
Albany College Oregon Agricultural College Notre Dame University Kappa Delta Sigma
Dexter Ralph Smith, B. S......................Instructor
Oregon Agricultural College Sigma Tau
Page 33Electrical Engineering
Richard Harold Dearborn, A. B., M. E. Portland University Cornell University Delta Upsilon; Sigma Tau
Lawrence Fisher Wooster, F. S. University of Illinois Eta Kappa Nu
Willis Dhu Aime Pcaslee, E. E.
John Amos Hooper, B. S.
Oregon Agricultural College
Samuel Graf, M. S.
Oregon Agricultural College Sigma Tau
Charles Edwin Thomas, M. E.
Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Tau Omega
Gordon Vernon Skelton, C. E. University of Arkansas University of Chicago
Henry Clay Brandon, A. M...................Professor
University of Indiana Columbia University Sigma Xi
William McCulley Porter
Ambrose Elliott Redenour, B. S. Oregon Agricultural College
Charles George Wiltshire
David Ellsworth Reed
Martin Louis Granning , University of Washington
Thomas Anderson Hendricks Teeter, B. S. Purdue University Cornell University Acacia
Page 34SCHOOL OF FORESTRY
George Wilcox Pcavy, M. S. F...................Dean
University of Michigan Society of American Foresters
John Pomeroy Van Orsdel........................Professor
Oregon Agricultural College
Harold Stephenson Newins. Ph. B. ... Associate Professor
Lafayette College. M. E.
Yale University. Ph. B.
Phi Gamma Delta; Society of American Foresters
Edward Martin Buol, C. E.................... Assistant Professor
University of Nebraska
Arthur Frederick Kerr, A. B....................Instructor
University of Oregon. A. B.
Yale. M. F.
Acacia: Society of American Foresters.
Ava B. Milam, Ph. B., A. M...................
Alice Marks Dolman, M. S., B. S.
Purdue University, B. S.
Indiana Normal Chicago Art School Chi Omega
Alma Grace Johnson, B. S. . Assistant Professor Indiana Teachers College Purdue University
Teachers' College, Columbia University Hclemet Club
Laura J. Cheney, B. S...................Instructor
St. Francis Academy Purdue University Chicago University
Teachers’ College, Columbin University
Christie Moore. B. S....................Instructor
Illinois State Normal University Oregon Agricultural College Forum; Delta Alpha
Inez Bozarth................................................Secretary Home Economics
Oregon Agricultural College Forum; Delta Alpha
Sara Watt Prentiss, B. S.................................... Instructor
University of Washington Oregon Agricultural College Delta Alpha
Mary Elizabeth Koll, B. S. ..................................Instructor
University of Illinois University of Chicago
Merie Irene Ahem, B. S..................................... Assistant Experiment College
Oregon Agricultural College Forum; Alpha Chi Omega
Page 37Domestic Art
Helen Lee Davis, A. B., B. S. Vassar, A. B.
Columbia University. B. S. Phi Beta Kappa
Cora Elizabeth Platt Miller Columbia University
Helen Peer Robinson Pratt Institute
June Seeley, B. S. ...
Oregon State Normal Oregon Agricultural College Alpha Chi Omega
Margaret Morehouse, B. S. Oregon Agricultural College Columbia University
Louise A. Schneider .
Toledo University Pratt Institute
Jessie Biles, B. S. .
University of Nebraska Chicago University
Bertha Davis, B. S., M. S.
Oregon Agricultural College Columbia University Chicago University Alpha Chi Omega
Page 38SCHOOL OF MINES
School of Mines
Edgar Kirkc Soper, Ph. D.
Stanford, B. A.
Minnesota, Ph. D.
Ira Abraham Williams, M. S., A. M. Iowa State College, B. S.. M. S. Columbia University. A. M.
Ohio State University Harvard
Sigma Xi; Phi Kappa Phi
Charles Edward Newton, E. M.
Michigan College of Mines, B. S„ E. M.
George Edward Goodspecd, Jr., B. S.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Associate Professor Assistant Professor
Q poison 5 ; CAUTION r
- 3U .v. %•
'0 r W f 9
P V , ■ ,
School of Pharmacy
Adolph Ziefle, B. S.. Ph. C. . .
Sigma Xi; Sigma Chi
Irwin Leonard Bctzel, B. S., Ph. G.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Edwin Thomas Rccd, B. S., A. B. ... College Editor
Wendell James Phillips, M. D Advisor
Louisinnn State College. A. B. Jefferson Medical College, M. D.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Theta Omega Phi; Theta Nu Epsilon; Phi Alpha Sigma
Service Departments Art and Architecture
Farley Doty McLouth, B. S Professor
Michigan University Academy of Design, New York
Chicago Art Institute Munich. Germany
Society of Oregon Artists; Member Phi Delta Theta
Lawrence Eugene Robinson, B. S. ... Assistant Professor
Illinois Wesleyan University Author of “Domestic Architecture”
University of Pennsylvania Phi Gamma Delta
Student of European Architecture by Travel
Edna May Flarida Instructor
Michigan State Normal College Atkinson Mcntzer School
Teachers' College. Columbia University T. Wilier Studios
Edith Freeman Sherman
Chicago Art Institute
John Fulton, M. S Professor
Oregon Agricultural College
University of California
United States Department of Agricultural Chemistry
American Chemical Society
Boylston Chemical Club
Alpha Tau Omega
John Kirkwood Brodie, B. S Associate Professor
Oregon Agricultural College. B. S.
University of Chicago, B. S.. M. S.
Milo Reason Daughters, A. M. Assistant Professor
University of Nebraska
University of Chicago
University of California
Alpha Chi Sigma
Milton John Seeley, Ph. C. ... Instructor
University of Michigan. Ph. C., B. S.
Honorary Pharmacy Chemical Society
Evcrettc Haisley Doherty, M. S. Instructor
Eurlham College. B. S.
University of Minnesota. M. S.
Donald Kitcley Tresslcr, A. B Instructor
University of Michigan. A. B.
Alpha Tau Omega
Carl Raymond McCroskey, M. A. Instructor
Ohio Wesleyan University, B. A.
Ohio State University. M. A.
Sigma Xi; Phi Lamda Upsilon; American Chemical Society
Harry G. Miller, M. S Research in Agricultural
University of Wisconsin. B. S.. M. S. Chemistry
Alpha Chi Sigma; Gamma Alpha
Reginald H. Robinson, M. S Research in Agricultural
Pacific University. A. B. Chemistry
University of California, M. S.
Mu Kappa Mu; American Chemical Society
Earl C. Gilbert
English Frederick Berchtold, A. M Elmhurst College College of Berne National University Professor
Ida Burnett Callahan, B. S. . . Oregon Agricultural College University of Chicago University of California Columbia University Delta Alpha Associate Professor
Sigurd Harlan Peterson, B. A University of Minnesota Sigma Rho, Gray Friars; Sigma Nu Assistant Professor
Loren Burton Baldwin, A. M Philomath College Central College Assistant Professor
Gertrude Ewing McElfrcsh, A. B. ... Oregon Agricultural College Cornell University Delta Zeta Instructor
Grace Christine Rosaaen Siefert . . Emerson School of Oratory Zeta Phi Eta Instructor
Charles Jarvis McIntosh, B. S. . Oregon State Normal School Instructor
History John B. Homer, A. M Willamette University Professor
Edwin Devore Rcsscler, A. M. .... Ohio State University, M. A. Professor
Frank Henry Sheppard, A. M. . ' . Illinois College St. Louis Law School Colorado Teachers’ College Western Normal School Associate Professor
Harry Percy Barrows, M. S. '. . ‘. Utah Agricultural College, B. S. George Washington University, M. S. Delta Theta Sigma Professor
Jesse Franklin Brumbaugh, A. M., LL. B. Dc Pauw University, A. B. University of Chicago, M. A. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Theta Assistant Professor
Barbara Moore, B. S Oregon Agricultural College, B. S.. D. S. A. Instructor
Ambrose R. Nicchols, B. S Upper Iowa University. Iowa State University Greely Teachers College Bradley Polytechnic School Instructor
Lura Amelia Keiser, B. S Oregon Agricultural College, B. S., D. S. A. Instructor
Page 43 Library
Ida Angcline Kidder, A. B., B. L. S. . New York Stntc Normnl University of Illinois Librarian
Lucy May Lewis, A. B., B. L. S Pomona College University of Illinois Assistant Librarian
Lillian Mabel Dobell. B. L. S Rhode Island College University of Illinois New York State Library School
Lila Grace Dobell, B. S Oregon Agricultural College
Bertha Hersc, B. S Oregon Agricultural College
Ethel Allen, B. S Oregon Agricultural College
Charles Leslie Johnson, B. S Oregon Agricultural College Professor
Edward Benjamin Beaty, B. S., M. A. . Oregon Agricultural College Associate Professor
Nicholas Tartar, B. S Oregon Agricultural College Assistant Professor
Harry Linden Beard, B. S Oregon Agricultural College, B. S., M. E. Instructor
Frederick Charles Kent, A. B Instructor
Lois Bach, M. A Professor
Mellissa Margaret Martin University of Oregon Oregon Agricultural College
Carl Henninger University of Indiana, A. B. University of Illinois, A. M. Phi Delta Kappa
William Ballantyne Anderson, Ph. D. University of Wisconsin, M. S., Ph. D. Professor
William Alfred Bevan, B. S Iowa State College Acacia; Cardinal Guild; Aztec Fraternity Professor
Gilbert Bruce Blair, A. M. Tabor College, A. B. Washburn College, A. M. Instructor
John Harrison Belknap, B. S Oregon Agricultural College, B. S.
Page 44 Experiment Station—Home Station
Herman Vance Tartar. B. S. Harry George Miller, M. S. Reginald H. Robinson, M. S. Delores Everett Bullis, B. S.
Associate Professor Chemist Chemist Chemist
Branch Experiment Stations
Eastern Oregon—Robert Withycombc, B. S.........
Umatilla—Ralph Wilmcr Allen, B. S..............
Southern Oregon—Frank Charles Reiner, M. S.
Sherman County Dry-Farm—David Edmund Stephens, B. S.
Harney Valley—LeRoy Breighaupt, B. S...........
John Jacob Aster—Albert Edward Engbrctson, B. S.
Hood River—LeRoy Childs, A. B..................
George Gordon Brown, B. S......................
Super in tendon t Super in tenden t Super in tenden t Super in tenden t Super in tenden t Acting Superintendent Entomologist Horticulturist
Orlo Darr Center, M. S............................Director
Hazlitt Vickers.....................................Assistant to Director
Charles Jarvis McIntosh, B. S...........Editor Press Bulletins
Walter Sheldon Brown, A. B., M. S. . Associate Professor Entomology
Edward Blodget Fitts....................Associate Professor Dairy and Animal
Edgar LeRoy Wcstover, B. S..............Field Dairyman [Husbandry
John W. Brewer..........................State Farm Help Specialist
Boys’ and Girls’ Club Work
Harry Case Seymour......................State Leader
Helen Julia Cowgill, B. S...............Assistant State Leader
Leonard John Allen, M. S................In Charge of Pig Club Work
Alphonsus Isadorc O’Reilly..............Assistant State Leader
Alice Joyce.............................Assistant State Leader
Philip Fortner..........................Assistant State Pig Club Leader
Paul Vestal Maris, B. S......................State Leader
Wallace La Due Kadderly......................Assistant State Leader
Home Economics Work
Anna Mae Turley, B. S. Jesse D. McComb
State Leader Assistant State LeaderSenior Class Committees
Entertainment Caps and Gowns
A1 Amis Lcyland Moore
Invitations Howard Cooper Lula May
Mildred Crout Lloyd Coleman
Class Insignia Lyle Kiddle Ralph Shaw
Class Pins Doris Clark
Class Monument Ted Cramer Neal Ford“HOLD YOUR POSITION”
Pagc 49Page 50
' FAT M
LULU”Senior Class Officers
Martin Kurtz Ruth Kelly Henrietta Wagner Leo King Couch Lee Bissett Theodore Cramer Raymond Selph Gertrude Kyle
Our College days will soon be over and their ending seems to come all too early. We regret that we must leave our beautiful campus and separate from the many friends we have made. Our happy, care-free college life here has been most memorable and it is difficult to make an analysis of our feelings. We realize that the four years’ training have been a turning point in the lives of most of us. It has prepared us to take up the responsibilities of life and we trust that in assuming our duties we will leave nothing undone to be weighed against us.
During our sojourn here we have seen the college in its greatest development. Its institutional standing has become recognized as standard. Many new buildings have been erected. The last fine structure being the new library building. Along with this advancement we feel that the Class of 1918 has played no small part in this growth and development.
However, it is not the desire to bore the reader with a boastful and ambiguous account of the many achievements we have accomplished. For if we have not left a lasting impression upon the minds of the students and faculty, and if our initiative, loyalty, and democratic principles have not left an imprint in the history of the past, then a lengthy recapitulation will not accomplish this end. Nevertheless, a brief contemplation of the past should be compatible.
We were the largest class at the time of our entrance to attend O. A. C. Our members constituted over four hundred and soon we were inoculated with the “18 Spirit” and “Pep” which has made us the liveliest, strongest and most loyal class that ever entered college. We have from the beginning of our Freshman year, when we won the Soph-Rook Bag-Rush, maintained with a magnitude of success the glory for which every class strives, winning high honors in all forms of inter-class activities. From our numbers many of O. A. C.’s greatest athletes came. Our many social events have been equally successful and the “Junior Picnic,” that was so much enjoyed last year, was the first to be held by any class, without overstepping their limitations. These ev nts have not only moulded us in closer bonds of comradship, but have been a most happy medium in our college life.
Commencement Day is not far in the future and then we will don our caps and gowns and prepare for the departure from this campus which we bless with thankful hearts for the privileges bestowed upon us. Not one of us can forget the debt of gratitude we owe our Alma Mater, not one can forget those who made possible our coming here, the friends we have made, our professors who have labored earnestly in order that we might face the problems of the world with a high degree of success. It is in the reminiscence of the past that we come to realize that we must not lose an opportunity to further the best interest of O. A. C. and that our greatest endeavors to express our gratitude for the training we have received, is in itself, a small comparison to the benefits obtained.
Page 52ALBERT H. AMIS Sigma Chi
Entomology Corvallis, Oregon
Mosk and Danger. Manager (3). President (4). Barometer Staff (2) (3). V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3)
(4). Secretary (3), Editor Y. M. C. A. Student Handbook (3) (4), 1918 Beaver Staff Student Council (3), Manager Lyceum Courte (4), Sec.-Trea . Interfra-temity Council (4), Lieut.-Col. Cadet Regiment.
NORMA ANDERSON Agriculture Portland, Oregon
Kappa Alpha Theta
Home Economics Corvallis, Oregon
Home Economic Club, Y. W. C. A.. Mask and Dagger Cast (1) (2) (3), Sec. (4). 1918 Beaver Staff. Junior Ploy Cast, Class Swimming Team (3), Varsity Hockey (3).
JAMES D. BALDWIN Beaver Club Farm Management Blue Lake, Cal.
Farm Management Club, Ag. Club, Class Football (2) (3) (4). Class Baseball Capt. (3), Varsity Baseball (1) (2) (3), Captain (4) Varsity "O'' Association.
K. A. T.
Home Economics Oakland, Cal.
Entered as Junior from Lux Normal. San Francisco, Manager Girls' Stunt Show 1918.
BESS BARTON Home Economics Puyallup, Wash.
K. A. T.
Home Economics Corvallis, Oregon
Home Economics Club, Women's League Council 1916-17, Y. W. C. A. Treas. (3), 1917 Beaver Staff.
E. P. BLACK Dairy Manufacturing Corvallis, Ore.
Dairy Club. Pres. (4), Varsity Butter Judging Team.
TROY BOGARD Umpqua
Farm Crops Woodburn, Ore.
FRANK G. BOLIN Kappa Delta Sigma Agriculture Portland, Ore.
Ag. Club, Farm Crop Club, Farm Management Club. Varsity Wrestling (1) (2) (3) (4). Varsity "O” Association.
ETHEL A. BRINKERHOFF Kappa Alpha Theta Home Economics Oakland. Cal.
Entered as Junior from Lux Normal, San Francisco. Home Economics Club.
OSCAR L. BYERS Cascade Club Forestry Portland, Ore.
GEORGE W. C. CARPENTER Mech. Engineering Washougal, Wash.
A. S. M. E.. Treasurer (3). Sigma Tau, Secretary
(4). Associated Engineers. Assistant Editor Student Engineer, Class Sergeant-at-Arma (1). Class Football (4). Lieutenant Cadet Regiment. Cadet Band.
WALTER S. CARPENTER Sigma Phi Epsilon Farm Crops Ashland, Ore.
Zetagathean, Farm Crops Club. Pres. (3) Ag. Club. Pres. (4), First Lieutenant Co. K.
CARRIE E. CASTLE Home Economics California
EDITH E. CHANDLER Kappa Alpha Theta Home Economics Kenilworth, 111.
Entered from Wellealy in Fall of 1917.
Page 54Page 55
DORIS CLARK B. T. B.
Home Economics Astoria, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A.. Sec. Women's League (3). Pres. (4). Waldo Hall Club.
LLOYD W. COLEMAN S. A. E.
Farm Management Berkeley, Cal.
Chairman Soph. Cotillion, Manager 1918 Beaver. Withycombe Club. O. A. C. Stock Judging Team, Sporting Editor Barometer. Pres. Inter-Fraternity Conference. Major Third Battalion, Cadet Regiment.
RALPH O. COLEMAN G. T. B.
Dairying Newport, Ore.
Class Track (1). Varsity Track (1) (2). Capt. (3) (4). Class Baseball (3). Class Basketball (4). Class Football (4). Class Athletic Mgr. (2) (4). Varsity "O,'' Sec. (2), Captain Co. K.. Dairy Club.
HOWARD W. COOPER Sigma Chi
Electrical Engineering Milwaukie, Ore.
A. I. E. E„ Associated Engineers. Sec. (4) Student Engineer Staff (4), Sigma Tau, First Lieutenant (3), Captain Co. B (4).
C. L. CORUM Cascade Club Chemical Engineering The Dalles, Ore.
Miners Club. Associated Engineers. Eastern Oregon Club, Lieutenant Inspection Staff.
LEO. K. COUCH A. T. O.
Agriculture Wallowa, Ore.
Ag. Club.. Class Treas. (4). Advertising Manager Oregon Countryman (4). First Lieutenant.
ROY L. COUCH
Agriculture Wallowa, Ore.
GLEN L. COREY Sigma Chi
Electrical Engineering Hood River, Ore.
A. I. E. E., Associated Engineers. Cheer Leader (4), Assistant Cheer Leader School (4), Varsity Track Squad (3), Junior Prom. Manager (3). 1918 Beaver Staff. Sigma Tau, Captain Co. M.
WILDA COUNTS Tri Kappa
Home Economics Grants Pass, Ore.
Home Economic Club. Y. W. C. A. Waldo Hall Club.
THEODORE P. CRAMER L. X. A.
Commerce Grants Pass. Ore.
Pres. Student Assembly. Major First Battalion. Forum. Alpha Kappa P i. Editor (3), Pre . (4), Editor Commercial Print (4), U. C. A. Cabinet (2), Sec. (4), Class Debate (3). Varsity (4). Varsity Football Squad (3). Barometer StafT - (3). Sporting Editor (4), Zetagathean, Director Co-op. Association (4). Shnkopean Society (3) (4). Mgr. Oratory and Debate (4). Student Council (4). Board of Control (4), Student Body Executive Committee (4), Commercial Club, State Sec. Intercollegiate Oratory Association (4).
JUNE CREEL Alpha Chi Omega Home Economics Reno, Ncv.
Waldo Hall Club, Educational Club, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A.
MILDRED CROUT Alpha Chi Omega Home Economics Portland, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Vice-Pres. (2) (3), Waldo Hall Club. Y. W. C. A.. Utopian. Educational Club. Women's League Council (3), 1918 Beaver Staff.
FRED M. CURREY Pharmacy Albany. Ore.
Kappa Psi. Pharmaceutical Association.
A. HAROLD DAVIDSON Tyee Club
Agriculture Meridian, Ida.
HELEN F. DOUGHERTY Kappa Alpha Theta Home Economics Baker, Ore.
EVERETTE W. DYE Afec i. Engineering Oregon City, Ore.
Sigma Tau. A. S. M. E., Associated Engineers. Captain Inspection Staff. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), Trcas. (4), Treas. Y. M. C. A. War Fund.
Page 56Page 57
LIZZIE DYSON Delta Psi
Home Economics Dahlia, Wash.
Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., Educational Club. Waldo Hall Club, Treas. (3) (4), Varsity Swimming (3).
JACK M. EAKINS
Agriculture South Pasadena, Cal.
U. of C. in the spring of 1917, Zeta.
HARRY W. ELOFSON
Rose City Club
Agriculture Portland, Ore.
Champion Interclass Debate Team (1), Class Forensic Mgr. (1). Varsity Debate (2), Champion Interclass Orator (1), Intercollegiate Orator (2), Intercollegiate Debate (2). Sec. Oratory and Debate (2), Shakopean Society. Mask and Dagger, Zeta-gathcan. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1) (2) (3). Associate Editor Barometer (3), Editor-in-Chief (4), Co op. Director (2) (3), Pres. (4) Second Vice-Pres. Student Assembly (3 , Student Executive Committee (3). Board of Control (3), Student Council (3) 4). Forum. Captain Inspection Staff. Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma Delta.
L. J. ERICSON
Industrial Arts Corvallis, Ore.
Entered in spring of 1917, Instructor in Mechanical Drawing, Corvallis High, 1917-18.
Sigma Tau. A. S. Varsity Soccer (4).
Forestry Forestry Club.
REUBEN E. FENNER Animal Husbandry Cadillac, Mich.
Entered as Senior from Michigan Agricultural College in fall of 1917, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4), Withycombe Club. Press Agent (4), Mgr. A. H. Exhibit Ag. Fair (4).
JOHN L. FINNEY
Farm Crops Astoria, Ore.
Vice-Pres. (4). Ag. Club Yell 'ell Leader Soph. Ag. Club (2).CHESTER LAVERNE FIRESTONE Sigma Phi Epsilon Pomology Vancouver, Wash.
Hort. Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Vice-Pres. (3). Pres. (4), Glee Club. Sec. and Aut. Mgr. (3). Mgr. (4). Forum, Custodian (4), Asst. Mgr. Junior Play. Student Judge National Apple Show (3), Captain Co. C. Alpha Zeta.
HUGH P. FORD Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mech. Engineering Eugene, Ore.
A. S. M. E.. Associated Engineers. Varsity Soccer
NEAL K. FORD S. A. E.
Mech. Engineering Eugene. Ore-
A. S. M. E.. Sec. (4), Associated Engineerr. Varsity Soccer. Captain (3) (4), First Lieutenant Engineers.
BERNICE FOREST Tri Kappa
Home Economics Eugene, Ore.
Home Economics Club, Sec. (2), Cauthorn Hall Club. Vice-Pres. (3), Pres. 4 , Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
(2) (4), Pres. (3), Senior Representative Women's League. Madrigal Club (1) (2). Class Basketball (1), Class Hockey (1). Varsity (2) (3) (4).
PHILIP T. FORTNER Kappa Theta Rho Animal Husbandry Chicago, 111.
Pres. Soph. Ag. Club (2), Withycombe Club, Scc.-Treas. (4). Ag. Club. Treas. (3). Oregon Countryman Staff (3), Member Stock Judging Team (4).
Home Economics Corvallis, Ore.
FRANCOIS A. GILFILLAN Kappa Psi
Pharmacy Dclmar, Ore.
Entered in 19IS from Polytechnic College of Texas. Pharmaceutical Association. Pres. (3), Chemistry Club. Reducer (4), Washington Club. Pan-American Club. Coop. Director (4), Barometer Staff. Administration Editor (3). Asst. Editor (4). Forum. Lieutenant Co. D.
HALLIE GLINES Home Economics Waldport, Ore.
Y. W. C. A.. Home Economics Club. Cosmopolitan Club. Educational Club. Waldo Hall Club.
Page 58IONE GLINES Home Economics Wald port, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-Pres. (3), Waldo Hall Club. Educational Club, Treas. (3). Pres. (4). Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). Staff of Home Economics Section Oregon Countryman (3).
HOWARD F. GODEL Agriculture Portland, Ore.
LEAMAN L. GRAVES Agriculture Corvallis, Ore.
MEDRIC M. GREER Aztec
Pomology New York City
Ag. Club. Hort. Society. Pres. (4). Class Baseball
(1) (2) (3). O. O. C.
MAREN GRIBSKOV Home Economics Junction City, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A., Down Town Girls' Club.
HOMER W. GROW Agriculture Fairfax, Vermont
LEROY R. GUTHRIE Mech. Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
A. S. M. E.. Associated Engineers, Associate Editor Student Engineer (4), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). First Lieutenant Co. C, Zetagathean
PHILA H. HALL Home Economics Fairfax, Vermont
Home Economics Club. Down Town Girls’ Club.
Page 59JOSEPHINE HAMMOND Delta Psi
Home Economics Silverton, Ore.
Home Economic Club, Y. W. C. A.. Waldo Hall Club. Treas. (?), Prc . (4). Girl ’ Athletic Association. Pre . (4), Educational Club. Class Swimming (2). Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4). Varsity (2) (3).
LOUIE HAPPOLD A. T. O.
Electrical Engineering Klondike. Ore.
A. I. E. E.. Sec. (3). Pres. (4). Mgr. Student Engineer. Associated Engineers, Treas. (3), Sigma Tau, Pres. (4), Captain Co. I.
EDWIN A. HARTLEY Agriculture Powers, Ore.
Ag. Club. G. O. C.
LEO D. HOLLENBURG Agriculture Corvallis, Ore.
PAUL F. HOLMES Alpha Tau Omega Agriculture Los Angeles, Cal.
Entered in Fall of 1916 from Occidental College. Ag. Club. Varsity Football (4), Varsity •’O.'’ Coach
C. H. S. Athletics.
Beta Tau Beta Home Economics Medford, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Pres. (3), Cauthom Hall Club. Class Sec. (3). Varsity Hockey (1) (2) (3) (4). Forum.
MARION HODGSON Pi Beta Phi Home Economics Ashland, Ore.
Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4), Inter-Sorority Council (3). Executive Board Women’s League (3) (4), College Orchestra (1).
TUNG M. HUNG Farm Crops Amoy, China
Farm Crops Club. Chinese Students Club. Sec.
(2) (4), Pres. (.3), Sec. Oregon Chinese Students Union (2).
Page 60FRED JACOBY Dairying Toledo, Wash.
Dairy Club, G. O. C.
ARTHUR C. L. JETLEY Aztec
Civil Engineering Narrows, Ore.
Civil Engineering Association. See. (3), Pres. (4), Associated Engineers, Inter-Fraternity Council.
HERBET H. JEWEL Commerce Portland, Ore.
CHRIS E. JOHNSON Kappa Psi
Pharmacy North Powder, Ore.
Pharmaceutical Association, Eastern Oregon Club.
WILLARD JOHNSON Logging Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
RONALD E. JONES Agriculture Brooks, Ore.
ELMO C. JOEY Pharmacy Salem, Ore;
RUTH KELLY Kappa Alpha Theta Domestic Science Portland, Ore.
Clara H. Waldo Prize, 191617, Barometer Staff (4). Class Vice-Pres. (4).
Page 61LYLE B. KIDDLE Sigma Nu
Commerce Island City, Ore.
Commercial Club, Asst. Treat. (3), Pres. (4), Eastern Oregon Club, Mask and Dagger Cast (1)
(2) . Class Track (1) (2) (3), First Lieutenant Cadet Corps. Chairman Junior Play Committee.
INEZ N. KNOWLES
Beta Tau Beta
Home Economics La Grande, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Waldo Hall Club. Y. W. C. A.. Finance Committee (3), Eastern Oregon Club. Women’s League Council (3).
WALTER J. KOCKEN Umpqua
Horticulture Cleveland, Ore.
Ag. Club. Hoct. Society. Sec.-Treas. 4), Alpha Zeta. Der Deutsche Verein. O. A. C. Rifle Club (2), Team (3), Hort. Show Committee (2) (3), O. A. C. Representative Student Judging National Apple Show. Lieutenant-Adjutant Second Battalion.
CLARENCE W. KRUEGER Electrical Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
A. I. E. E.. Associated Engineers, Class Baseball
(3) . Varsity Squad (3). Class Basketball (2) (3) (4), Varsity (4). Cadet Band.
MARTIN O. KURTZ
A. T. O.
Commerce Corvallis, Ore.
Commercial Club, Vice-Pres. (2), Treas. (4), Class Treas. (2). Pres. (4), Student Council (4), Junior Play Cast, 1918 Beaver Staff, Class Baseball (1) (3), Class Football (4), Lieutenant-Adjutant Third Battalion.
K. GERTRUDE KYLE Delta Alpha Home Economics Corvallis, Ore.
Home Economies Club. Down Town Girls' Club, Sec.-Treas. (4). Y. W. C. A., Class Barometer Reporter (4).
DOROTHY LANE Home Economics Los Angeles, Cal.
HAZEL C. LANKINS Home Economics Hubbard, Ore.
Page 62ARCHER O. LEECH
Mech. Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
Forum, Sigma Tau. A. S. M. E.. Sec. (3), Chairman
(4). Class Debate (1) (2) (3 . Pres. State Oratorical Association (3). Gen. Mgr. Student Body (4). Class Track 1).
LORETTA G. LEGG Home Economics Portland, Ore.
B. T. B.
Home Economics Club. Educational Club. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3), Down Town Girls' Club.
FLORENCE LITTLER Delta Alpha Home Economics Forest Grove, Ore.
JOHN M. LEWIS Farm Crops Corvallis, Ore.
Entered from Ontario Agricultural College in the Fall of 1916. Y. M. C. A., Mask and Dagger, Farm Crops Club.
JENNINGS B. LORENCE Oregon Club Mech. Engineering Monmouth. Ore.
A. S. M. E.. Associated Engineers.
LOUISE LEWIS Commerce Portland, Ore.
Commercial Club. Girls' Stunt Show Committee (4). Waldo Hall Club. Madrigal. Leader of Waldo Hall Red Cross Work (4).
ANNIS LOVE Tri Kappa
Home Economics Junction City, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A.
Page 63BEN MASON Aztec
Mech. Engineering Puyallup. Wash.
Zctagathean Vice-Pre . (4). A. S. M. E.. Scrgeant-at-Arms 4), Aaaociated Engineer .
LULU MAY K. A. T.
Home Economics Grass Valley, Ore.
Home Economic Club. Waldo Prize (1). Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4), Mask and Dagger. Cast (2). Vice-Pre . (3) (4), 1918 Beaver Staff, Forum.
LAWRENCE M. McCAFFREY Logging Engineering Dayton, Ohio
Forestry Club, Associated Engineers.
CHARLES A. McCOLLUM Sigma Phi Epsilon Logging Engineering Salinas, Cal.
Forestry Club Vice-Prc . California Club Lyceum Board (3) (4), Sec.-Treos. Associated House Managers (3), Junior Play Mgr. (3), Forum, Chancellor (4), Lieutenant (3). Colonel (4).
EUGENE F. McCORNACK
Agriculture Klamath Falls, Ore.
Class Track (1). Class Football (2) (3) (4). Second Lieutenant, Zctagathean. Ag. Club.
ALICE McCORNACK Home Economics Marcola, Ore.
Home Economic Club, Y. W. C. A., Waldo Hall Club.
DAN F. McEWEN Sigma Nu
Agriculture Portland, Ore.
Ag. Club, Farm Crops Club. Pres. Inter-Fraternity Conference (4). Lieutenant Co. H.
WILLIAM M. McGEORGE Theta Chi
Civil Engineering Eugene, Ore.
Civil Engineering Association, Lieutenant Co. B.
Page 64ELVIN W. McMINDES Agriculture Corvallis. Ore.
Ag. Club, Vicc-Prcs. (4). Asst. Mgr. Ag. Fair (4). Dairy Club. Oregon Countryman Staff. Associate Editor (3). Editor (4). Class Debate (2) (3). Extension Debate (3), Varsity Debate (3). Class Oratory (2). Class Forensic Mir- ( ). Z« ignthcan. Sec. (3). Pres. (4), Mask and Dagger. Shakopcan. Class Baseball (1) (2). Second Lieutenant (3). Captain-Adjutant (4).
BRYAN TOWNE McMINN Mech. Engineering Portland, Ore.
Sigma Tau. Glee Club (2), Trcas. (3). Pres. (4). Mask and Dagger. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2 , Pres.
(3) . Barometer Staff, Editor Student Engineer. A. S. M. E.. Associated Engineers.
Pi Beta Phi
Home Economics Weiscr, Ida.
U. of Idaho (1), Home Economics Club. Waldo Hall Club. Y. W. C. A.. Barometer Staff (4). Oregon Countryman Staff 14). Class Basketball (4).
ALBERT o. MEIER Rose City Club Agriculture Hillsdale. Ore.
Farm Crops Club. Publicity Agent (4), Ag. Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). Vice-Pres. (4). Glee Club
(4) . Class Treas. (3). Oregon Countryman Staff (3), Manager (4),Captnin Co. A.
SOPHIE MESHER Home Economics Portland, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Cauthorn Hall Club, Waldo Hall Club. Cosmopolitan Club. Educational Club. Sec. (3), Pres. (4), German Club. Class Swimming Team (2), Girls' Athletic Association.
HAROLD M. MILLS Agriculture Corvallis, Ore.
Ag. Club, Cadet Band, Class Cross-Country (3).
CHARLOTTE E. MOODY Delta Alpha Home Economics Pasadena, Cal.
Home Economics Corvallis, Ore.
Home Economics Club.
BEULAH MORGAN Home Economics Corvallis, Ore.
Home Economic Club. Easterner ’ Club. Down Town Girls’ Club. Vice Pres. (1). Pres. (2). Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3), Red Cross and Hcrshey Committee Chairman (4), Utopian. Forum, Treas. (3).
B. T. B.
Home Economics White Salmon, Wash.
Home Economic Club. Pres. (4). Y. W. C. A.. Waldo Hall Club. Vice-Pres. (4).
FRANCIS P. MYERS
Mech. Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
A. S. M. E., Associated Engineers, Pres. (4), Sigma Tau.
STANLEY H. MYERS Sigma Chi
Electrical Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
A. I. E. E.. Associated Engineers. Vice-Pres. (4), Sigma Tau, Signal Corps, Lieutenant (3), Captain (4). Student Engineer Staff (4).
MARTENA RUTH NEAL Home Economics Santa Cruz, Cal.
Waldo Hall Club. Sec. (4), Home Economics Club, Madrigal. Y. W. C. A.
CLARENCE S. NESBITT
L. X. A.
Commerce Payette, Ida.
Class Baseball (I), Captain (2) (3). Varsity Squad
(3). Class Football (2), Commercial Club, Cadet
FRED W. NESTELLE Agriculture So. Bellingham, Wash.
MEIER NEWMAN Commerce Portland, Ore.
Varsity Football (1) (2) (3), Captain (4). Class Wrestling (2). Class Basketball (3) (4). Class Track (3). Varsity Pres. (4).
AMY C. NIBLIN Home Economics Portland, Ore.
Home Economic Club. Cauthorn Hall Club. Vice-Pres. (3). Y. W. C. A.. Woman’s League.
DAVID N. NORDLING Umpqua
Engineering Colton, Ore.
Industrial Arts Club. Educational Club. Associated Engineers. Rifle Club. First Lieutenant Co. B.
DAVID S. NORTH Lambda Chi Alpha Industrial Arts Corvallis, Ore.
Industrial Arts Club. Educational Club, Band.
ALFRED W. OLIVER Kappa Theta Rho Agriculture Salem, Ore.
Salem Club, Oregon Countryman Staff, Withy-combe Club, Sec. (4), Dairy Club. Ag. Club. Pres. (4), Treas. Soph Ag. Club, Stock Judging Team, Alpha Zcta.
CHARLES L. PAINE Sigma Phi Epsilon Commerce Caldwell, Ida.
Barometer Mgr. (4).
LINCOLN H. PAINE Sigma Phi Epsilon Commerce Caldwell, Ida.
Alpha Kappa Psi. Shakopcan Lit. Society, Class Debate (3), Class Football (4). Class Basketball (4).
RAE PARTIN Pi Beta Phi Home Economics Summer Lake, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A., Vice-Pres. Women’s League (4), Sec.-Treas. Pan-Hellenic
Farm Management Corvallis, Ore.
from California University Farm in Fall Ag. Club. Recorder Farm Management
Page 67J. GREGORY PAULL Kappa Theta Rho Agriculture Los Angeles, Cal.
Ag. Club. Vice-Pres. Soph. Ag. Club. Withycombe Club. Pres. (4). Y. M. C. A. Cnbinet (3 . Oregon Countrymun Staff (3), Stock Judging Team (4), Zetagathean.
CHARLES J. PIMM
Electrical Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
MARY E. PITNEY
Home Economics Junction City, Ore.
Waldo Hall Club. Home Economics Club, Cosmopolitan Club. Pan-American Club. Educational Club. Vice-Pres. (4), Der Deutsche Vcrein, Y. W. C. A., Girls' Stunt Show (4), Women's League (4).
NELLIE I. POLSON Home Economics Mt. Vernon, Wash.
Waldo Hall Club. Home Economics Club. Girls' Athletic Association. Varsity Hockey (2) (3),
Washington Club. Y. W. C. A.
HOWARD C. RAY
S. A. E.
Animal Husbandry Roslyn, Wash.
Withycombe Club. Ag. Club. Pres. House Managers Association 4 . Sporting Editor 1918 Beaver. First Vice-Pres. Student Body (4), Board of Control (4), Student Executive Committee (4), Student Councilman (4), Class Baseball (1) (2), Class Track (1) (2) 3). Class Wrestling (3). Class Football (2), Captain (3), Varsity Football (4), Captain Class Basketball (1) (2), Varsity Basketball
(2). Captain (3). Captain and Coach (4). Vnristy "O." Treas. (4), Pres. Intra-Mural Athletic Council (4).
ALBERT R. REBER Kappa Theta Rho Agriculture Kansas City, Kan.
Ag. Club. Departmental Editor Oregon Countryman (3). Cadet Band.
AGNES REDMOND Alpha Chi Omega Home Economics Portland, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A., Educationul Club. Utopian. Cauthorn Hall Club, Women's League Council (4). Pres. Pan-Hellenic Council (4).
ADA REED Alpha Chi Omega Home Economics Portland, Ore.
Home Economics Club, Waldo Hull Club, Y. W.
LEATON R. RICE
Mining Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
Miners' Club. A. I. M. E.. Sec.-Treas. (4), Associated Engineers.
Home Economics Corvallis, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Down Town Girls’ Club.
A. N. ROW
Commerce Madras, India
WILBUR A. RUNYAN Civil Engineering Portland, Ore.
Civil Engineering Association, Sec.-Treas. (4), Associated Engineers. Asst. Editor Student Engineer (4). Captain Engineering Co.
DORIS SAWYER Delta Alpha Home Economics Salem, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A., Barometer Staff (3) (4). Class Vice-Pres. (3), Class Basketball
(2) (3), Associate Editor 1918 Beaver, Pan-Hellenic (4), Sec. Board of Control (4), Sec. Student Assembly (4).
ALBERT J. SCHOTH Agricultural Education Oregon City, Ore.
Ag. Club. Educational Club, Captain Inspection
RENA SCHOTT Tri Kappa
Home Economics Salem. Ore.
Waldo Hall Club. Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A., Salem Club. Sec.-Treas. (4), Orchestra, Pianist (2) (4). Pres. (4).
RAYMOND G. SELPH A. T. O.
Farm Management Los Angeles, Cal.
Class Football (1) (2), Varsity Football (3) (4), Varsity ‘■O’' Association, Hort. Club. Color Sergeant
(3) , Captain Co. F. Class Sergcant-at-Arms (3).
Page 69LUCILE SHEDD
Home Economics Shedd, Ore.
ELVA L. SMITH Home Economics Portland. Ore.
Home Economics Club. See. (3), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), Cauthorn Hall Club.
LEONE A. SMITH Home Economics Forest Grove, Ore.
Home Economics Club, Cauthorn Hall Club.
LESLIE M. STARK Commerce Holdrege, Neb.
Commercial Club, Band, Orchestra, Regimental Sergeant-Major (4). First Lieutenant Special Duty (4).
HERMAN A. STONE Umpqua Club Agriculture Woodburn. Ore.
Member Farm Management Seminar (4), Class Wrestling (1). Asst. Sec. Y. M. C. A. (3). Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). Cadet Band (1) (2) (3) (4). Scout Master (3).
WILLIAM R. STOW Sigma Phi Epsilon Agriculture Salinas, Cal.
Ag. Club. California Club. Oregon Countryman Staff (2), Barometer Staff News Editor (2) (3), Varsity Trock (1) (2), Captain Co. D.
ORSON L. STRAUGHN L. X. A.
Agriculture Pendleton, Ore.
Ag. Club. Educational Club. Class Football (1) (2) (4), Varsity Track (1) (2) (3).
GLEN S. STROME Kappa Sigma Agriculture Eugene, Ore.
Farm Crops Club, Ag. Club. Ag. Fair Board (4). Asst. Mgr. Oregon Countryman (4), Class Football
(3) (4), Varsity Wrestling (3). Captain (4), Varsity "O" Association.
Page 70BENJAMIN G. THOMPSON Agriculture Shcdd, Ore.
CECIL A. THOMPSON Agriculture Portland, Ore.
Major Second Battalion.
HAROLD W. THOMS Mining Engineering Scio, Ore.
Miners’ Club, Sec.-Treas. (3), Oregon School of Mines Society. Pres. (4), Associated Engineers. Sigma Tau, Barometer Staff (4), Varsity Wrestling Squad (3) (4), Student Engineer Staff (4), Second Lieutenant Co. K.
JOSEPH M. UNDERWOOD Gamma Tau Beta Mining Engineering Pasadena, Cal.
AMBALAL J. VIHARI
Commerce Baroda, India
Himalaya Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Sec. to Oregon Chapter of H. A. A.
HENRIETTA WAGNER Delta Alpha Home Economics Laurel, Ind.
Down Town Girls’ Club (I) (2). Waldo Hall Club. Sec. (4), Home Economics Club, Class Sec. (4), Society Editor Barometer (4). Class Swimming Team (2). Class Basketball tl) (4), Mgr. Co-ed. Barometer (4). Mgr. Girls’ Field Day (4).
CONRAD W. WERTH Electrical Engineering Portland, Ore.
A. I. E. E.
Commerce Medford. Ore.
Commerciol Club. Waldo Hnll Club. Y. W. C. A , Pan-Hellenic Council (4).
Page 71RICHARD C. WILLIAMS Agriculture Corvallis, Ore.
Varsity Football (3) (4), Varsity "O” Association'
RICHARD K. WILMOT Umpqua
Logging Engineering Portland, Ore.
Class Basketball (1). Class Baseball (2), Varsity Soccer (3) (4). Forestry Club. Associated Engineers. Lieutenant Co. B.
ARTHUR J. WOODCOCK Kappa Psi
Pharmacy Portland, Ore.
Pharmaceutical Association. Easterners’ Club. Portland Club. Class Football (4), First Lieutenant Co. B.
STANLEY WORLEY Agriculture San Francisco, Cal.
WILLIAM S. WRIGHT Agriculture San Gabriel, Cal.
Ag. Club. Hort. Club. Educational Club.
FRANCIS Y. YAMAMOTO
Electrical Engineering Seattle, Wash.
A. I. E. E.. Cosmopolitan Club.
» ; ;
K. A. T.
Home Economics Corvallis, Ore.
Home Economics Club. Educational Club. Sec. (3). Musk and Dagger. See- (3).
Page 72CYRUS L. ATWOOD ELITHE LOUGHARY
Commerce Corvallis, Ore. Home Economics Monmouth, Ore.
FRANK BARTU Mech. Engineering Crabtree, Ore.
DOUGLAS I. BATES Rose City Club Electrical Engineering Portland, Ore.
A. I. E. E.. Associated Engineers. Mask and Dagger. Cast (2).
LAWRENCE T. CHELLIS Industrial Arts Astoria, Ore.
Captain Co. G.
BERTHA C. COLLINS Commerce Corvallis, Ore.
OLIN DOUGLAS Kappa Psi
Pharmacy Corvallis, Ore.
LANETA DENNISTON Home Economics McMinnville, Ore.
LUCILE A. HAMLIN
Music Corvallis, Ore.
PHILIP S. KING
Agriculture Portland, Ore.
ADHAR C. LASCAR Electrical Engineering Corvallis, Ore.
RUBY M. McLAGAN Home Economics Tangent, Ore.
LELAND B. MOORE Cascade Club Agriculture Gresham, Ore.
Ag. Club. Dairy Club. Vicc-Pres. (4), Captain Co. H.
HOMER B. MORRIS Umpqua Club Mech. Engineering Yamhill, Ore.
A. S. M. E., Treas. (4). Associated Engineers. Sigma Tau, Class Baseball (I) (2). Inter-Collegiate Rifle Team (1) (2). Captain (3), College Rifle Club. Treas. (2), First Lieutenant Signal Corps.
CLARENCE W. MYERS Floriculture Moneta, Cal.
Hort. Club. Cadet Band, Second Lieutenant
TRESSA E. NICHOLS Commerce Philomath, Ore.
RALPH E. SHAW Kappa Sigma Agriculture Portland, Ore.
MAUD M. SKIDMORE Home Economics Curtin, Ore.
FRED T. SNOWBERGER Pharmacy Corvallis, Ore.
Page 73SENIOR STUNTS
Junior Class Committees
Class Advisory Committee
Ray Morris, Chairman A. Agosti J. Eakin A. Houck F. Bcrchtold
Geo. Schwarz, Chairman
C. R. Loop, Chairman
R. L. Kellogg Chas. Truesdalc E. Habcrcr
O. Dadman, Chairman
Katherine Stromc Ethel Walker Max Cory
A. E. McClain R. Kennedy E. Habcrcr E. Walker
Agnes Houck Opal Rains Myrtle Lynville
Carl Behnkc, General Manager Helen Sandon, Refreshments R. L. Kellogg, Decorations E. C. Olsen, Floor C. Truesdalc, Finance E. S. Habercr, Programs E. P. Ricketts, Music A. Agosti, Patrons
M. S. Wright, Chairman Ruth Kennedy Carl Behnkc Runa Bacon Whitney Waterman The Beaver Staff
A. Moulton, Editor P. Sweeney, Manager
“PASS IN REVIEW”
JANE" F '■“.i Tl ■ ':
Junior Class Officers
Ray Morris Agnes Houck Dorothy Childs A. McClain
STUDENT BODY REPRESENTATIVES Dana Frame George Schwarz
YELL LEADER Jack Eakin
Bernard Mainwaring Clyde Hubbard Arthur Moulton ) Ella Bechen
Forensic Manager Athletic Manager
Houck McClain Frame Schwarz Eakin Mainwaring Hubbard Moulton
Page 82Class History
The dream of our Freshmen days has at last been realized. We are now “Upperclassmen” with all the honor, dignity and last but not least, responsibility which is really only secondary—until you acquire it.
The history of our class has been much the same as that of classes before us and as it will be for the classes in the years to come. Our victories and defeats have come and gone as they are still coming and going and for all of that we are still a class. And a good one, too.
Our men have “done their bit” in our college athletics, forensics, social and other activities, while now some of them are “doing their all” in the service of our great country and for the further advancement of the high ideals of the best civilization of which our college is emblematical.
Our social activities have been somewhat curtailed during the present year by the unusual demands of the abnormal war conditions but our “spirit” is as strong as ever. The few social events held have been very successful and in keeping with the policies of our fellow countryman. Hoover. Who will say that our “hard times” jolly-up was not one continuous round of pleasure even if we were tired from our “hike”?
This spirit is still further shown in the plans made for the Junior Prom and Week-end. The time to make use of the necessities of life and to lay aside the luxuries came, and the Juniors were the first in line.
The enrollment of our class has dropped from over four hundred in the freshman year to about two hundred for the present year, a majority of those leaving being men who have entered the service.
We are now looking forward to one of the most successful Junior j,Week-ends ever held with many new ideas to be brought out. And in the meantime. “Nothing to do until we are Seniors.”
RAY MORRIS, President.
Page 83"Her voice is ever soft, gentle and low; An excellent thing in a woman.”
ALFRED P. AGOSTI
Highway Engineering Portland
"When the cat’s away the mice will play.”
CHARLES B. AHLSON
An expert at the light fantastic;
Therefore has his way with the women.
GEORGE M. ALEXANDER
"Energy and persistence conquer all things.”
CLINTON L. ANNAWALT
Agriculture Jordan Valley
"I am my mamma's boy."
EDWARD C. ANDERTON
"I know enough to be a senior but they class me ns a junior."
CHRISTINE G. ABBOTT
Home Economics RoseburgRAYMOND ARCHIBALD “Archie”
Civil Engineering Albany
A real "shark.” Known on the football field as well ns in the classroom.
AMY I. ARMISTEAD
Home Economics Portland
"A companion that is cheerful is worth gold.”
WILSON ARNETT Commerce Ontario, Cal.
Vocation, commerce; Avocation, bedmaking.
RUNA E. BACON “Runa”
Commerce La Grande
“It’s my opinion that nobody will ever know half of what’s in me. unless something unexpected turns up.”
Home Economics Portland
“She who scorns a man must die a maid."
CHAS. F. BEATIE
Chemical Engineering Oregon City
“By looking at him we’d never suspect he is such an artist at swinging the ladies.”
Page 85J. RALPH BECK “J. Ralph”
Hns n failing for the ‘‘young.’'
CARL H. BEHNKE “Behnke”
Agriculture Sunnyside, Wash.
“An old timer; one who hns raised himself from obscurity.”
Home Economics Cornelius
"The mildest manner and the gentlest heart.”
FLORENCE BERCHTOLD “Berkie”
Home Economics Corvallis
"Golden opinions from all sources.”
KATHLEEN BLACK "Kathie”
Home Economics Medford
“She drank from the fated bottle, as did ‘Alice in Wonderland’.”
Home Economics Seattle, Wash.
All things come around to her who will but wait.”GEORGE BONNER
“Always to be depended on:
Now doing his bit for the country.’
"What I say under my breath should pass no man's lips."
A. F. BRENNAN
Agriculture Too late to locate.
ZETTA Z. BUSH “Zett”
Home Economics Gaskins
“An all around good sport, ready for any game.”
Home Economics Forest Grove
“Our friend from P. U.”
CLAIRE M. CARTER
Home Economics Aberdeen, Wash.
“Ah! You flavor everything,
You are the vanilla of society.”
Page 87ESTELLE CHADBOURNE Stoll”
Home Economics San Francisco, Cal.
"She has the proud mien of n duchess.'
EARL H. CHAPMAN
Forestry Rivera, Cal.
"One whose friendship is worth more than money.”
ELMO B. CHASE
Agriculture ' $ Eugene
"True knowlcdRc consists in knowing things, not words.”
DOROTHY E. CHILDS
Home Economics Independence
"To sec her was to love her.
Love but her, and love forever."
HAZEL CHRISTENSEN “Hozer”
Home Economics Portland
“She's puzzled me since the world began.”
HENRY N. CHRISTENSEN
"Ask’Hnp for the combination.”—Hort. Dept.
Page 88ARTHUR W. CONNELL “Art”
"I nm never at ease when in the presence of ladies.”
ALTHA O. COOPER “Altha”
"Well, that's just what I’d like to know.”
WILLIAM M. CORY
Agriculture Etna Mills, Cal.
"His capacity is unknown."
FLOYD S. CRAMER “Cramer”
Mechanical Engineering Corvallis
"Varsity wrestler before he left to wrestle with the '4' shells in the navy."
Home Economics Portland
"Oh, woman in her hours of ease.
Uncertain, coy, and hard to please.”
STELLA MARIE CROSS “Stella Marie”
Home Economics Oregon City
"She walks in beauty, like the night of sunny climes and starry skies."
HERSCHEL M. CUMMINS “Shorty”
Pharmacy Melba, Idaho
"Under the greenwood tree Who loves to lie with me.
And turn his merry note
Into the sweet bird’s throat."
ORIN D. DADMUN
Highway Engineering Independence
"Dad has his hands full now. He’s father of the Sigma Nu’s.”
C. M. DANIEL “Fuzzy”
"Honest and industrious."
Home Economics Silverton
"Her modest looks, the cottage might adorn. Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn."
EDWARD R. DING
"Industrious and n hard worker.”
FRANK G. DING “Dong”
Electrical Engineering Portland
Page 90WILLIAM DETERING
Mining Engineering Portland
“Whence is nil thy learning? Hath thy toil o’er books consumed the midnight oil?”
GEO. D. DOOLITTLE “Doots”
Mining Engineering Corvallis
“What’s in n name?
A name that misrepresents—for it’s true He’s always doing something more And seeking more to do.”
Home Economics Marshfield, Ore.
“A favorite with those who knew her.”
MARY E. DUNN “Mary”
Home Economics Kimberly, Idaho
“My life is like a stroll on the beach."
EVA M. DUNNING
Home Economics Stanfield
“Begone, dull care,
I prithee begone from me.”
MARILLA DUNNING “Rilla"
Home Economics Stanfield
“A perfect woman, nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort, and command.”
GEORGE L. DUTTON
Commerce Concordia Kan.
“An all around man,
Our friend through and through.”
C. EVANGELINE DYE
Home Economics Oregon City
“Ne’er could there be a more conscientious worker.”
JOHN D. EAKIN
“He made ‘A’ team With his pep and steam."
FRANCES EATON "Freak”
Home Economics Independence
“Airy, fairy. I can't understand why he writes such serious letters to me.”
LEWIS H. EDWARDS
“Remember him worthy of thy praise."
MELVIN H. ELLESTAD
Industrial Arts Central Point
“I am not in the role of common men."
Face 92DORCAS M. ELLIOT
Home Economics Vancouver, Wash.
"I have a silent sorrow here,
A grief I'll ne'er impart.”
FRED D. ENTERMILLE
"I will be a man of learning”
MRS. L. J. ERICSON Home Economics Corvallis
PENNOYER F. ENGLISH “Penny”
"You hnvc to hand it to Penny when it comes to patronizing the Co-op.”
ZELTA F. FEIKE •Feike"
” 'Tis a caution to know how well she is posted on the ages of the opposite sex.”
BERTHA FISHER “Bert" Home Economics
“She has a way to chase despair, to heal all grief, to cure all care.”
•‘Here you may see Benedick, the married man."
"The hearty grasp, the honest gaze.
The voice that means the things it says.”
DANA S. FRAME
"Don’t judge a man by the noise he makes—
The poorest machinery creaks the loudest.”
EUGENE L. FREELAND
Chemical Engineering Park Place
"Take it from me boy, don’t start something you can't finish."
ADOLPH FRIEDENTHAL “Angel”
"Behold the gladiator kid."
LAWRENCE FUDGE “Law tie”
Electrical Engineering Balliston
"Joined the fussers’ league.”
Page 94Page 95
PAUL C. FUGH
Forestry Washington, D. C.
“One of our workers from over the waters.'
JOSEPH S. GLOMAN
Agriculture Bellingham, Wash.
“Gruff voice, 'dress up there’.”
Home Economics Nampa, Idaho
“Her stature tall,— I hate a dumpy woman.”
VESTA H. GARDNER
Home Economics Salem
ELSIE M. GIBSON
Home Economics Ontario
“She is pretty to walk with. Witty to talk with,
And pleasant too, to think on.'
Engineering Gazelle, Cal.
‘Is he a ladies' man?”JANE E. GUTHRIE
Home Economics Corvallis
“Happiness: the man. the canoe, and Mary’s
ERWIN S. HABERER
Forestry Chicago, 111.
“A nutshell with something in it.”
Expects to lose his happy home when this book ccmes out.
HELEN B. HALEY
Home Economics Los Angeles, Cal.
"I've lived and loved.”
HELEN HARRINGTON ’’Kittie”
Home Economics Salem
“In my eye she is the sweetest lady that ever I looked on.”
Agriculture Hatton, Wash.
"Oh. those eyes!”
LOIS R. HATHAWAY
Home Economics Corvallis
“Rather new among us.”
Page 96ELTON HATTAN
Mining Engineering Oregon City
He was sorry it wasn't true.”
Home Economics Sheridan
"Oh art, I would worship at thy shrine.”
JESSE L. HOLDEN
Mechanical Engineering Portland
"A little man who is always ready to take the other side of the argument.”
T. BOOTH HOLKER
Agriculture Toston, Mont.
“To live long it is necessary to live slowly.”
"His heart is with the Junior class, except when it is in Eastern Oregon.”
"Quiet, but not asleep.’
Physical Education Portland
"Those dimples, and those black laughing eyes will not be long alone.”
Pharmacy Weiser, Idaho
"A regular demon on the field.
What will he be in the,air?”
ELMER D. HUNTER
"Dean of the Athletic Department—'Gym numbers’.”
Home Economics Medford
"So charmingly modest, and womanly.”
Commerce Hood River
“Where honey is, there arc bees.”
Home Economics Rickereall, Ore.
"A sweet touch of wit.'EARL A. HUTCHINGS
Mining Engineering Brownsville
“A little nonsense, now and then,
Is relished by the wisest men.”
GEO. E. JESSUP
“Commandant twenty cars hence.”
CHRIS. E. JOHNSON
Pharmacy North Powder
“On the Tuscania.”
JOHN I. JOHNSON
Agriculture Win lock, Wash.
“If you would create something you must be something.”
RUFUS C. KECK
Agriculture Pottstown, Pa.
“Full of good meaning and wishing.”
RALPH L. KELLOGG
Chemical Engineering Portland
“There is but one side, happiness, and we are all together on that side."
Home Economics Corvallis
"And true she is, os she has proved herself."
DORA L. KENNY
Home Economics Portland
“She has indeed a good outward happiness."
VERNA E. KEPPINGER
Home Economics Gervais
“Fame comes only after death, and I am in no hurry for it.”
ROBERT T. KIMZEY
Commerce Prairie City
Home Economics Hcrmiston
“Absence makes the heart grow fonder.”
I MILTON A. KOOREMAN “Milton”
Page 100JUNE M. KUBIN "Junie” Home Economics
“Her art has won our affection.’
HERMAN E. LAFKY
“His words precede his thoughts.”
SIGUARD W. LAGUS
“Now by thy Holidame, what manner of man art thou?”
MABEL E. LAING “Mabel”
“I ought to have my own way in everything, and what’s more, I will too.”
Home Economics Merced, Cal.
“Her eyes arc jcwcl-likc and cased as richly. Perchance, another Juno.”
RAYMOND G. LARSON “First Mate”
Agriculture Fairfield, Iowa
“The great are only great because we arc on our knees, so let us rise.”MYRTLE H. LINVILLE "Buttons”
Home Economics Astoria
“It is better to be out of the world than out
CHARLES R. LOOP
“Much worth but little known.
One of the class roughnecks.”
THOMAS J. LOWE
“The ladies call him sweet."
ALICE LUNDGREN “Dear'’
Home Economics Corvallis
“He saw her charming, but he saw not half the charms her downcast modesty concealed."
ESTHER V. MAAG “Maggie”
Home Economics Salem
"No, my hair is just naturally curly.”
HAZEL J. MAGNUSON “Haze"
Home Economics Everett, Wash.
"Let us not take life too seriously.”
Page 102ELSIE P. MARTIN
Home Economics McMinnville, Ore.
“A calm sort of a girl who would stop to primp during an earthquake."
"It is the condition which confronts us. not a theory.”
lola w. mcbride
“Bein' good's an awful lonesome job.'
BERNARD MAIN WARING
Commerce New berg
“Another flood of words—a very torrent."
Agriculture Castle Rock, Wash.
“Much fruit of nonsense beneath is rarely found.”
LOCHE H. MARDIS
"Authority on many subjects but master of none.”A. E. McCLAIN
"It is not good that man should be alone.”
Home Economics Salem
"When I beheld this I sighed and said within myself.
Surely man is a broomstick.”
Industrial Arts Pendleton, Ore.
"Learned to wash dishes while a Rook. Taught himself.”
EULA ELLEN MILLER ”Eula”
Home Economics Corvallis
"Popularity, thou art a growing virtue."
RAY. A. MORRIS "Shrimp”
Agriculture Oregon City
“They go wild, simply wild over me.”
W. H. MORROW “Morrow”
“Not with us now.”ARTHUR S. MOULTON
“I am tall, and my mind corresponding with its position deals only with high thoughts.”
Home Economics Eugene
“You know, strange fowls light upon neighbor ing ponds.”
Mechanical Engineering Turner
"We hardly know what to say for him, but taken for good or for worse, he is a pretty good old scout.”
SYDNEY M. NEILSON
Agriculture Ferndale, Cal.
“It is the surmounting of difficulties that make heroes.”
(I’m simply wild, simply wild over her.) Oh, you Yakima!
Agriculture Ferndale, Cal.
“My grief lies onward, my joys behind.”
JOHN R. NEVIUS
Agriculture Long Beach, Cal.
"A renowned expert on Artesian wells.”
Page 105BEN H. NICHOLS
Mechanical Engineering Corvallis
"Carrie n mental catalog of the fair Co-ed .”
Home Economics Boise, Idaho
"Tall and stately and of solemn mien.”
WINFIELD L. NORTON
"The slowest of us have to ndmit the world moves.”
EDWARD C. OLSEN "Olie”
"The wild, wild women are making a wild man I of me!”
One spontaneous in the midnight revelries.
BERT C. PALMER
Commerce Jordan Valley
"He got the measles, and the measles got him."
INEZ M. PETERSON "Nez”
HENRY F. PIETZKER
Electrical Engineering Portland
"My courage try by combat, if thou darest."
WILMER D. POWELL
"Assistant, Berkshire Hotel.”
EDWARD L. PRESTON
Agriculture The Dalles
"Has not arrived at the stage of fussing College girls. See stunt section."
EDWARD E. RADCLIFF
' Ichabod” ,
Agriculture Burbank, Cal.
"Fools to talking ever prone,
Are sure to make their follies known.”
Home Economics Oregon City
"Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers."
Home Economics Raymond, Wash.
"None can be her parallel but herself."
Page 107HENRY REARDEN •Butts”
"He reigned supreme upon the field.
Now ready to rule the air.”
L. C. REGNELL “Reggie”
Logging Engineering Hood River
EARL C. REYNOLDS “Shrimp”
Agriculture La Grande
"Alone I did it.”
GLADYS RICE “Glady”
Home Economics Corvallis
"Oh, why am I an ordinary mortal?”
P. E. RICHTER
"Charter member of the Cabaret, Sth floor Ag. Bldg.”
ELLSWORTH G. RICKETTS “Ellsworty”
Highway Engineering Portland
"Here is a man who can display his jazz on the banjo.”
Page 108WAINARD RIIPA
•For I love a lassie,
A bonnie Highland lassie.
And we have been informed that her name is Jean."
Home Economics Portland
“Believes in being silent or saying something better than silence.”
GEORGE V. ROBINSON
Highway Engineering Forest Grove
“He is a proper man's picture.”
ARTHUR M. ROSEMAN
“The man of the hour Determined to man a tank.”
HUGH D. RUNDELL
Mechanical Engineering Newberg
"I love men, not because they are men, but because they are not women.”
LINDEN N. ROSS
Agriculture Los Angeles, Cal.
“Change is the sauce which sharpens appetite.”GEORGE M. SCHWARZ
Electrical Engineering Portland
“Although Heinie is not taking entomology, he is an expert with ‘bugs.' No wonder he is a lady's man.”
Home Economics Ignacio, New York
"So full, so deep, so slow,
Thought seems to come and go In thy large eyes.
“Sooner fuss than'drill.”
W. D. SHEPPARD
Commerce Hood River
“Library fussers simply love William for an escort.”
Home Economics Prineville
"Gentle of speech, beneficial of mind.”
ESTHER L. SCHREIBER
Home Economics Chanton, Iowa
“I am like a comet—doomed to wander.”MILDRED L. SLAYTON
Home Economics Prineville
"Her good nature never relaxes.”
Home Economics Halsey
“Among our sages.”
JAMES L. SPRIGGS
“With martial stalk hath he gone by our watch.”
GUY A. STAIGER
“He is of a very melancholy disposition.”
J. L. STELLING
Horticulture San Jose, Cal.
“A genuine California horticulture man.”
Highway Engineering Condon
“No dope on this bird."
CLAUDE H. STEUSLOFF
“A brave man may fall but cannot yield.”
JAMES O. STEWART •
Agriculture Lor el la
"So silent we never hear from him.”
CATHERINE M. STROME
Home Economics Junction City
"Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are.”
DONALD B. STUART "Don”
Electrical Engineering Portland
"To be merry best becomes you, for, without question, you were born in a merry hour.”
PHILLIPS B. SWEENY
Agriculture Walla Walla, Wash.
“Abolish fear and you can accomplish whatever you wish."
ARTHUR J. TILTON
“Risky's right-hand man.”
Page 112ANNA B. TROMP “ Annabelle”
Home Economics Ferndale, Wash.
"I nm artistic and aesthetic, but I can't get Chemistry.”
CHAS. B. TRUESDALE
Agriculture Redlands, Cal.
“Many a rook shook in his boots when ‘Chuck approached.”
Explanation—Just look at him once.
Home Economics Spokane, Wash.
"The better you know her, the better you like her.”
CLAUDE A. TYRREL
Agriculture Alhambra, Cal.
“Always ready to sacrifice pleasure for duty?”
JAMES F. VESTAL
Industrial Arts Eagle Point
“A man from the alkali spot.'
“Home, James, we want to get there before morning.”
RUTH VORUZ “Rut hie”
Home Economics Baker
“A maiden never bold,
Of spirit, still and quiet.”
KATHERINE D. WAITE
“The first girl to discover the exterior route to the 4th floor of Science Hall."
R. V. WATENPAUGH
‘Gone but not forgotten.
Agriculture Pasadena, Cal.
“He thinks too much, such men might be dangerous.”
“Where have we seen this picture before?
Oh, yes, on Mcllin's Food bottles galore.”
Los Angeles, Cal.
"What's done is done.
RICHARD H. WILLIAMS
Agriculture Dillon, Mont.
"I have leisure always to assist n friend.”
MARTHA J. WILLIAMSON “Martha”
Home Economics Corvallis
Her heart is over there with Company KSTELLA N. WILSON "Stell”
Home Economics Portland
"Oh love, thy kiss would wake the dead."
EDNA WOODSUM “Woodie”
Home Economics Corvallis
"Far from the maddening crowds ignoble strife. Her sober wishes never learned to stray."
Agriculture Sierra Madre, Cal.
"So ends the bloody business of the days.
To him we owe this book.”
LAURA E. ZIEGLER
Pharmacy White Salmon, Wash.
"Laura wasn't far behind Katherine on that trip.”
ETHEL E. WALKER
Home Economics Philomath
“Queen of the rosebud garden of girls.”
HELEN D. SANDON
Home Economics Corvallis
"Life is so serious, girls, and yet Oh. I'm the happiest person.”
Page 115JUNIOR CLASS PICTURES
SOME JUNIORSPage 118
SOME MORE JUNIORSSOME MOREPage 121
Tcutsch Dorn Shea Wilke Perry Mattox Lodell Hargrove Hutchinson
Sophomore Class History
The class of 1920 entered O. A. C. as the largest and strongest class in the history of the institution. From the beginning of its history it has been well represented in all forms of student activities. As Rooks the class developed one of the best football teams ever known at O. A. C. Four of our members victoriously brought back to us the Spalding Relay Cup which they won at the Columbia meet. From our ranks came the college orator of last year and debaters who arc destined to be of value to O. A. C. in the future.
October, 1917, saw barely 350 out of the 800 members of the class return to take up the good work started in our freshman year, and to assume the duties as custodians of the Rooks-Many from our ranks are with the colors doing their part to help win this great war. Of these we and the whole student body arc justly proud.
Reviewing recent history, we are proud to say that as sophomores we have continued to uphold the good reputation established in our freshman year. We arc represented in all forms of student activitcs such as football, basketball, track, wrestling, baseball, oratory and debate-We are especially proud of the fact that our girls won first place in the girls’ inter-class track meet. The boys expect to do as well in the very near future. The sophomore “hike” held the last part of the first semester was one of the most enjoyable events of the year. A sophomore cotillion and a “Jolly Up,” scheduled for the second semester, assure a very enjoyable social life for the rest of our existence as sophomores.
Now that our existence as sophomores is rapidly drawing to a close, we arc ready and anxious to assume the added responsibility of upper classmen. We are looking forward with seriousness and pleasure to the year in which we edit the Junior Annual.
WM. L. TEUTSCH.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Vivian Hargrove Frank C. Hutchinson
Forest Mattox Carl A. Lodell Glen E. Beagle
Esther E. Shea Ray Wilkes . Dale Perry
Wm. L. Tcutsch Lois Dorn
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Student Counselman Athletic Manager Forensic Manager Manager Soph. Section Yell Leader
COLORS Purple and White
SLOGAN Democracy and a Greater O. A. C.
Page 123Abbott. G. Alexander. M. Anderson, H. Baker, C.
Abshcr, A. Alicontc. M. Ash. H. Beall. M.
Adams, F. Alter. H. BalifT. E. Beals. E.
Alexander. H. Alsteat, G. Baglcy, F. Beebe. S.
Page 124Billctcr, P. Ballin, W. Brewer, R. Brown, V.
Bodle, O. Brach, A. Braun. E. Bryan, L.
Bochmcr. K. Bracher. K. Brown, F. Brye. I.
Bond, M. Brese, A. R. Brown, R. Burnap, F.Buttcrwich, F. Carnes. D. Chipman. M. Cohill. V.
Cantrall, O. Carroll. R. Christian. F. Cole. M.
Carlson, A. Carter. H. Christiansen, L. Colpitts. O.
Carlson. H. Carter, L. Church. L. Colton. H.
Conklin. D. Cordcllc. H. Cotton. K. Curtis. I.
Conklin. P. Corric. J. Covell. M. Davis. B.
Connell, C. CorthcJl. E. Cowley. D. Dcckcbach, F.
Coppock. J. Cnshow. L. Crowell. C. Dezendorf. M.
Page 127Dick. C. East. G. Elkins. H. Fraley. K.
Dorn. L. Eckclrr.on. J. English. P. Freeman, G.
Durham. L. Elertson. J. Ewell. E. Funk. V.
Dykes. T. Eldridge. E. Ford. J. Futtrup. E.Gay. R. Grafton. J. Gergson, A. Hall. T.
George. H. Groves. R. Gun. H. Hargrove. V.
George, M. Green. E. Haclcctt. J. Harris. H.
Gibbs. R. Green, K. Hall. G. Harnett. F.
Page 129Hart. O. Hawley, F. Henderson, G. Hewett, M.
Hnrtman, C. Hicne, M. Hcnricks. J. Hicks. H.
Harvey, J. Hcinzc, A. Hesseltine, E. Halroyd, I.
Harvey, N. Henderson, W. Hettinger, H. Holmes. F.
Page 130Holmes. J. Hurncr. F. Ireland, E. Jenkins, J.
Horning, G. Hutchins. F. Ireland, O. Jernstedt, L.
Howey. O. Hutchinson. F. Ishcrwood, B. Jessen. R.
Humfcld, H. Hyde. J. Jackson, H. Jewell, P.
Page 131Johnson, E. Kelley, E. Knight. M. Kyle. R.
Johnson, L. Kelsey, H. Knoll, P. Lamar, H.
Jones. E. Kennedy, D. Kohler. F. Lathrop, F.
Kaegi, M. Kerr, G. Kramien, L. Layton, H.
Page 132LePcau, N. Livery, A. Loosely. M. Manning. A
Lemon, O. Lodell, C. Luebke, G. Manning, G.
Lenox, G. Long, E. Luper, L. Martin, E.
Lindsey. E. Long, C. Mahan, A. Martins, M.
Page 133Marcom, E. Maxwell. G. McCaw. W. Meloy. L.
Marcom. M. McCain. A. McClunathan. R. Meloy, K.
Mather. I. McCaw. B. McComb. A. Middlckauff. R.
Mattox. W. McCaw, E. Mcacham, C. Miller. C.
Page 134Miller. C. A. Morgan. C. Murhnrd. E. Newcomer, L.
Miller, L. Morlcy, F. Myers. T. Nichols. E.
Mahney, C. Morrill, D. M. Nelson, H. Noble. A.
Moore, G. Munson. R. Nettleton. H. Oaklcuf. R.
Page 135Opedal, M. Paine, G. Patty, F. Phillips. K.
Payne. J. Pendergrass, T. Pierce, L.
Ooten. T. Palmer, L. Perry, D. Pollans, P.
Packard, O. Parsons, C. Phillips. H. Poley, E.
Page 136Poole. L. Prather, H. Proctor. W. Rickson. C.
Porter, N. Prather, M. Pugh, J. Riddell, C.
Powell, C. Presley, A. Records, W. Roake. J.
Powell, D. Price, E. Reynolds, G. Roche, C.
Page 137Robinson, H. Sabin. L. Scca. H. Scavey, G.
Rose. C. Sanborn. L. Scca. P.
Ross. F. Sarna. S. Schutt, M. Seiberts. E.
Russell. C. Sawyers, R. Schwarz. S. Seeley. M.
Page 138Shen, E. Shotwell, G. Smith, E. Smith, S.
Shelley, M. Simpson, C. Smith. F. Sp:iin, G.
Short. E. Smiley, J. Smith, G. Spccht, M.
Shen, F. Smith. A. Smith, L. Spika, E.
Page 139Spires, E. Steele, J. Stewart, I. SwuRKerty, J.
Spires. R. Steele, I. Stone, E. Strong,C.
Spitzbart, F. Steele, R. Strain, S. Sweeney, E.
Staats, V. Stewart. R. Streif, H. Tait, J.
Page 140Tnylor, F. Thomas. S. Ure, R. Walker, O.
Taylor, K. Thompson, J. Vanice, K. Ward. L.
Teutsch, W. Turner, M.
Van Winkle, D. Watt, R.
Thomas, M. Tuthill, L. Walker, R. Webster, E.
Page 141Webster. M. White, H. Williams. C. Witt. E.
Wellman. H. Wilde. C. Williams. S. Wright. B.
Wheeler, E. Wilhelm, R. Williamson, L. Ycatman, I.
Wheeler, H. Wilkes. R. Willoughby, R. Zan, B.
Page 142 Page 143
George A. Stewart
Bernice Haines Marjorie Rood Donald Morse
Class History of the 1921 Class
On the first Wednesday of October there appeared on the campus an unusual amount of green, heralding the arrival of 600 newcomers.
A hearty welcome which we all greatly appreciated was given us at the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. reception and senior dance.
The first class meeting was called by Professor Beaty. Ray Morris, junior president, instilled in the freshmen the true Beaver spirit. Officers were nominated.
Homecoming week the freshmen lost the bag rush, which was due to inexperience and not to the lack of their fighting spirit.
The football and basketball teams have shown many stars that will help win O. A. C.’s games in the future.
We hope the upper classmen noticed the effects of the campus clean-up which was carried on by the freshmen, and also the flag poles on which the American flag and O. A. C. flag floated.
The combined picnic and hike on Washington’s birthday was a great success. Good eats, games, races, all added to the good time.
There has been unusual co-operation between classes this term. There was no scrubbing of fountains and hair cutting. We hope to have the same good spirit shown in the class of 1922 as we expect to follow the good Beaver spirit of the present Sophs.
GEORGE A. STEWART, President.Agee
Adkinson Alcorn Anderson Aspinwall Backman
Page 160Haseltinc Harvey Hatfield Hathaway Hauge
Hayes Hazen Hcdlund Henry Henry
Hobart Hoefler Homan Hogg Hogshire
Holden Holder Holmes Holmes Holmes
Hooten Hopson Horning Houck Hoxie
Page 161Howell Huffakcr Hughes Husbands Hymes
Ireland Jack Jackman Jasper Jenkins
Jenks Jewell Johnson Johnson Johnson
Johnston Jones Jones Josephson Kaige
Kasberger Kcatlcy Keil Kenyon Kephart
Page 162Kies Kinenid Kirk Kirkland Kistner
Klingcle Knapp Knips Koerder Kramer
Krueger Kyle Lahti Langley Larson
Larson Laudiss Lewis Lienkaemper Lister
Lvingood Locklcy Longwell Loy Lync
Mize Morse Myers O'Rourk Paul in«
Page 165Pearson Pearson Peeson Peterson Peterson
Peterson Pettigrew Phillips Plntt Porteer
Posada Powell Powers Price Pubols
Quackcnbush Quimby Raab Rahn Rnchford
Ray Raymond Reed Reed Rees
Page 169Thompson U'Ren Von Lehc Walker Warnick
Tildcn Van Hine Wade Wall
Towle Van Luven Wade Walpole Watkins
Upernft Von Lehc Wakefield Warrens Watson
Page 170Watt Waugh Weber Webber Weller
Well West West Whaley Whitaker
Whitmore Widby Wills Williams Williams
Williamson Wilson Wilson Wise Wittliff
Wood Wolff Woodward Wright Yates
CommiltoQ In Char£©
Henry Anderson...............General Manager
Glenn Corey .......... Prom Manager
Chas. McCollum...............Play Manager
In order to consolidate themselves more closely and to plan for the coming week-end, the Juniors thought it best to slip quietly away to the woods in the early morning, where they might forget for once the humdrum of classes. It was with a deep sense of mortification that the Seniors realized that they had been duped and that it was too late to avert a Junior Flunk Day.
Because the majority of the Junior and Senior men were to leave for the first Officers’ Training Camp, Junior Week-End was held earlier than usual, Thursday, May 4th, and ending Saturday evening, May 6th.
The Freshmen were allowed to burn their green caps Wednesday, May 3rd. A large bonfire was built south of the Women’s Gymnasium, into which each green cap and ribbon was thrown. This act was followed by a serpentine toward Waldo Hall, by the Freshmen boys.
Saturday morning was the scene of the Annual Fresh-Soph Tug-of-War. Until the last few minutes the contest was even but the Sophs started slipping and it was not long until they were pulled through the mill-race. The Juniors, not satisfied with seeing the Sophs go into the water, challenged the Seniors and pulled them through.
Saturday evening was spent in the Men’s Gymnasium, where the Junior Prom was held. This Prom, unlike the others in the past, was informal, due to the existing war conditions and was in reality a farewell to the boys who were leaving for the Presidio.
Page 181dUflIOR FLIW Mf
Page 1827- -BURfll lC OF THE CREEfl CAP!
CM TO ARMS
Extract from Prexidcnt Kerr's address to General Assembly in honor of the students leaving for Officers'Training Camp, April 27, 1917.
“We have met here today to bid you farewell personally and as an institution. As you enter upon this work you represent the Oregon State Agricultural College. Havingenlisted, study the situation, develop and absorb the real spirit of this great conflict, and then whatever might come men, do your duty, not only as officers, but as men. We have no doubt about your valor, about your courage on the battlefield if you should be called into active service; neither do we doubt your motives, your ideals, or question your integrity; but, young men, you will be confronted by temptations to which you have not been subjected; you will be placed in trying positions of which you have not yet dreamed, and when the critical moment comes with a slient prayer to God, remember and be true to yourselves; be true to the parents who bore you, who have done so much for you; be true to the Agricultural College, which wishes you Godspeed in your new field; be true to your nation and true to your God. As you leave the institution, young men, you carry with you the prayers of the aching hearts of fond and devoted parents. You, of course know that because they have given their assent to your enlistment, it is not without the most extreme suffering on their part. They are praying for you, and will be always. Be worthy of them, and wherever you may be, young men, remember the words that you have received—always be true. And may God’s blessing be with you, may the Supreme Power protect you, and His will, may it be that every one of you will be preserved and returned to your relatives and to your friends, your dear ones at home.”
£ALUMNI DANCE WILL BE
HELD SATURDAY NIGHT
Scarcity of Men Will Not Prevent the Co-eds from Attending the Last Dance of Year
J An informal dance will ge given in the men's gymnasium Saturday evening, June 2, by the Oregon Agri-evening, June 2, by the Alumni Association in the present grad-
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1:00-2:00 P. M. Senior Convocation Then back will Mary lead us to the Convocation Hall.
Where Ina ‘‘C. V. P.” will toss a salutation to us all.
And Iva Howcy’ll read the will and Ruby Ann will sing The very song that Iva wrote for this especial thing. Accompanied by Darling Ruth (accomplished maidens three), And after that we’ll listen to Baron von Scho-o-lce.
Orate the class oration with oratoric whir.
But best will be the address by our own ’•Prexy” Kerr.
Friday. June 1 —
6:00-11:00 A. M.—Senior Picnic Breakfast
Please wake and call me early- call me early, Mary, dear.
Tomorrow’ll be the first of June, of ’17’s closing year.
A scrambling, rambling day, dear, from early dawn till night,
A busy, fizzy day, dear, so let’s begin it right.
Commencement will commence, dear, with breakfast in the woods.
With bacon, coffee, oranges, eggs, buns and doughnuts good.
While G. Tillery, Hazel Sprague, Dorothy and Ethel Wright Will boss the job and boss the bunch and everything in sight.
Saturday, June 2
1:45 P. M.—Dedication of the Class Monument
Man cometh up and is cut down like a flower
saycth the psalmist
Therefore he raiseth unto himself monuments. Memorials to his achievements. They all did: Assyria, Chaldis, Bubalonis followed the fad; Egypt brought up the procession with the pyramids.
Europe is full of monuments—or was. America has kept the ball rolling with Various ones and the Statue of Liberty. Everybody’s doing it.
So let us go forth class of 1917 and dedicate our monument.
Establish our memorial,
So that further generations of students May pass under our arch and Through our Gateway,
And bear us in mind:—
2:00 P. M. Alumni Reunion and Business Meeting
2:00 P. M.—Alumni Banquet
8:00 P. M.—Alumni Ball
At six o’clock we’ll gather all.
In cap and gown at Waldo Hall,
Some faculty grave will be there too And old Alumni staid and true.
With songs and toasts and laughter gay, 'Till seven-forty there will stay.
By eight o’clock we needs must be At the Alumni Ball which to us is free! ? The music’ll start, there’ll be a whirl,
Each boy there will grab a girl.
They’ll walk upon your feet, 'tis true But what’ll that matter be to you!
We’re there for fun, so why get sore If the crowd is big, upon the floor.
Certain ones, of course by chance
Will have “straight programs” at the dance
You can’t blame them, the fussers dear,
For they’ve been doing it all this year!
The Ball will close to everyone’s sorrow So we can rest up for the morrow.
Lest old acquaintance be forgot Nor new ones brought to mind,
I’ll call a meeting on the spot All Alumni I can find.
And all the Seniors here today Alumni soon will be,
I’ll give to them a line of talk And see what I can see To the alumni banquet hall Invited they shall be,
Likewise to the Alumni Ball I’ll give them tickets free—
Provided they dig down into The bottom of their jeans.
And furnish the spondulix—for We have to have the means.
For this is an old maxim true The piper must be paid So the situation’s up to you Just call a spade a spade.
And if you think I’ve handed out A lemon for your change Just turn your faces ’round about Like good sports at short range.
Page 188Sunday, June 3
11:00 a. m.—-Baccalaureate Service.
Forth shall wc fare upon a bright June day,
(June is the month which comcth after May)
To listen to that Baccalaureate
And all the wise things he will have to say.
And if, perchance, some Senior there should nod (We danced last night, nor slept, you know) O’Wad
Some power the giftic of a gude friend gie us To kindly give our ribs a gentle prod.
Now youth is prone to frivol and be gay While Baccalaureates always point the way To sober, staid and serious paths of life.
And Seniors arc supposed to swallow all they say.
Monday, June 4
10:00 a. m.—Commencement Exercises.
Oh! what is so rare as the day in June—
The one wc call Commencement Day!
Then is the College indeed in tunc With hope and laughter and joy and play.
Where e’rc wc look or when c’rc we listen Voices arc ringing and bright eyes glisten. Everyone feels the thrill of life,
The hope of the future spread out before us.
We sense the battle of coming strife Like a vision of prophecy held o’er us.
The hands that have guided now loosen their hold, They confer out Degrees—which are only a token Of the work and effort made to mold Heart and mind, to the true words spoken.GRADUATION SCENE ON CAMPUS
Page 190Current Cbents
8th- Registration to a more or less limited extent mostly less. There should be pugilistic ability on the campus at the rate the “fraters” “knock ’em down and drag ’em in.”
9th Everybody we have not seen before is on the campus. Absolutely otta have a dance to get acquainted. Lively registration. Many old students back but we miss some faces. Eric puts out the first edition of the Barometer and it sure seems good to see the sheet again. The Frosh are greeted by eleven commandments.
10th- The verdant pate is in evidence.
12th—Registration exceeds all previous records. Y. W. C. A.-Y. M. C. A. joint reception in Men’s Gymn. We’re all dolled up and raring to go—to look ’em over.
13th 0. A. C. wallops the Hospital Unit from Vancouver 34 to 0. A good starter. Everybody out, including the dogs.
18th- Mask and Dagger tryouts featured by many gasps and staggers.
19th Senior reception to the Rooks. We all went over to “Scud twice and thrice” (see “Twelfth Night”).
24th- First Band Informal. Stocks in Life Savers and Shines increase 200%.
31st “Ted” Cramer unanimously elected President of the Student Body.
3rd—The sororities pin 47 of ’em.
7th- Big rally preparatory to Home Coming.
8th—The women show “signs of life.”
9th—Home coming week starts tonight with a stunt rally. It wasn’t “Egypt in Lou’s dreamy eyes that brought home the bacon.”
10th—Home Coming Day. The Soccer team takes on Oregon and the Sophs the bagrush. It was some struggle in the evening but they call it the Home Coming Ball.
16th—The masculine element is all dressed up and no place to go. The Co-ed Ball is a hard pill for “mere man” to swallow. “Marsh” gets his staff together for the first time. "Now the idea is this-”
20th—President Kerr, we want you.
21st—Why all the jazz? What are we going to do on Thanksgiving Day? “SMEAR OREGON.”
28th—Reception to President Kerr on his arrival from the East.
29th—Did we get Oregon? “Yea! Bo!!”In I he belief that I’rru.Wot Kerr »« have succeeded in retaining is north more money to th« State President Kerr. ne want him to than we could offer him, and we male It not second to any. and fart that he ha made a deeded the Board of Kt-gvnl it con vine monetary sacrifice in remaining od that with rrawaaUe '•iiixt at the It sir we ran pay. llow- fruen the State, he wiU in time, evef. Oregon ■« not a rich (al«. (mahr It first. I think Oregon I-and It It alv. somewhat owner- very fortunate in having been relive ; and. though m the xte . able to retain such a »plet )id and acorn of telegram . letter . college executive and citiren." and resoiuticat received by the President Kerr- deciaion Board, there were many urgingj saermto have been made chief?) ua to go the limit in the etldM to, c« the gro'in-U of the splendid
DUmNOLXSHKO OLLWiK PRESIDENT WHO HAS OhXID KI TO CONTINUE HIS WORK IN OKF ION
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THE 0. A. C. BAROMETER
OlirGON FT ATT. AOKICULTUXAL COIJJCGK, COKVALUA, OREGON. WKPNEfttiAr. lltXEMHKK If. Ifll
DR. KERR i WILL REMAIN AT 0. A. C.
Faith in Oregon Deciding Factor
MXISKHV ANNOUNCED THIS MORNING TO HEAD OF RECENT
"We llaveSaved Oregon One of the (ire a tret College President in America”—Weatherford
President Kerr will remain tfi Oregon. Primarily brcau«e of lila faith In Orvg-m and regard for her people, hr ha« decided to continue aa President of the Oregon AgrieuliuraJ College. Ill dectuoa wa announced thi« to J K. Weatherford, of thr IPwrd of Regent . who came to adruw him uf the definite action of the Boar-i at it meeting of ta t .Saturday afiernuon. which President Kerr ni ebb god to leave, in mid- -»ioa. id urdre to take a train for iNiftlaad.
Pre Ideal Weatherford pir.-ed a great relief and pleasure on receiving President Kerr decision, and hi» feeling shared by the whole College community.
"We have aaoed to Ornr-n.' aaM President Weatherford, "on of the greatest milrg preeideata in America. We could not afford to trt him go Mi |ual we could not hope to find, even If we had the food to compete with wealthier and more populoo stator In trying to win him for Oregon. Pre Kerr going would have practically diaruptrd a faculty now working together' la effective cooperation HU genlua hat done n we than any other ccmnderw-tkm to unite the able force engaged in experimental, eaten-« ■». and instructional work at the College.
"The Rrgrata are unanimous
President Kerr at HK Orsfc
retain Or. Kerr, we fett that a. difference of a thousand dollar : or o would not be crucial with | him—and it hat to proved. Hej wiH remain a president of thc| Oregon Agricultural Ox'lege at] W4U0. with the assurance, however. of the uranitoom ami hearty rupp.it of the Board, j 'There u a bright future for} the Oregon Agricultural Cot-, lege. It rank high aiming the; bmt land-grant crJJego of th United State . And now. lincej
oppcrtunitlew afforded in Oregon through the cvc-iwration of the able and united forces that have supported hi administration.
"I have great faith in the future of Oregon and her Agricultural College." raid president Kerr. "I bk« the cwintry; I like the people. Both have been kind to me. In trying In do my part, for the pari ten year , in helping to make the Agricultural Cot-! lege of fullest service to the p - j (Je of the State. I have had at
growfng conviction of the varied and almost unlimited resource of the Pacific Northwest. The future of Oregon and her Agricultural College err in epanbie; they will develop together, and It is a grewt aatiwfacUoc to have tome pwrt in that devriovment.
"I appreciate es|wr.ally the coolie! expev»»K n of confidence and good will that have com u me. in one form or anotlwr. from pcr.ptc of widely different Interest In variou part 14 the State. Such gratifying inf wt Ja reassuring ae to what ha been accomplish -1 thu far. and a »|4uxlid incentive Tor I've fu-turw."
That hi choice wa» ramie in full realixAtion of the ndvantage of the Kaiu.u (vwltiun is evidenced by the many letter sent to him by pertonal and pc »-fe.Mioaal friend advocating the cause of the great m ddk-w extern state— it central Inratkei, it proximity to great industrial interval , it UleataiB on the great national highway, (la agricultural wealth, the prwaeal at-Ulnmcnta of it agricultural college and its evtdent future great-imsa "If you accept the Katua offer." write a New England educator of international prominence who had recommended President Kerr for tlie Kansas pceKMo. "you will put ywir l r-vonality iato a great opportunity. If you can lorreaie upon your in-heriUnoe there a fractional | vt of what you have done in Oregon. you will make U by far the best Inetitulioo of it daas in America."
But ITesWent Kcrr'a choice to »tay with the Cuflege givat hi foRower here, they declare, definite a orance tliat he feel he ran moke of the (begun fig. rirultursl CoHcge all that Ms friends bdieve he can of any other institution. Oregon' dw vrn.ty of rrwwirees, her traiw-ccodxnt mccoery. her great dawning in-lrutrio . aod her irresistible climate—all these have been dear to President K«rr. his friend recall and hold him to (he great Northwest even a the loyaKy and drvotinfl '-f hi fac-
(roatiwwd w l r t)
12th—Pres. Kerr will remain at O. A. C. Tough luck, Kansas.
19th—Co-Ed meet. Again “mere man” was not in evidence. We take it that “Art” Moulton is more or less “mere man”—at least he is not “mere man.”
21st—“A Merry Xmas and a Happy New Year” as the students leave for home. They will have a big time along the great white way. But the campus will be lively too. The Shorthorns will be here for a week and Carl Behnke is going to put on the Aggie Fair. There’ll be a jitney dance, too.
7th—The gang is back again to recuperate.
11th—Delta Psi and Gamma Iota Clubs are announced.
13th—Now that Eve is gone the Delerious Tenderness Klan hold the meetings in the early morn.
17th—The Canadian warriors like the regiment: “I have the greatest co fidence in what you men will do on the Western Front.”
30th—The Senior table is dedicated at A’s K’s.
1st—Alpha Zeta has granted a chapter at O. A. C. The Varsity basketball team cleaned Oregon.
2nd—The Glee Club blew some of the dust from their songs and jokes.
6th—Last day of the semester—and no finals. “Is everybody happy?” “Yea Bo!”
9th—The Oxford Club becomes Oregon Alpha of Sigma Phi Epsilon. We are so glad! The sweet little dears!!
11th—First day of registration. “Well, we’ll give ’em the once over!”
15th—A certain man named Plue has less above the shoulders.
21st—Successful production of “The Magistrate.” Button, button, who’s got the button? Ask A1 Amis?
28th—Again the Dangerous Dan Magrew is shot and Sam Magee cremated. A tough bunch—that dramatic club.
1st—Many of the Frosh have gone into training. 8th—The band had its annual blowout.RALLIES[toJvMVylte
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CHANGES COLOR rlT CT- —
._ _. _»«E. J. ADAMS
“Keep in mind this fact that going to college is not quite the same as getting the most value out of college experiences. You will attend college, for the most part, but once during your lifetime. Make the most of the opportunity.”
October 10, 1917.
“It may be our privilege to tear the crowns of gold from the heads of kings and melt them into the pots for a new earth where the people shall forever rule and none bow before.any but the Great King our God.”
October 24, 1917.
“Along with Wilson’s, Lloyd-Georgc’s, Joffre's names as immortally associated with the victory for the New Liberty, will be that of John R. Mott. Things move too swiftly for the historian to write; foreshorenings alter, but there grows more constant and determined this great discovery, namely, that democracy nurtures her sons of greatness for her hours of crises. The Army Y. M. C. A. as a factor is worthy to companion the highest military and states many conceptions to which these three years have given birth. Had Mott had his wish for the Russian Army at the outset, his anguish cry this Spring, 'Give me 500 secretaries for the Russian Army and I will save a million lives on the West Front,’ would not have been the utterance of half-despair, but altered to a cry of triumph.”
November 7, 1917.
E. H. PENCE
Page 196A. M. CHURCHILL
“I have seen hundreds of women hitched up to their plows; I have gone hundreds of miles without seeing a single able-bodied man (for they arc dead, at the front or in military hospitals); I have seen children who have forgotten how to laugh or play if you could sec these and a thousand other scenes that I have not time to tell of I am sure your heart would bleed in sympathy.”
November 21, 1917. WM. T. FOSTER.
“Select your vocabulary carefully, for language indicates character, and helps shape destiny.”
December 5. 1917.
“Will we sacrifice our appetites in defending our civilization, or will we dine as usual and let the Kaiser win? Food this winter means somebody’s life; do not waste it.”
December 19, 1917.
canW. B. HINSON
“The courage of the commonplace is greater than the courage of the crisis.”
From: “The Courage of the Commonplace"
(Mary R. A. Andrews, nuthor.)
Read by Mrs. Grace Rosaacn-Sicfcrt, Jan. 23, 1918.
“These four men are in the world and no fifth. And they arc found in Christ’s parable of ‘the Good Samaritan’. The Hurt man, the Hurting man, the Heedless man and the man who Helps. It is your business and mine to aid the hurt, antagonize the hurting, shun the heedless, and support the helping to perform the full measure of their devotion.” February 13, 1918.
JEFFERSON STREET ROW FROM WALDO HALL
Page 198Page 199MILITARY BALL
Page 200MILITARY BALL
Finance Col. C. A. McCollum Capt. D. W. Ritchie Capt. Charles Paine
Reception Lieut.-Col. A. H.jAmis Capt. L. B. Moore Capt. H. W. Cooper
Program Major Theodore Cramer Capt. D. W. Ritchie Capt. G. L. Corey
Refreshmen ts Major C. A. Thompson Capt. R. Sclph Capt. L. Chellis
Decorations Major Lloyd Coleman Capt. L. Happold Lieut. M. Kurtz
Page 202Snterfraternitp informal
Alpha Tau Omega Aztec Gamma Tau Beta dnfnrmal
Kappa Delta Sigma Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma • d. Id 111
Kappa Sigma Nu Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Theta Chi
D. M. McEwcn.........................
A. C. Jetley..........................
Charles Beatie .......................
Decorationsi? opfiomore Cotillion
MUrrb Ninth. Xm trrii Sm rrd Eujfctrra
Committee in Charge
F. W. Mattox..............Chairman
L. K. Fraley ..............Music
J. H. Grafton..............Decorations
C$3 C$3 C$3
The Men’s Gym was the scene of the Annual Informal Dance, which was taxed to capacity when the class of 1921 gathered for their dance on March 9.
The customary scheduling of dances was taboo and many Paul Jones gave ample opportunity for everyone to become accquainted.
The Freshmen had as their special guests, representatives from every house on the campus, their patrons and patronesses.
Page 205Page 206B
HOME COMERS ARRIVING
Homecoming is once more a thing of the past. The old “Grads” have come from all over the world to look once more upon familiar scenes of former happiness. Some came in automobiles, some on foot, some on the “cushions,” and some on the “tops,” but they all arrived and now once more have gone. They have watched their alma mater so dear to them, at work and at play. They have seen the dignified seniors, the jolly juniors, the “cocky” sophomores, and the timid freshmen, throng the campus, halls and classes, all imbued with a definite purpose, teeming with enthusiasm and spirit. They have seen three thousand men and women converted into a million mad men in times of victory and have seen them cheer and back their team as one in moments of defeat and it has awakened their memories and filled them with pictures of oldSTART OF BAG-RUSH
former comrades, friends, and sweethearts. Yes, homecoming has come and has gone to us it is a thing of the hazy past, but to these dear old “Grads” it will never be forgotten will never die the memories of the time when once they too were fighting sons and daugh-of old O. A. C.
started out with a bang Friday evening with the “Men’s Stunt Show” in the worn-Every student and visiting alumni were present and watched a performance would do the Orpheum Vaudeville justice. In this the Sigma Chi’s again featured a Room Ballad,” in which a “Jazz” band starred; a band that had the one at “Spider” Kelly’s in Frisco “backed off the map.” And such tough ladies! “Gertie” Hoffman would have blushed had she seen Lew Boardman execute the “Dance of the Seven Angleworms.”
O. A. C.-W. S.'C. GAME
Saturday morning started out with rain and gloom, but after administering a defeat to our sister institution in soccer the sun came out and cleared the sky for the rest of the day.
The three-mile inter-class cross country run held after the soccer game excited much interest. It was won by the Junior class in the fast time of thirteen minutes and forty seconds.
The bag rush between the Sophomores and Freshmen class, as usual, proved a big success, at least for the spectators and incidentally for the doctors. The Sophomores, profiting by experience, won in a walk and by combined efforts succeeded in rooting the Freshmen in the mud in the mix-up after the rush. Here, however, ended the Sophomore invasion, for the well-BEAVER ROOTERS
coached Freshmen team spread the Sophs all over the field in the football game afterward The Sophs, however, were not dead until they were "six feet under the ground,” and many a Frosh had good reasons to remember the game by the sore spots on his verdant anatomy.
In the afternoon the big event of the week was staged, namely, the O. A. C. - W. S. C. football game and not much more can be mentioned of this that has not already been said. Kadderly led the big serpentine and Werner, who made the crowds yell themselves hoarse in by-gone days, assisted Yell-King "Chappie.”
Our boys were in that condition and spirit in which they could "lick their weight in wild cats,” and like wild cats they fought that afternoon, and a little more than their weight of them at that: however, everything being equal, it should have been a tie, but Dietz had a rabbit’s foot in his back pocket and it decided the game. Time after time with trick plays and smashing offense the Orange and Black tore through the W. S. C. defense to striking distance of the goal, only to have the elusive mud-covered pigskin slip away and each time it was a crimson and gray player who finally recovered it; then came the disaster! (The Titanic had nothing on this.) Lodell stepped back on his twenty-yard line to receive a punt, something went wrong and a red clad player threw himself in the way of the ball and it bounded from him into the arms of a W. S. C. man who had an open field to the goal. That is enough, every word from here only opens an old wound. The only thing that kept us from a Northwest Championship! The final score was 6-0 in favor of the Pullmanites.
Jazz, fun, and no programs was the password of the dance that evening, and it was "some affair.” It is doubtful whether the four walls of the old Gym has ever witnessed before such an all-around good time as that Homecoming Dance.
Sunday was open house and the old Beaver Hand Shake was as popular as ever.
All in all, it was a great success and the old fireplaces again welcomed familiar faces and the undergraduates listened to stories of the "Good Old Times." They enjoyed it. we enjoyed it, in fact it was just one big happy family reunited once more. If only Homecoming could come more often!
$ e bebieatc our section Zo tbc most unibersallp lobct) tuoman on tljc (Campus,
Sin inspiring teacher anb tbc best of frienbs.
Page 211The Women’s Section
Ruth Kennedy Ella Bcchen Altha Cooper
. . . . Women’s Editor . . . . Assistant Editor Assistant Editor
Ethel Walker......................Physical Education
Christine Abbott..................Home Economics
Addie McCullough ...................Dormitories and House Clubs
June Kubin .......................Art
Dean of Women
Mary Eliza Fawcett, B. A., M. A. Ohio State University University of Illinois Oxford, England Bryn Mawr Phi Beta Kappa Kappa Alpha Theta
Clark Partin Bechen
Barker Redmond Waite
Hodgson Forrest Kennedy
Sawyer Dykes Davis
Doris Clark ....................
Ella Bechen ....................
Geneivc Kerr ...............
President Vice-Presiden t Secretary Treasurer
EXECUTIVE BOARD Seniors
Marian Hodgson Bcmice Forrest
Elizabeth Barker Agnes Redmond
Zclta Fcike Thelma Dykes
The women of the college were organized in the fall of 1916 into a Women’s League for the purpose of promoting a feeling of democratic good-fellowship, to form a medium through which all the girls in the campus might be reached, to promote such lines as are of particular interest to the girls, and to permit more unified action. The idea of the League was instigated by Dean Fawcett, and since has prospered through thorough and consistent effort to increase its value and by the hearty co-operation of the girls themselves.
When first formed, the organization took up only campus problems. Through its efforts the first woman representative was placed upon the Board of Control. Also it aided the girls to have unified action at the football games and rallies. But this year it has busied itself with other work. Through the League the Student Auxiliary of the Red Cross has carried on the work of the organization.
Campus Auxiliary of National Red Cross
COMMITTEE IN CHARGE
Olive Howcy....................Down Town Girls
Zelta Feike ...................Waldo Hall
Florence Holmes . . . . Cauthorn Hall
Irene Ahern ...................Alpha Chi Omega
Frcida Spitzbart...............Pi Beta Phi
Runa Bacon ....................Kappa Alpha Theta
Charlotte Moody................Delta Alpha
Tclete Landram.................Beta Tau Betu
Evangeline Dye.................Kappa Kappa Kappa
The Campus Auxiliary to Corvallis Red Cross was organized under the auspices of the Women’s League at the suggestion of the Social Service Committee of the Y. W. C. A.
The work has been divided among the residences of the women students, the down town girls being apportioned among the sorority houses. Two recreation hours a week arc requested for Red Cross work of any description, and the Red Cross rooms of the College Hill Auxiliary at Shepard Hall are open to the girls at any time.
The Campus Auxiliary has produced all kinds of soldiers’ comforts and necessities, squares for convalescents’ robes, scarfs, sweaters, and many gun wipes. Some sewing has been done for French orphans. Along with their regular class-room work, the girls patriotically want to do their bit.
Page 215Young Women’s Christian Association
Claire Carter . Altha Cooper Christine Abbott Florence Berchtold
Presiden t Vice-Presidert t Secretary Treasurer
Beulah Morgan Addie McCullough Margaret Covcll Catherine Tweed Mildred Slayton Marian Hodgson Alice Lundgrcn Lula May Dorcas Elliott . Marilla Dunning
Social Service Committee Bible Study Committee Social Committee Extension Committee Publicity Committee Music Committee Room Committee Meetings Committee Finance Committee Missionary Committee
Linvillc Waite Christensen Ziegler Strome Phillips
Erickson Brown Kerr Douglas Price Kelly
Spitzbart Kistncr Freydig Von Lche Ewell Yates
Rice Spitzbart Stewart Sweeney Wheeler Poley Ycttcr Tait Lewis
Under the able leadership of Mrs. Gaskins, the Madrigal Club has been doing some splendid work. Although the Club has made few public appearacncs as yet, it is at present preparing a light opera and concert which will be presented the last of March. In the tenth year of its organization, it is a well rounded-out club with some excellent voices, and this year its members are striving to make the most successful in the history of the Madrigal Club.
Genevieve Baum Gaskins.....................Director
Frcida Spitzbart ..........................President
Laura Ziegler .............................Secretary
Elaine Ewell...............................Barometer Reporter
Hazel Christensen..........................Business Mana er
Firat Soprano Second Soprano Firat Alto Second Alto
Norma Erikson Frances Brown Hazel Christensen Olive Colpitts
Genevieve Kerr Elizabeth Douglass Emme Yetter Hazel Phillips
Myrtle Linville Elaine Ewell Laura Ziegler Jean Kelly
Louise Lewis Elisc Price Jessie Thayer Gladys Rice
La Verne Miller Elynorc Sweeney Katherine Strome Esther Spitzbart
Ema Von Lehe Katherine Waite Frieda Spitzbart
Erma Yates Aileen Tait Ruth Stewart
Marguerite Freydig Vcrnice Kistner Eva Wheeler
£THE CO ED BALL
The Co-ed Ball
On the evening of November 16, the Oregon Agricultural College witnessed the largest Co-Ed Ball of its history, about four hundred women being present.
Those in the receiving line were Dean Fawcett, Mesdames Kidder, Pipal, Nelson and Miss Hadwin. The Grand March, after which the programs were made out, was led by Dean Fawcett and Doris Clark, president of the Women's League.
On this occasion mere man was barred and girls of the upper classes attired in dresses of somber hue, escorted the beribboned rookesses to the Men’s Gymnasium, bought tickets, made out programs, demanded numerous encores and played the gallant until the last strain of Home, Sweet Home had died away and their fair ladies were escorted homeward.
✓• •— h ..''•• ■
May Fifteen. Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen
Page 219The Waldo Prizes
The Clara H. Waldo Prize is an annual award of one hundred dollars in the proportion of forty, thirty, twenty and ten dollars, respectively, to the woman of highest standing registered as a regular student in one of the degree courses in the Senior, Junior, Sophomore and Freshman year.
These prizes are given by Mrs. Waldo, a member of the Board of Regents and the college girls’ big sister. In the distribution of the prizes, qualities of womanhood, qualities of leadership, success in student activities, and proficiency in literary and scholastic attainments are considered. Every girl registered in a degree course casts a vote for the two qualifications first names, while the latter points are decided by a committee from the faculty.
Honors in 1917 came to
1st mention -Grace Kinnison 2nd mention—Martha Bcchen
Freshman- Hazel Smith
1st mention—Margaret Covell 2nd mention Elizabeth Richardson
1st mention— Ruth Kennedy 2nd mention—Claire Carter
220©mum Agricultural (Cullrgr ©iris’ (Tlitrlt Amutal i$ tunt £ luuu
HUimeu’a (SymnaBUun—iflarrlj 1 It. 10IS
Kappa Alpha Theta...................“A Ghost of a Chance”
Delta Alpha......................“Every Dog Has Its Day”
Pi Beta Phi...........................“Way Down Yonder”
Down Town Girls Club..........“The Fountain of Knowledge”
Alpha Chi Omega..........................“The Hour Glass”
Beta Tau Beta.................................“At Home”
Kappa Kappa Kappa.............................“Nutt Tragedy”
Y. W. C. A....................................Non-competitive
Cauthom Hall..................................“Esko Tragedy”
Waldo Hall................................“Every College Girl”
Chi Omega....................“Schinselnihar” (a Hindu fantasy)
In a street in the city of Agra, merchants are selling their goods to haggling women, beggars arc crying for alms, a page enters from the palace of the Wazir. He announces the coming of Wazir to witness the dance of The Golden Lilly—Schenscinihar—and her maidens. The Wazir enters, then the dancers, and the dance begins.
Home Economics Club....................“Mother Goose of Today”
A. R. WOODCOCK REV. C. J. GREENE
PROF. U. G. DUBACH
Stunts judged on the following points
1. Simplicity 4. Originality
2. Promptness 5. Attractiveness
3. Time 6. Finish
Women’s Stunt Show
One of the most unique events of the college year is the Women’s Annual Stunt Show Each women’s organization on the campus presents a skit in competition for the Fawcett cup, given by Dean Fawcett, to be held for the ensuing year by the winners.
The stunts this year were widely varied in nature but all so clever and well prepared that the judges, Prof. Dubach, Rev. Greene, and A. B. Woodcock, found difficulty in giving final decision. Their choice fell upon Delta Alpha, in "Every Dog Has His Day,” who were also the winners of the cup in 1917, and second place was given to Cauthorn Hall, who staged an "Esko Tragedy.”
The success of the production was largely due to the work of the managers. Elizabeth Barker, Doris Clark and Frances Brown. The proceeds amounted to more than $400, $200 of which is for the benefit of the Y. W. C. A., and the balance to be used as voted by the women.
2Page 224Page 225
Waldo Hall Club
Josephine Hammond . . President
Zelta Fcikc ..................First Vice-President
Dcirdrc Carnes................Second Vice-President
Henrietta Wagner .... Secretary
Elaine Ewell..................Barometer Reporter
Waldo Hall, the largest dormitory on the campus has for the last ten years furnished a comfortable home for a large percentage of the girls attending college. The Hall was built in 1907, the funds being appropriated by the State Legislature at the suggestion of Clara H. Waldo, for whom the Hall is named and who is now a member of the Board of Regents and a valued friend of all the girls who know her.
Every girl residing in the Hall becomes a member of the Waldo Hall Club without further qualification. The purpose of the club is to promote unity and democracy among the girls. The club is fortunate in having a home under the same roof as Dean Fawcett, Dean of Women, who is often present at the meetings, making them more interesting with some of her appreciated talks.
Miss Sybilla Hadwcn and Miss Resella Powell, preceptress and assistant preceptress, are always willing to advise the club and the individual members in every way.
Cauthorn Hall Club
Cauthorn Hall is one of the oldest buildings on the campus having existed since 1891, but in truth, it is as the girls sing, “Hand me down, hand me down, most as good as new- good old Cauthorn Hall!” It furnishes a happy, comfortable shelter for co-eds during the college year. The good times and the many lasting friendships formed by the dormitory life are no small part of college training, and this fact is well shown by the girls’ loyalty to their club and their surroundings.
Mrs. Haight, preceptress, is a valued companion and advisor of the girls.
CLUB OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester
Bcrnicc Forest . . . President . Bcrnicc Forest
Manila Dunning First Vice-President Marilla Dunning
Hazel Lankins Second Vice-President Gladys Reynolds
Grace Smith . Secretary Elizabeth Smith
Lula Christiansen Treasurer . Lula Christiansen
Naomi Beckwith . . Barometer Reporter Marjorie Rood
The Downtown Girls’ Club
The Downtown Girls’ Club was organized in 1916 under the suggestion and supervision of Dean Fawcett with Muriel McHenry as president. The second year under the leadership of Beulah Morgan, it came to satisfy a recognized need on the campus. For the girls who do not live in the halls or in sorority houses, it affords a means of meeting socially and it gives the college the opportunity of reaching these girls as a unit through their district organization, so that they can take active part in campus activities such as the various branches of war work and Bible study. The present membership of the club numbers some one-hundred and thirty, about eighty of which arc girls whose homes arc permanent in Corvallis.
OFFICERS Helen Gardner .... President
Lillie Madsen .... Publicity Reporter
ZlAVA B. MILAM. Ph. B.. A. M.
Dean of the School of Home Economics
Dean Milam is a graduate of Chicago Uni versity where she received the degrees of Ph. B-and A. M. After a brief association with the Domestic Science Department at Iowa State College, Miss Milam came to O. A. C. where she is now Dean of the School of Home Economics and head of the Domestic Science Department.
Dean Milam occupies important positions in the state as a leader in Home Economics work of the state. She is chairman of Home Economics for the Mothers' Congress and Parent-Teachers’ Association and also for the State Federation of Women's Clubs. Of greatest importance is the position as Director of Home Economics for the Food Administration for Oregon.
HELEN LEE DAVIS. A. B.. B. S.
Miss Helen Lee Davis, a graduate of Vassar College with the class of 1899. occupies the position of Associate Professor of Home Economics and head of the Domestic Art Department. Phi Beta Kappa honors were awarded Miss Davis at Vassar. For nine years she was Mathematical Computer in the Astronomical Department of Columbia University. Later, Miss Davis secured a B. S. degree at Columbia and then took charge of the Domestic Science and Art Departments at the University of Nebraska. As head of the Domestic Art Department here. Miss Davis is doing a great deal to strengthen students.
Page 232HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING
Home Economics Club
The Home Economics Club is organized for the purpose of bringing together all women registered in the School of Home Economics. By means of the monthly meetings at which lectures given by the Home Economics specialists, a general survey of the field is obtained.
During the year, the club has sold Hoover confections, the money from which is being used for the support of a French war orphan. The club also was active in the work of sending Christmas boxes to the O. A. C. boys at American Lake. Con-
tributions have the interests of Home Economics. OFFICERS First Semester Ruth Morton Presiden t
Everettc Kingsley Gertrude East Carrie Castle Opal Raines Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter
Christine Abbott Second Semester Presiden t
Marjorie Shelley Vice-Presiden t
Dorothy Edwards Katherine Stromc Secretary Treasurer
Irene Bryc Publicity Reporter
Zelta Feike Oregon Countryman Reporter
Page 233Home Economics
The courses of study in the School of Home Economics are planned to give a liberal as well as a technical education. It is the aim of the work to develop good citizens as well as good housekeepers; good business managers in the home, as well as good cooks; broadly educated women, as well as specially trained workers.
Home Economics includes laboratory view the field of Domestic Science
and Domestic Art. The students may elect equally in both subjects or major in either one. Specializing in Domestic Science fits one in Institutional Management, Household Administration, Dietetics, Catering and Cafeteria Management. Domestic Art trains for the designing of gowns, dressmaking, tailoring, millinery and household decoration and furnishing. Both divisions train the woman for home making, teaching, and extension work.
The work of the first two years is basic in nature. Fundamentals are acquired by study of chemistry, botany, zoology, English, modern languages, household physics, art, bacteriology and the elements of cooking and sewing. In the third year advanced work in cooking and sewing is given. Educational subjects as psychology, principles of education, special methods in Domestic Science and Domestic Art are emphasized. There is opportunity for elective work, applied design, institutional management, house administration, and the like.
The last year is given over to work in practice house, practice teaching, and the more advanced work in the Domestic Science, or Art, and also in educational subjects.
Special work has been done in the Domestic Science department along the lines of food conservation. Much stress has
MODEL DINING ROOMbeen put upon the use of substitutions for meat,'wheat, fat and sugar, and all the class in food preparation have been conducted with a view toward saving
in the laboratory and at the same time teaching the student how to save in the home.
Instructors in Domestic Art have emphasized the necessity of using old woolen materials instead of buying new and utilizing in every way possible the materials at hand. Making over suits and coats into children’s suits, coats, and dresses has been given particular attention. Many of the suits and dresses were turned over to people in great need of garments.
Beside the degree course in Home Economics, there are one-year courses for home makers, camp cookery for men, and a special Short Course in cooking, sewing and a general survey in the field of Home Economics. The Home-makers’ course is especially designed for those women who are unable to spend four years in study. Special emphasis is given to the problems of the home maker in cooking, sewing and the general management of the home. Camp cookery is especially designed for men who do their own cooking or act as the managers of clubs. The Short Course offers four weeks’ work in textiles, cooking, dressmaking and the like.
The school of Home Economics is quartered in a comparatively new building, well heated and ventilated, and equipped with excellent facilities for conducting the work of the many departments. It is in a position to make its courses of the utmost value, not only to its students, but also to various parts of the state where extension workers may go.
HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING
Page 235The Practice House
The Practice House, formerly the Governor Withycombc home, is located near the campus and is arranged with model equipment. The course at the Practice House enables the student in Home Economics to put into actual practice and apply to real home conditions the principles of cookery, housewifery, household management, and methods of laundering studied in the regular degree subjects. Various positions held during the period of residence in the Practice House arc hostess and manager, cook, maid, laundress and general helper. The course covers a period of two months and during this time each student occupies the several positions.
The work at the Practice House is a deal on the work of the three previous years. The student learns co-operation in working with others; develops confidence and ingenuity; promptness is forced upon her, for meals must be served on scheduled time. In addition to this, the student acquires a general knowledge of how to manage a home and is brought to realize her own capacity.
Beyond the value of the student, it enables members of the Domestic Department to get into closer touch with the students. The Department is better able to estimate a girl’s ability to apply her knowledge in a practical way, to manage, to co-operate, and to meet emergencies. Her judgment, honesty of purpose, and ideals can be judged more fairly than by any other record. For Home Economics students, it is one of the most valuable courses in the college and no student thinks her work complete without the two months’ training at the Practice House.
PROFESSOR MIRIAM THAYER SEELEY
Wellesley College, A. A.
Emerson College of Oratory, Boston Boston University, Medical School Cameron Hospital
Sargent School of Physical Education. Grad. Children's Hospital, Boston, Orthopedics Johns Hopkins Hospital. Baltimore Harvard University, Summer School Columbia University, Summer School Chalif School of Dancing, N. Y.. Grad.
Miss Eva Brunell, Worcester, Mass.
Sargent School of Physical Education. Cambridge, Mass. Chnlif School of Dancing. N. Y.
Faulhabcr School of Dancing, Boston
Miss Laura E. Campbell, Worcester, Mass.
Sargent School of Physical Education. Cambridge. Mass.
Miss Charlotte MacDougal, Cedar Rapids. Iowa.
Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Wisconsin University, A. B.
Sargent School of Physical Education. Cambridge. Mass. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education
Page 2387HOCKEY SQUAD
Genuine O. A. C. spirit has been shown throughout the entire season this year, from the sound of the first shrilling whistle summoning the hockey enthusiast up to the present time. The future holds much of interest to the co-eds of O. A. C., as their varsity basketball team will meet the Green and Lemon basket tossers on the home field and later in a return game on the University floor.
Swimming is holding its own as a major sport and much pep is being shown in regard to the tournament with U. of O. which will take place some time in April. Previous to the big meet will be an interclass tournament, the winner of which will receive the interclass cup.
Fencing and track have been taken up with the usual enthusiasm and the followers of these sports are looking forward to a successful season. Plans arc also being made for a co-ed track meet, which will take place late in the spring.VARSITY SWIMMING
CLASS BASKETBALL TEAMS
Page 243FENCING PRACTICE
THE STUDENT ASSEMBLY
THEODORE P. CRAMER President of Student Body
2Sawyer Leech Chapman England Paine
Student Assembly Officers
Theodore Cramer Howard Ray Ruth Kennedy Emil Seiberts . Doris Sawyer . Archer O. Leech Earl Chapman Eric Englund Charles Paine .
First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secretary General Manager Yell Leader Editor of Barometer Manager of Barometer
Page 246Howard Ray Student Council Chairman Theodore Cramer Scribe . Eric Englund Senior Martin Kurtz Lee Bissett
Ray Morris Junior George Schwarz Earl Hayslip
Bill Teutsch Forest Mattox
Page 247 wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Board of Control
Professor Brodie Professor Beatty Dr. Brown Ruth Kennedy Theodore Cramer Howard Ray Emil Seiberts
■■■Cedmtcal ClubsOFFICERS First Semester
Walter S. Carpenter Eloin W. McMindes John L. Finney James L. Spriggs Glenn S. Strome Carl H. Behnke .
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Manager of
Alfred W. Oliver Phillips Sweeney Chas. B. Ahlson James L. Spriggs Glenn S. Strome
P reside n t Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms
The Agricultural Club
The Agricultural Club was organized thirteen years ago, for the purpose of cultivating a fraternal spirit among agricultural students and stimulating interest in agricultural work. The club has been open to all agricultural students and during its brief history has increased its membership from eighteen to over three hundred and is one of the largest clubs on the campus. Authorities on practical and scientific agriculture are secured to address the club at its semimonthly meetings, and many questions vital to the rural interests of the state are discussed by the members.
The Agricultural Fair is the Club’s big annual event. At this time the different departments exhibit their work. It is the object of the Club to make this fair both interesting and instructive. This year it was held during Farmers’ week, thus giving the farmers of the state the opportunity to observe, in a general way, the work carried on by the agricultural departments. The fair was a big success from every standpoint. The Club is greatly aided in its efforts by the Domestic Science girls, who also join the Club in the annual party. Their display on “Hooverism” was exceptionally instructive.
The Club publishes a monthly magazine, “The Oregon Countryman,’’ which now stands among the most efficient and reliable publications of its kind.
Page 251Agricultural Fair Officers
C. H. Bchnke.........................General Manager
E. W. McMindcs......................Assistant Manager
Grounds and Decorations P.B. Sweeney C. Trucsdalc J. R. Nevius Parade
L. Hollcnbcrg J. M. Lewi
R. Couch Sideshows
W. Waterman. Chairman A. R. Rcber Concessions A. J. Tilton A. Breithaupt
W. Waterman. Chairman W. V. Stowe A. W. McComb
Home Economics E. E. Radcliflc R. Larsen
Official Announcer A. Absher
R. E. Fenner H. A. Davidson A. Oliver
Bacteriology K. Neuhnus C. R. Loop J. Eaton
Farm Accounts E. B. Lemon
S. M. Neilson
Dairy Husbandry W. E. Norton
E. P. Black
Poultry Husbandry H. F. Lafky
Form Crops G. Strome D. Frame W. Carpenter
Farm ManaHement J. M. Lewis P. Patton C. W. Williams
Home Economics Ruth Morton Katherine Howells
IrriHation and Drainage C. A. Thompson
H. Humfeld J. Justo
Oregon Countryman C. B. Ahlson A. O. Meier
Zoology L. Couch
When the doors of the college Armory closed Saturday evening, January 5, the most successful Agricultural Fair ever held at O. A. C., both in attendance and exhibits, came to a dose. Practically every department in the School of Agriculture was represented in the exhibits and everything that goes to moke up a real fair, frem the leng lines of well-groomed stock to the clowns of the sideshows and the high dive frem the rcof of the Armory was to be found within the confines of the “big top.” A big livestock and tractor parade, a sham battle and a showman’s contest were a few of the special events on the program for the two evenings.
Competition was keen among departmental exhibits for the Cordley Cup which was won by the Farm Management Department for having the best exhibition at the Fair. The Jazz Band Dance brought the Fair to a successful close and everyone left boosting for a “Bigger and Better Agricultural Fair for 1919.”
Page 253Withycombe Club
First Semester Gregory Pauli . President Carl H. Bchnke Philip Fortner
R. E. Fenner .
Vice-Presiden t Secretary-Treasurer Press Agent
Second Semester R. L. Couch . . President
Carl H. Behnkc W. Oliver
R. E. Fenner
Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Press Agent
E. L. Potter B. T. Simms O. M. Nelson E. J. Fjclsted F. W. Miller C. E. Robinson D. E. Richards L. J. Allen
Gregory Pauli L. D. Hollenberg Seniors Phil Fortner A. W. Oliver H. A. Davidson Howard Ray Roy Couch R. E. Fenner
Carl H. Bchnke P. F. English E. C. Reynolds Juniors Whitney Waterman C. Annawalt F. D. Entcrmille R. Irving C. H. Steusloff F. O. Stcrwart W. M. Corey W. D. Powell C. A. Tyrell
Lou Boardman Kenneth Ford Sophomores Frank Brown Leon Bryan Clarence Scbo Marvin Thomas J. A. Eikclman Robt. Stewart
The Withycombe Club
The Withycombe Club is an organization composed of the faculty of the Animal Husbandry Department and the students that are specializing in animal husbandry.
The past year has been a very successful and enjoyable one for the organization, although the war conditions have influenced it in the way of membership as well as all other things.
The first event last Fall was the annual stock judging trip to Lewiston. Idaho, and the Pacific International Livestock Exposition at Portland, Oregon. The stock judging team was composed of Gregory Pauli, Philip Fortner, Alfred Oliver, H. A. Davidson, Lloyd Coleman and R. E. Fenner. They received second place at both Lewiston and Portland. A little later the sophomore members of the animal husbandry classes were invited to join the Withycombe Club and a very unique initiation and lunch was held in the Stock-Judging Pavilion.
The Withycombe Club exhibit at the Student’s Agricultural Fair covered about one-fourth of the wall space in the Armory and was two rows deep. The exhibit was very complete and instructional. There were three booths; one was a sheep exhibit. The Showman's Prize of a fine riding bridle, donated by Held’s Harness Shop, was won by Gregory Pauli for the best fitting and showing of an animal.
The Freshmen judging contest and the annual banquet were exceedingly successful. The judging contest was held under the direction of Roy Couch and the banquet was under the direction of R. E. Fenner. The winners of the Freshmen judging contest were: First, William Young; Second, Malcolm Crawford; Third, Yoshio Tcrada. The banquet was held in the Domestic Science Building on the evening following the judging contest. The guests were: J. B. Cornett of Shcdds, Dick Kiger of Corvallis and the Freshmen winners. Medals were presented to the stock judging team, that made the trip to Lewiston and Portland at this time.
The regular meetings have been conducted with the idea of giving practical information on livestock business of the world and to that end many prominent speakers were secured.
Page 255President V ice-Presiden t Secretary-Treasurer Reporter
The Farm Crops Club was organized in the Fall of 1916, and since that time has held its place as one of the foremost organizations of its nature on the campus.
The purpose of the Club is extremely practical. Through its existence the members are kept in touch with recent developments in their line of work. In this manner a broader conception of the importance of their special line of study is gained, thus giving an educational aspect as a result of membership. From time to time various specialists are invited to address the club on some topic of especial interest. This creates an aspect that could not be created in the class-room and which has a practical value not acquired through class work. Then in the assimilation of ideas the organization stands as a factor lending a broader impression through gaining the views of others.
From its foundation the Farm Crops Club has been a success and has created among the ‘Farm Croppers" an increased interest in their work.
Parpaln Finney Carpenter Meier Bozard Bonner McBwen
Williams Wright Frame Larsen Richter Ahlson Nevius Christensen
Page 256The Farm Management Seminar ia the technical organization of the junior, senior and graduate students majoring in Farm Management. Its purpose is the association of these men with the faculty in the study of the science of Farm Management and the promotion of efficiency in its practice.
Through examination of the field of this science and its investigational methods; through the solution of technical and applied problems in management; the presentation, discussion and theses on the subject; and through meeting with successful farm managers and learning their methods of organization and administration— the seminar helps to prepare its members for success in both practical and professional work.
Claire Wilkes Eric Englund Arthur Moulton Edwin R. Ding
Mnhadio Singh John M. Lewis John Johnson Edwin RadclifTe Phillips Sweeney
James D. Baldwin Herman Stone Palmer Patton Richard Williams T.H. Soo
Lloyd W. Coleman Alva Brcighaupt Raymond Selph Earl MaloneR. O. Coleman E. P. Black J. R. Beck A. M. Scott
F. C. Jacoby H. Nelson A. W. Connell H. J. Stewart W. L. Norton
L. B. Moore F. W. Miller Dale Howard A. M. Nielson K. F. Ncuhaus
G. M. Anderton Howard Mason
H. W. Grow
Black Moore Howard Mason
Ncuhaus Nelson Anderton Grow Coleman Miller Beck
Ncilson Norton Connell Alexander
■The Horticultural Club of O. A. C. i on organization composed of the members of the faculty in the horticultural department and nil students whose major course is in some branch of horticulture.
The purpose of this club is twofold: one is the social benefits to be derived by a closer association of faculty and students. The second, a very important one. is to create a deeper interest in all divisions of horticultural work. To this end instructive talks arc given by both faculty and students at each meeting.
■A. C. L. Jetley . . . President
McGeorgc . Vice-President
Archibald . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Shotwell . . . Barometer Reporter
Archibald . President
Ricketts . . . Vice-President
Runyon . Secretary-Treasurer
Shotwell . . Barometer Reporter
Jetley . . . Custodian-Sit.-at-Arms
Professors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen
G. V. Skelton Archibald Shotwell West
C. B. McCullough Agosti Parrish Weller
Sam Dolan Ricketts Porsons Phillips
D. Smith Dndmun Bohnnon Avery
Robinson Le Pcnu Muirhard
Seniors Wilson Spires Stephenson
Jetley Forvis English
Page 260Louis Happold.....................................President
Lawrence Fudge ...................................Secretary-Treasurer
The American Institute of Electrical Engineers, founded in 1884. is a national organization representing every branch of the electrical profession. It has for its object the advancement of both the theoretical and the practical sides of the profession. By maintaining a high professional standing among its members it has contributed largely to the extraordinary progress which has taken place in the electrical field during the last thirty years.
Fagc 261American Institute of Mining Engineers
H. W. Thom ..............................President
L. A. Rice ..............................Secretary-Treasurer
The Oregon School of Mines Society i the affiliated student society of the American Institute of Mining Engineers and has for its object the promotion of mining in the school through discussion of articles appearing in the various technical journals. Papers on speciul mining topics arc also presented by members of the society and outside authorities. The membership is limited to the juniors and seniors registered in the School of Mine .
M. 5f»c chT
Barometer Reporter Yell Leader . Athletics
J. N. Underwood President R. L. Kellogg
Elmer Fisher Vice-President I. A. Mother
C. R. Alderman Secretary-Treasurer Chas. Beaty
A. Vierhus .... Ser leant-at-Arms
The Miner's Club is a student organization, the membership of which is composed of all the students registered in the School of Mines.
The club members arc enthusiastic mining students, turning out in force to the meetings which are held twice a month. At these meetings students speak on topics descriptive of various processes of mining and of treating ores, such as have come under their observation while they have been employed, during vacation periods, in many mining districts. Tales from personal experiences also add to the enjoyment of the meetings. As the opportunities arise, members of the United States Bureau of Mines and other men of the mining profession arc guests and speakers. The club is also in athletics. It has a football and basketball team that are leaders among the teams of the other engineering societies of the Institution.OFFICERS
R. C. Bodinc E. E. Hayslip J. E. Steel C. A. Rickson L. K. Fraley .
W. Johnson .
C. A. McCollum
E. G. Mason A. F. Brennan L. D. Fraley .
F. S. Habcrcr
President Vice-Presiden t Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms
President Vice-Presiden t Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms News Reporter
The Forestry Club is an organization of all the faculty and students in the School of Forestry. Its objects arc to promote a spirit of good fellowship and to discuss subjects of professional interest. It is a member of the International Association of Forestry Clubs. Bi-monthly meetings arc held at which talks of a technical nature arc given by club members and men of importance in the forestry or lumbering industries.
The Forestry Club despite the inroads made upon its members by the war is still and will continue to be one of the active organizations on the campus. More than any other department in the college it has suffered through the loss of men in the military pursuits of the day. Of a membership of ninety-seven one year previous to the war forty-eight or 49.5 per cent arc now in the military service. Because of the enlistments of our members we have been obliged to reorganize three times during the first semester, but “though slightly disfigured we are still in the ring.”
Of those who have gone to the front, nineteen are commissioned officers, which we claim as a high-water mark for the Forest Schools of the country.
As foresters it is our privilege to maintain the high standard of service established by the members of our profession in meeting the industrial and military demands of the nation.
Page 264The Commercial Club
Lyle B. Kiddle Ruth Gay . Edith Bailiff Emil Seiberts L. M. Stark
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arrr; sThe Commercial Club
The Commercial Club is a student organization bearing the same relation to the School of Commerce as that which exists between the city commercial club and its locality. Its purpose is to afford an opportunity for students to familiarize themselves with the work of such an organization and to develop initiative and foresight on the part of the individual student. All students registered in the School of Commerce automatically become members of the Commercial Club, and are urged to participate in its activities. The meetings are in charge of a committee of six students who arrange for each program composed entirely of student members. One of the principal activities of the Commercial Club is the publication of the C. P. Journal, a magazine devoted to the commercial interests of the School of Commerce.
Page 267Organized in 1906, its membership steadily increased, and it has continued to take a more active part in advancing the interests of the School of Pharmacy.
The purpose of the organization is largely educational, and to this end, lecturers are secured to acquaint its members with conditions and activities pertaining to the profession, and to give them some ideas on the methods used in the solution of those problems which arise in the practice of pharmacy, but which are not dealt with in the class-room.
In addition, the Association gives numerous social affairs for the purpose of getting the members better acquainted with each other, and securing more harmonious relations between the various classes in the School of Pharmacy.
Ever since its organization, the Pharmaceutical Association has enjoyed a very profitable existence, and looks forward to the ever-widening opportunities of the future.Pharmaceutical Association
Clyde D. Horner................President
Katherine D. Waite.............Secretary
James O. Foley.................Treasurer
Page 270Campus; Clubs;OFFICERS
Milton A. Koorcman Esther Maag .
Rena Schott . Curtis Mohncy Pennoyer F. English
Presidert t Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Publicity Manager
The Salem Club was organized in the fall of 1915 and at present has nearly doubled its membership, despite the fact that the call of the country has taken many.
The main object of the organization is to promote a greater O. A. C. The club’s efforts arc especially directed toward stimulating an interest in the College in the minds of the students of Salem High School.
Alexander Alexander Aspcnwold Beckwith Baglcy Blake Brewer Brown Buckner Kenyon
Clark Curtia Decknback East English Eyre English Frazier Jones Garmjopst
Gregg Gardner Hogg Harrington Hargrove Ishcrwood Seeley Klingle Townsend Koorcman
Weller Kubin Lafky Maag Lemon Grrgson Swaggerty McClain Mize Mohney
Spitzbart Oliver Sawyer North Maxwell Schott Stuetloff Spitzbart Spitzbnrt Walker
Page 272Marcos M. Alicante lone E. Glines .
S. S. Sarna .
Mabel E. Laing Fred A. Abcgg .
President Vice-Presiden t Secretary Treasurer Associate Editor
The Oregon Agricultural College Cosmopolitan Club is a local chapter of the Corde Fratres, an international organization of foreign students with headquarters in Italy.
From the very first days of its organization the Cosmopolitan Club has been a vital factor in uniting and holding together foreign as well as American students of this institution by the common bonds of humanity.
This year has been one of the most successful in the history of the O. A. C. Cosmopolitan Club. As the great world war is drawing the peoples of the many nations closer together into a more composite unit, with no racial feeling existing between them, so is the Cosmopolitan Club at O. A. C. breaking down this racial feeling and the members arc getting together and working for the common good of humanity.The aim of the Y. M. C. A. is to develop the high and noble in mankind. The spirit of service is pre-eminent. You can help us and we will help you. Let us follow the motto “Work Together” and be of real service to our fellow men on our campus or wherever we may be.
Page 274President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
The Shakopcan Literary Society was organized in March and was then the only society of its kind on the campus. It was formed because many of the students wanted a chance to get practice in public speaking. It began with forty-nine charter members and more have been admitted from time to time.
% A %
Reynolds Scritsmier Bullard Buttervich Hartley
Hauge Robinson Rosemnn Longwell Sabin
Forrey Cook Stewart
McComb Asplund Hopson
Cramer Mainwaring Paine
Wellman White Lockley Bakford
BallFor many years it has been the custom at Oregon Agricultural College for the Sophomores to handle the Freshmen problem. Various methods have been tried by the different Sophomore classes with different degrees of success.
For a long time this work was carried on by all the Sophomores. As a result of the activities of this period we have stories handed down of class fights, broken noses, and shaved heads; as well as records of class treasuries depleted from the expense of damage done to property.
A plan was next tried whereby one Sophomore was appointed to direct the work of the whole class in handling the Freshmen, “Chuck” Stidd and “Dug” Pine became well known among the Freshmen during the time that each held this office.
“Bill” Heiss was next to fill this office. It is largely due to his efforts that the present organization of the Vigilance Committee was brought about.
The Vigilance Committee is composed of thirty Sophomores who are picked from the class because of their prominence in different class activities, the committee is governed by a constitution which has been approved by the Student Council. The committee is at all times responsible to the Student Council for its actions. A chairman and sub-chairman direct the activities of the organization. Regular meetings are held to discuss the different problems that present themselves.
_ % % %
% %4 4 4 I i
I- i 14 44
Rickson Webster Lodell Cornell
Scea Rose Hettinger Bain
Ford Seiberts George Walker
Jack Grafton . Forrest Mattox
Jack Grafton Donald Jenkins Carl Cornell Speck George Chuck Rose H. E. Wilber Carl Bush
Forrest Mattox Carl Rickson Karl Boehmer Clarence Johnson Harry Hettinger Bert Presley Kenneth Ford
Bill Tcutsch Millard Webster Dale Perry Claire Meyers Walter Bain Sam Armstrong Emil Seiberts Os Walker
Merle Loosley Carl Lodell Frank Brown Paul Scea Gus Brach Joe Holmes Chuck Russel
Page 279ikfjool of fHuStc
William Frederick Gaskins, B. S., Director
Theory and History of Music Hillsdale College Conservatory American Conservatory
Genevieve Baum Gaskins, Instructor Voice Culture Piano and Organ American Conservatory
May Babbett Resslcr, Instructor
Student of Arthur Foote, Leschetizky Method
Gustav Dunkelberger. M. B.. Instructor Harmony, Counterpoint. Composition Bethel College Conservatory American Conservatory
Carl Grissen, Instructor Violin and Viola University of Stuttgart. Berlin
Page 281O. A. C. Cadet Band
H. L. Beard .... A. E. Douglas J. B. Pardee .... Drum Major A. E. Douglas Conductor General Manager
J. B. Pardee Charles Strong Cornets Glenn Spriggs E. R. Ding Robert Munson H. L. Riches
Frank Ross C. W. Kruger Clarinets J. C. Garman Lynn Sabin Harold Mills Albert Ding W. B. Murray
Mrs. Obil Shattuck Saxophones Frank Ding L. R. Jemstcdt Elmer Rcbcr
Piccolo and Flute C. B. Waterman
E. X. Waterman French Horns L. R. Thompson Lloyd Raal H. A. Stone
L. T. Luper Trombones Howard Cordelle W. B. Bolin A. E. Douglas
Alan Parker Baritones James Smiley
Clifford Harficld David S. North
Chimes Bass G. W. Carpenter
Snare Drums Bruce Stewart Kirk Thompson
Tympani and Marimbophone Bruce Stewart
In spite of the fact that nearly all of the personnel of this year’s cadet band are new men, Captain Beard has trained the thirty-four men with evident success and it is the common belief that the band is much superior to that of last year.
Were the band to have a “service flag” as many of the departments do, it should probably have the percentage of them all. Out of the forty-four men of last year’s band, seventeen are in the regular service of Uncle Sam and a good many of these are now in France.
In the early part of the first semester the military department received word from Washington, D. C., to the effect that all College men were automatically made members of the R. O. T. C. Of course this included the band and our men began to drop out and things began to look badly for the band. Then Captain Beard together with President Kerr took up the matter with the Washington Office and a release was secured for all band men who kept regular attendance. These gave the band men the drill hour for rehearsals and saved them for the band.
At our annual battle with Oregon at Portland the band men played in spite of “Oregon Showers” with their usual spirit.
The band is also especially proud to say that it is the patriotic possessor of something over $500 in Liberty bonds. This money was all earned by the individual hard work of each member and the patience and skill of our able conductor, Captain Beard.
Page 283Rena Schott Isabelle Steele Grisscn
Treasurer-Manager Concert- Me is ter Director
Isabelle Steele H. L. Riches
J. E. McCarty Lawrence C. Locklcy Archie E. Stone
Viola Arthur L. Peck
Mildred Henry L. R. McGinnis
A. C. Walters
Lawrence W. Wooster J. C. Garman
J. B. Pardee
Trombone A. E. Douglas
V. F. Bamford
French Horn E. Yale Waterman Douglas W. Ritchie
Oboe J. B. Eakin
O. A. C. Glee Club
W. F. Gaskins OFFICERS Director
B. T. McMinn Presidcn t
Glen E. Spriggs Vice-President
F. M. Henshaw Secretary
C. L. Firestone Manager
E. L. Smith . Assistant Manager
Accompanist Glen E. Spriggs
Eugene Hampton Robert Munson T. H. Smith A. B. Phillips
Second Tenors Ray Balbach Irving Forrey Ralph Strong Eric Witt
F. M. Henshaw Bryan McMinn A. H. Medlcr T. W. Rahn
Dean Carder Frank Ding Albert Meier F. L. Smith
Gamma Sigma Delta
The object of this society is to encourage high standards of scholarship in all branches of agriculture, science and education and a high degree of excellence in the practice of agricultural pursuits. The members are elected from the students of the graduating and post-graduate classes in agricultural colleges who have shown exceptional ability during their under-graduate or graduate work, and of those alumni and faculty members who have rendered signal service to the cause of agricultural dvelop-ment. Since the purpose of the society is to confer its membership as an honor upon those who have shown themselves to be worthy, all the laws, rules, and regulations of the national society and its local chapters are in harmony with this purpose.
The following men of the senior class in agriculture have satisfied the requirements for membership in Gamma Sigma Delta:
E. P. Block E. L. Firestone Eric Englund
A. W. Oliver G. S. Strome
There ore 120 members in the local chapter. The following men arc the active members on the campus:
T. J. Allen W. M. Atwood F. L. Ballard H. P. Barss T. D. Beckwith D. M. Brandt C. E. Brewster
A. C. Chandler A. B. Cordley J. Dry den C. R. Hursh G. R. Hyslop A. L. Lovett C. E. Owens
E. L. Potter W. L. Powers D. E. Richards H. A. Schoth B. T. Simms H. B. Tartar L. W. Wing
A National Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded in 1904 at the University of Nebraska
G. W. Carpenter............................Secretary
J. W. Cooper................................Treasurer
F. B. Myers.................................Corresponding Secretary
H. W. Thoms................................Historian
HONORARY MEMBERS Dean G. A. Coveil Professor R. H. Dearborn
ALUMNI MEMBERS D. R Smith Henry Odcen D. E. Bullis
Stanley H. Myers Bryan T. MeMinn Glen L. Corey Homer W. Ferguson
Homer B. Morris Everett W. Dye Louis Happold Harold W. Thoms
G. W. Carpenter Howard W. Cooper Francis P. Myers Archer O. Leech
Sigma Tau is one of the two great nationnl honorary engineering fraternities, chapters of which exist at nearly all of the recognized technical schools of the United States. Membership is restricted to junior and senior students in engineering courses, elections to membership being based upon the three great attributes of an engineer, which are scholarship, practicability and sociability.
Zeta Chapter was established at O. A. C. in 1912 and since that time has constantly worked to further the interests of the Institution and to maintain the high standard of excellence for which O A. C. is noted. Election to Sigma Tau is the highest honor that an engineering student can receive from his fellows.
Bexell Dulach Howard Lemon Cramer
Mainwaring McClain Paine Sheppard Arnett
Alpha Kappa Psi
A. E. McClain.........................Vice-President
Will Sheppard Lincoln Paine Wilson Arnett
Dean Bexell Dr. Dubach R. M. Howard E. B. Lemon
Alpha Kappa Psi. the national honorary commercial fraternity, is represented at this institution by Theta Chapter, which was installed in May, 1914.
Membership is open only to those Juniors and Seniors in the School of Commerce who have an average of at least 85% for all the work taken at the institution and besides have taken part in student activities. In short, its members are those upperclassmen who are leaders both on the campus and scholastically.
Faculty men are eligible to membership as honorary members.McCollum Englund Cramer Firestone Gilfillan Coleman Coleman Howells Barker
Morris Rcnrden Ricketts Ding Fcikc
May Morgan Leech
Archibald Chapman Mainwnring
Abbott Kennedy Stromc
Founded May, 1914
Chas. A. McCollum Eric Englund Katherine Howells . C. L. Firestone . Beulah Morgan
Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Scribe Custodian TreasurerMEMBERS
C. A. McCollum C. L. Firestone Archer O. Leach L. W. Coleman
R. Archibald Ray Morris F. C. Ding Ruth Kennedy
Eric Englund Lulu May F. A. Gillfillan Catherine Howells
Earl Chapman J. H. Rearden Zelta Feike Katherine Strome
Theo. Cramer Beulah Morgain R. O. Coleman Elizabeth Barker
W. B. Mainwaring E. Ricketts Christine AbbottSmith Howell Baldwin Schu»ter Koddcrly Oliver
Beck Stellung Mari Kocken Coleman Whitaker Fireatone Wilke
Calkins Hubbard Harney MiddlekaufT Gragg Selby Murneek Morgan Engbrctson
Ruth Schoth Strain Gerke Strome Finney Fortner Englund Eakin
On January 29, 1918, after two years of organized and constant effort the local petitioning body of agricultural students, known as Zeta Alpha, were granted the long coveted charter for the Oregon Chapter of the great national honorary agricultural fraternity.
Alpha Zeta, the oldest and largest agricultural fraternity in the country, was founded in 1897, a little over twenty years ago. Its membership of more than 2700 embraces the major share of the most distinguished leaders and investigators in agriculture in the country. Such names as those of Bailey, Davenport, Warren, Hopkins, Craig, Babcock, Russell, Hunt, Hilgard, Curtis, Armsby, Eckles, and scores of others of the leaders in every field of agriculture, are numbered on its roster. In its twenty-six chapters are included all of the leading institutions in the United States.
Alpha Zeta is a strictly honorary fraternity with charters granted only to institutions of the highest standing and active membership limited to the best students in the junior, senior and graduate classes in agriculture, those having the highest qualities of character, leadership and scholarship. Honorary membership is granted to very few, only on the unanimous vote of the national High Council and to men of recognized national leadership in agriculture.
Leadership in the furtherance of scientific agriculture is the guiding principle of the fraternity.
Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded 1897
T. D. Beckwith, North Dakota C. D. Center, Illinois V. R. Gardner, Michigan E. F. Kraus, Michigan R. C. Jones, Vermont P. S. Lucas, Purdue P. V. Maris, Missouri O. M. Nelson, Wisconsin
F. C. N. S. H. D. B. F. B. T. H. E. L. W. Robt.
Reimer, Michigan Robb, Kansas Scudder, Illinois Sheehan, Iowa Simms, North Carolina Tweed, Washington Wing, Missouri Withycombe, Illinois
E. L. Potter, Iowa
Charter Members Oregon Chapter
James M. Alcorn Frank T. Baldwin Claude C. Calkins Armin M. Doerner Albert E. Engbretson Walter H. Gcrke George M. Gragg Paul H. Harvey Herbert B. Howell Chauncey M. Hubbard Wallace L. Kadderly Thomas L. Lamoreaux
Walter J. Morgan Andrew J. Murneek Charles C. Ruth Harry A. Schoth Carl E. Schuster Halbert E. Selby Howard P. Smith Clayton Strain Harold Taylor Ralph Beck Lloyd Coleman Jack M. Eakin Mark. M. Middlekauff
Eric Englund John L. Finney Chester L. Firestone Philip T. Fortner Walter J. Kocken W. Homer Maris Fred W. Miller Alfred W. Oliver J. Lloyd Stelling Glenn S. Strome Leslie C. Whitaker Clair Wilkes
The charter membership list for the Oregon Chapter of Alpha Zeta, the charter for which has been granted but the chapter not yet installed, includes the entire membership list of Alpha Zeta, the local petitioning body.
Page 295Page 297
(dregmi talr AurirnUurul (Dnllpijp
Board of Editors
Marshall S. Wright Carl H. Bchnke Whitney Waterman Runa Bacon Ruth Kennedy .
Editor in Chief Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Women’s Editor
Administrations Amy Armistead Arthur Tilton
Henry Rcarden George L. Dutton
Campus Organizations Helen B. Sandon J. O. Stewart G. W. Hunter
Eva Dye B. G. Nichols J. Ncvius C. Ahlson
Debate and Oratory Bernard Mainwaring Dramatics Howard Mason Creek Letter Organizations Orin Dadman Home Coming Ethel Walker Ruth Kennedy
Home Economics Christine Abbott House Clubs J. Spriggs Military
Chas. Trucsdalc B. Sweeney
Board of Editors Publications A. Moulton Slams
Erwin Haberer Ed. Olsen
Sororities Hazel Magnuson Women’s Section Ruth Kennedy Ella Bcchen Altha Cooper
Women's Activities Thayer Raymond Women’s Clubs
Addie McCullough Women’s Organizations Katherine Strome Women’s Physical Education Ethel Walker
Business Manager Sid Nielson Assistant Dana Frame Advertising Manager C. R. Loop Assistant William Shepard Circulation Manager Leland Mentzer Picture Manager Earl E. Hayslip
Armistead Tilton Rearden Dutton Sandon Stewart Hunter Dye Nichols
Ncvius Ahlson Mainwaring Strome Dadmun Walker Abbott Spriggs
Truesdalc Sweeney Berchtold Moulton Haberer Olsen Mngnuson Bechcn Cooper
Raymond McCullough Mason Hayslip Frame Loop Shepard Mentzer
The O. A. C. Barometer
Published bi-weekly by The Student Assembly Oregon State Agricultural College Corvallis. Oregon
Eric Englund .
F. A. Gilfillan . .
William R. Stow Arthur S. Moulton L. W. Coleman Henrietta Wagner Christine Riddell . Zelta Feike Ruth Kelly . .
Allen W. McComb
K. S. Taylor . Katherine Howells Katherine Stromc . Lawrence Lockley Bryan T. McMinn Bernard Mainwaring Florence Holmes
Eld it or-in-Chief Assistant Editor News Eld it or Assistant Sports Society
Administration Music and Dramatics Exchange Military Agriculture Girls’ Athletics Home Economics Intermural Sports Engineering
Commerce and Forensics Feature
Christine Abbott Hazel Christianson
Naomi Beckwith Bertha Davis Anna Heinze
Isabelle Steele Elaine Ewell
Chas. L. Paine Arthur E. McClain O. M. Bodel Jack Eakin
............, . . Business Manager
Page 302Barometer Staff
Gilfillnn J Stow Moulton Colcmnn Wagner Riddell Ficke Kelly McComb
Taylor Howells Stromc Locklcy McMinn Mninwnring Holmes Abbott
Beckwith Steele Hcinze Christensen Davis Ewell McClain Bodcll EakinIV
Published semi-annually by the students in the School of Commerce
Theodore P. Cramer EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief
Arthur E. McClain Assistant Editor
Lynn P. Sabin Directory Editor
Emil Sieberts Assistant
Joseph F. Hackctt Assistant
Carl D. Long Assistant
Paul W. Seen Assistant
John E. Hatfield Assistant
Paul E. Billcter Assistant
Fred Taylor Assistant
Howard S. George MANAGERIAL STAFF Business Manager
George Powell Assistant Manager
VLt)t (Oregon Countryman
Takes the College to the Farmer
Published monthly during the college year by the Agricultural and Home Economics Clubs
Elvin W. McMindcs................Editor-in-Chief
William R. Stow..................Assistant Editor
Opal Raines .....................Home Economics Editor
Christine Riddell................Economics Editor
Carl H. Bchnkc W. M. Sein E. D. Hunter
Albert Absher E. B. Chase J. E. Stewart
Allen W. McComb
A. O. Meier......................Business Manager
Glen Strome .....................Assistant
Leo K. Couch ....................Assistant
Charles B. Ahlson................Assistant
James L. Spriggs.................Assistant
C. A. Hartley....................Assistant
Bryan T. McMinn......................Editor-in-Chief
George W. Carpenter .................Assistant Editor
........... Alumni and Faculty
Louis Happold .......................Business Manager
Francis P. Myers.....................Assistant
Orval M. Bodel.......................Advertising Manager
Wilber A. Runyan Stanley H. Myers Clarence E. Johnson Leroy R. Guthrie . Neal E. Ford . Howard W. Cooper
The Mask and Dagger Dramatic Club
Albert H. Amis Lulu May . Lyle B. Kiddle Fay Armstrong Howard Mason
The club completes its sixth year in splendid style having as its background a successful career. Great strides in dramatic work have been attained in recent years under the careful and able coaching of Mrs. Grace Rosaaen Siefert. While only an amateur organization, the style of work done in the past years has been decidedly professional.
The successful production of “All of a Sudden Peggy” last spring with a splendid cast of capable artists did much to put dramatics ,in the limelight of renewed interest and favor with the theatre-going folk of the institution. The club opened the fall term with the production of “Why the Chimes Rang” in a Red Cross benefit with unlimited success. Following this there was staged “The Magistrate,” one of Arthur Pinero’s most popular farces. This too, was exceptionally successful with a carefully and well-chosen personnel.
The aim of the club is the attaining of the best dramatic productions and the highest phase of dramatic interpretation that is possible in modern drama. The presenting of these plays and the movements for the betterment of college dramatics has made the Mask and Dagger record for the year. We have great hopes for its steady advance in dramatic art and favor.
Page 311Amis May Armstrong Kiddle Mason Yates Hubbard Englund McMinn
McMindes Swan Beck Dorn Powers Funk Bcatie Hayes Stuart
Shaw Eaton Lewis Paine Seifert Childs Layton Lenox Aldstadt
Glcnnon Lewis Cook Hathaway Payne Brye Cross Paine Chapman
Ahlson Berchtold Braun Tromp Schutt Kephart Hargrove Martin Asplund
Haley Dunn Mahan Dunn Haberer McComb Ireland Wise DuPuy
Page 312WHY THE CHIMES RANG”
A Play in One Act by
E. ADTHORP McFADDEN December 20, 1917
The Personnel of the Play
Holger (A peasant boy) Steen (His younger brother) Bertel (Their Uncle) .
An Old Woman
The Young Girl The Rich Woman .
The Rich Man
The Courtier ....
Anabelle Tromp Fay Armstrong Howard Mason F. Ernestine Berchtold Grace Rosaaen-Siefert Olga Kephart Stella Marie Cross Allen McComb Kenneth Cook Albert Amis J. Mitchell Lewis Walterio Sein
When the curtain is raised, Steen, a sturdy little lad of eight, full of vigor is sitting on a stool near the fire apparently perturbed. Holger, his brother some four years older is bending over Steen patting him sympathetically on the shoulder. Two strongly contrasted characters are easily visible.
Steen whose part was so admirably played by Miss Fay Armstrong, is ever on the alert for excitement and in search of it, forgetting others, centers his thoughts on himself.
Holger is full of affection and exhibits a spiritual character. He is ever willing to help others and would forego “the vision of the Christ Child” to aid an Old Woman, which character was so admirably played by Miss F. Ernestine Berchtold) who seeks “refuge from the storms of the world.” Too much credit cannot be given Miss Annabelle Tromp for her interpretation of this role.
Bertel (Howard Mason), the jovial uncle pleased the audience with his abundace of good nature and affection for the children.
The climax is reached when the Angel (so beautifully played by Mrs. Grace Rosaaen-Siefert), standing with hand uplifted and smiling at Holger, chants in a lovely voice as strains from the organ rise in a great crescendo of triumph.
This little one act play met the immediate favor of a large audience. It was presented for the benefit of the Red Cross Society, the entire proceeds being turned over to that organization, and financially was a great success. For the Mask and Dagger Club, from a dramatic standpoint, the play was equally satisfactory, assuring success for the remainder of the season.
Page 313“THE MAGISTRATE”
A Farce in Three Acts by
ARTHUR W. PINERO
February 21, 1918
PERSONNEL OF THE PLAY
Mr. Poskct (magistrate of the mulberry)..............................Quincy Corrie
Mr. Bullamy (street police court)....................................George Alstadt
Colonel Lukyn (from Bengal—retired)..................................Lyle Kiddle
Capt. Horace Vale (Shropshire Fusiliers).............................Kenneth Cook
Cis Farringdon (Mrs. Poskct’s son, by her first marriage)............Albert Amis
Achillc Blond (proprietor of the Hotel des Princes)..................George Alstadt
Isidore (a waiter)...................................................Walter Scin
Mr. Wormington (chief clerk at Mulberry Street).....................Bryan McMinn
Inspector Messiter . ............................George Payne
Sergeant Lugg - Metropolitan Police -...........................Kenneth Cook
Constable Harris ’ (............................Howard Mason
Wykc (servant at Mr. Posket's).......................................Otto Hathaway
Agatha Posket (late Farringdon, nee Vcrrinder).......................Verne Powers
Charlotte (her sister)...............................................Vera Funk
Bcatie Tomlinson (a young lady reduced to teaching music)............Dorothy Childs
Popham (maid at Mrs. Poskct’s).......................................Gladys Lenox
Page 315Page 316■■
For the second consecutive season, the forensic representatives of this institution were returned victorious over our University rivals in the Annual Dual Debate, by the score of four votes to two. Although handicapped by the return of but one Varsity debater and the alternate, Coach Peterson turned out a winning squad.
The debate was held on December 17, Aldrich and Cramer upholding the affirmative in Eugene, and Mainwaring and Teutsch the negative, here, the former team lost a two to one decision, while the latter won unanimously. The question was, "Resolved, that members of the cabinet should be permitted to have seats on the floor of both houses of Congress, to introduce and debate measures when affecting their respective departments.”
On March 8, 1918, Ivan Stewart took fourth place in the State Intercollegiate Oratory Contest at Salem. His oration was entitled "The Stake.”
It has been a successful year, but was only made possible by the hard work of the men and untiring efforts of Coach Peterson.OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Eugene, Oregon, December 17, 1917. Question: “Resolved that cabinet members should be admitted to the floors of both houses of Congress, with power to initiate bills and offer amendments when pertaining to their respective departments and debate the same.
O. A. C. Affirmative U. of O. Negative
Roy Aldrich Wm. Haseltine
T. P. Cramer Walter Myers
Emmett Callahan, Portland Lewis Pennington, Newberg L. R. Tooze, Oregon City
DECISION Two to one favor negative
Corvallis, Oregon, December 17, 1918.
Question: Resolved that cabinet members should be
admitted to the floors of both houses of Congress, with power to initiate bills and offer amendments when pertaining to their respective departments and debate the same.
U. of O. Affirmative O. A. C. Negative
Herald Dozsee W. L. Teutsch
Kenneth Armstrong W. B. Mainwaring
H. H. Herdman, Portland A. C. Schmitt, Albany C. J. Boetticher, Albany
DECISION Unanimous for the negative
Page 319Inter-Collegiate Oratory Contest
Salem, Oregon, March 8, 1918
Oration: The “Stake.”
Question: Resolved that the farmers and laborers of Oregon should organize themselves into a Non-Partisan League similar to that of North Dakota.
Order of Establishment at O. A. C. Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Sigma Alpha Tau Omega Theta Chi Sigma Chi Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Delta Theta
Gamma Tau Beta Aztec Kappa Delta Sigma Kappa Theta Rho
Daniel F. McEwen..............President
Wayne E. Gurley...............Secretary
REPRESEN TA Tl VES
Otto Cantrall Lloyd W. Coleman . John B. Eakin Wayne E. Gurley A. H. Amis . Theodore P. Cramer Daniel F. McEwen Chris E. Johnson Lloyd Carter C. L. Firestone .
W. H. Morrow .
J. C. L. Jetley . Charles F. Beatie
Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Sigma Theta Chi Sigma Chi Lamda Chi Alpha Sigma Nu Kappa Psi Phi Delta Theta Sigma Phi Epsilon Kappa Delta Sigma Astec Fraternity Gamma Tau Beta
Page 323Founded 1879 Medical College of Virginia
BETA ZETA CHAPTER Installed June, 1910
Faculty Member Prof. T. D. Beckwith
Arthur J. Woodcock Chris Edward Johnson
Fred Martin Curry Francois Arch Gilfillan
Clyde Dale Horner James Owen Foley
Orlin Leroy Ireland Howard Loring Lamar Merlin Robert Chipman Harry Hewitt
Robert Emmett Hughes James Douglas Walker
Warren Robert Cooley
Edward Andrew Lahti Edgar Tim Meyers
Harry Albert Prather Edwin Patten Stone
Vcre Leslie Staats Morrice Kacgi Oral Miskell Dcmmon Stanley Aaron Thompson
Beckwith Woodcock Johnson Currey Gilfillnn Hoerner
Foley Hubbard Ireland Stants Lamar Kaetii
Lemon Hutthes Walker Cooley Lahti Prather Myers'•I
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Founded 1856 University of Alabama
OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed March, 1915
Faculty Member Dr. Wendell J. Phillips
Lloyd Wilbur Coleman Howard Clifton Ray
Hugh Pillsbury Ford Neal Kelly Ford
Howard Mason John Henry Rearden
Jack Holmes Grafton
Howard Stephens George
Maynard Edc Turner George Arthur Powell Glenn Elwen Spriggs David Kenneth Ireland William Brewster Hays Floyd Milton Mushrush Leo George Spitzbart
H. Chandler Kellogg Charles Russel Chandler James Malcom Crawford, Jr. Marion McCart Burton William Dunn Lynn Durell Sanborn Kenneth Ireland
Phillips Coleman Ray H. Ford N. Ford Mason Rcarden
Grafton George Turner Powell Spriggs Ireland Hayes Mushrush
Kellogg Chandler Crawford McCart Dunn Sanborn Spitzbart
Founded 1869 University of Virginia
GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed June, 1915
Ralph S. Shaw Glenn S. Strome
John B. Eakin Claude H. Stcusloff
George M. Schwarz
George J. Alstadt Leon H. Bryan Fred K. DuPuy
Emil Seibert Osbun G. Walker
L. Raymond Wilkes Verne F. Everett
Joe M. Brittan Milton A. Dent Charles A. Gordcn Kenneth B. Hall Lyle Johnston William B. Kincaid Ancr L. Mathews Lucian E. Newcomer
R. Stewart Roehrig Sigmund C. Schwarz Kirk G. Thompson George C. Weller George G. West Howard E. Wilbur John A. Wittliff Fred W. Rahn
Shaw Strome Eakin Schwarz
Wilkes Walker Seiberts DuPuy Deckabach
West Whittlcf Dent Mathews
SteuslofT Aldstad Bryan Everett
Wilbur Weller Kincaid Thompson Rahn
Hall S. Schwarz Newcomer Coffman
Alpha Tau Omega
Founded 1865 Virginia Military Institute, Richmond, Va.
OREGON ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1882 Re-established 1916
Faculty Members William Arthur Jenson John Fulton
Leon Hawkins Henry O’Deen
Cederic McMastcr Aubrey Ostrander Louis Happold
Martin Kurtz Raymond Selph Leonard Couch
Leonard Shaver Booth Holkcr Julian Marshall
Earl Chapman Edward RadclifFe Erwin Habcrcr
Sumner Williams Otto Cantrall Francis Short Frank Harnett
Ralph Jessen Charles Russell Harry Hettinger Howard Cooper
Valnor Stearns William Young Willard Lewis Neale Freeman Clarence Wiles Arthur Cockrum
Aaron Smith Bernard Packard Russell Adkinson Frank Brown Charles Webber Erwin Blair
Jensen Fulton O'Decn McMiutcr Kurtz Ostrander Srlph Hnppold
Couch Holmes Shaver Chapman Holkcr RadclifT Marshal Habercr Beck
Williams Jesse n
Contrail Russell Cockrun Blair
Hettinger Hurnett Stearns
Packard Adkinson Brown
Installed May, 1916
Post-Graduate Tamic A. Parpala
Wayne E. Gurley William Lee McGcorgc
Lawrence Fudge Edward L. Preston
George V. Nadcrman Benjamin H. Nichols
Sophomores Frank J. Humcr Harry A. Prather
J. Albert Roake
Edwin A. Spikes Austin M. Case Harold S. Wakefield Joe Avery
Ralph H. Campbell Eugene L. Strout Robert L. Jewell Cecil H. Miller
Founded 1855 Miami University
BETA PI CHAPTER Installed December, 1916
Faculty Member Dean Adolph Ziefic
Glen L. Corey Albert H. Amis
Stanley H. Myers Howard Cooper
Whitney Waterman Claude Tyrcll
Alfred Agosti Ray Morris
Forrest Mattox Loren Luper Seymour Thomas
Paul Harvey Crawford Waterman Chester Crowell
Marvin Thomas Freshmen John Holden
Roy Quackcnbush Glenn Fisher
Leonard Taylor Mercll Jasper
Benjamin Shiewe Pledges Floyd Whitted
Robert Munsen Howard Chadboumc
Page 334Ziefie Cory Meyers Cooper Amis Morris W. Waterman
Tyrcll Atjosti Mattox S. Thomas M. Thomas Harvey Dcsendorff Crowell
Lee per Waterman Johnson Caldwell Holden Taylor Jasper
Quackenbush Munson Fisher Schiewe Chadbournc Whittcd Dietering HolderFaculty Members
Prof. George F. Sykes Dean J. A. Bexcll
Orson L. Straughan David S. North Seniors Clarence S. Nesbitt Theodore P. Cramer
Leland Mentzcr Juniors Julian Lowe
Sophomores W. L. Teutsch Clair E. Meyers Everett L. Smith August T. Brach Paul X. Knoll Harold H. White Lynn P. Sabin Ira H. Forrey Albert C. Presley Cyrel L. Parsons
Eugene Hampton Andrew Harvey Willette B. Murray Clifford Meacham Earl Lonwcll Roy Aldrich Benj. Staats Theron Knox Pledges William Young Joseph Pardee Habart Alter Wilson Arnett Alfred Kenyon Emil Backman Raymond Badger Wallace Niles
Page 336Lambda Chi Alpha
U4 44 1
Bexell Sykes Straun Nesbitt North Cromer Mcntxer Lowe
Teutsch White Myers Sabin Smith Forrcy Brack Presley Knox
Parsons Hampton Young Harvey Pardee Murray Alter Meacham
Arnett Longwell Kenyon Aldrich Backman Staats Badger Niles
Founded 1869 Virginia Military Institute
DELTA TAU CHAPTER Installed April, 1917
Faculty Member Prof. Siguard H. Peterson
Lyle B. Kiddle Daniel F. McEwen
Edward C. Olsen Gilbert W. Hunter
Earle E. Hayslip Orin D. Dadmun
Dana S. Frame
Sophomores Frank C. Hutchinson Winfield L. Henderson
Dale Perry Lawrence K. Fraley
Karl C. Boehmer Carroll M. Cornell
Lionel C. Kramicn Marion L. Boeticher Fenton J. Glennon Hugh W. Kyle Hugh Taylor R. Arthur Nebergall
Robert A. Stcwert Robert H. Warrens Clement J. Sharkey R. Lenox Benner Zina A. Wise Fred N. Bock
Peterson McEwen Kiddle Dadmun Hayslip Olsen Hunter Frame
Hutchinson Fraley Perry Cornell Boehmer Henderson Krnmicn Stewart Benner Glcnnon Kyle Sharkey Taylor Boettichcr Warrens Wise Bock Ncbergall
C. A. McCollum U. G. Dubach Seniors C. L. Paine
W. R. Stowe L. H. Paine
C. L. Firestone W. S. Carpenter
L. H. Edwards Juniors H. M. Cummins
J. L. Spriggs A. E. McClain
M. A. Kooreman W. O. Shepard
A. M. Manning G. V. Robinson Sophomores L. J. Tolls
J. I. Stewart J. D. Paine
H. R. Wellman H. M. Gunn
A. W. McComb W. C. Jones
Floyd Adams Pledges Lloyd Gregg
H. B. Robinson O. B. Hauge
G. A. Stewart Ben Van Wyngarden
L. E. Meyer E. E. Hopson
E. B. Scotton Lawrence Lockley
Kenneth Cook W. F. Lapropc
McCollum Stow Firc»tonc C. Paine L. Paine Carpenter Edward
Spriggs Kooreman G. Robinson Cummings McClain Sheppard Manning I. Stewart
Wellman McComb Tolls J. Paine Gunn Adams H. Robinson G. Stuart •
Meyers Scotton Cook Gregg Hauge Van Wyngarden Hopson LockleyPhi Delta Theta
Founded 1848 Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
OREGON BETA CHAPTER Installed March, 1918
Faculty Members Dean A. B. Cordlcy Homer Maris
Dean G. W. Pcavy
George B. Doolittle Ellsworth Ricketts Earl Reynolds
Lawrence G. Dutton Karl Neuhaus Barton Reardcn
Merrill Donnell Merritt Henshaw Sterling Smith Cecil Smith Lloyd Miller
Carl Lodcll Charles Rose Millard Webster Flavius West Lloyd Carter
Freshman Harlan Stansbury
Ferris Baglcy Joseph Kasbcrgcr Miller Ferrell Garth Young Fay Ricketts Donald Morse Ralph Strong
Harold Ball Ray Balbach Darrel Rachford Grant Swan Cecil Reynolds John Dcntlcr Howard Hutchinson
Page 342Gamma Tau Beta
Local Founded 1916 Oregon Agricultural College
Faculty Members Harold M. Tennant
Ralph O. Coleman Joseph M. Underwood
Juniors Chas. F. Beatic
Sophomores Charles M. Johnston Irving A. Mather
Clarence E. Johnston Leonard J. Freeman
William T. Eilcrtson
Wainard Riipa Frank E. Ross Robert F. Kyle Theo. L. Bryant Newton F. Strahl Harold H. Granrud Elmer Kyle Terrence Caichcr
George N. Wait Frank W. Zimmerdahle Clifford O. Hatfield Lloyd B. Raab James L. Gaither Guy H. Butler Robert Watt Jessie Perry
Coleman Underwood Bcatic C. Johnson Chas. Johnson Eilcrtson
Freeman Riippa Ross F. Kyle Bryant Strnhl
Butler Wait Zimmerdahle Hatfield Raab GaitherAztec Fraternity
Founded May, 1917 Oregon Agricultural College
E. B. Beaty W. A. Bevan T. A. Tarter
Frank Ballard Dale E. Richards Leonard J. Allen
J. E. Pitman
Arthur C. L. Jctley A. O. Leech Medric M. Greer
Phillip S. King Ben Mason William D. Pine
Donald B. Stuart Stanley Thompson
Hugh D. Rundell
Sophomores Kenneth S. Taylor Sam W. Armstrong William C. Daniels Vincent F. Buttervitch
Wingham J. H. Liddell Lcander C. Morse
Frank W. Bullard Kenneth C. Andrews
Heber M. Moreland
Pledges Horace Holmes
John D. Jenkins Joseph F. Holmes Wilber H. Ostrander Charles E. Baker
m ■¥■ -K -K %
Leach King Pine Greer Jetley
Thompson Beatie Stuart Jenkins Daniels
Armstrong Holmes Andrews Morse Liddcl
Pitman Mason Runnel
Baker Taylor Buttervich
Bullard Holmes MorelandVJ
Kappa Delta Sigma
Local Founded May, 1917 Oregon Agricultural College
Faculty Member Prof. Samuel M. P. Dolan
Seniors Frank G. Bolin
Raymond Archibald W. H. Morrow
Bert C. Palmer Richard M. Webber
Sop io nores Merle Looslcy Elbert Palmer
Floyd A. Smith
Alvin D. Hobart Bertie W. Spicer
Neal M. Huffaker Emel E. Sterns
Page 348Faculty Member B. T. Simms
Post Graduate T. J. Porter
Albert R. Rcber A. Harold Davidson
J. Gregory Pauli Phillip T. Fortner
Alfred W. Oliver
C. M. Truesdalc P. B. Sweeney
Don V. Conklin Thomas L. Osticn Paul W. Scca George Manning
James B. Hyde J. Kenneth Ford Phillip A. Conklin Herbert Nelson
Freshman Marcus H. Martens
Clarence Sebo Clorin J. Layton Charles A. Hartley Eugene D. Platt
Curtis Bingham Wesley E. Payton T. H. Smith Claude H. Prycr
Jp- -k-k-k mik,
Wk -k-k-k 1
Kappa Theta Rho
Simms Davidson Sweeney
P. Conklin Ostinc
Truesdnle D. Conklin Layton
Oliver Seen Hyde
In order of their establishment at O. A. C.
Alpha Chi Omega.......................1915
Pi Beta Phi...........................1917
Kappa Alpha Theta.....................1917
Beta Tau Beta.........................1916
Kappa Kappa Kappa.....................1917
Alpha Chi Omega Agnes Redmond Katherine Strome Florence Bcrchtold
Helen Harrington Florence Holmes
Beta Tau Beta
Katherine Howells Telete Landram
Pi Beta Phi Rae Partin Opal Raines
Kappa Alpha Theta Lulu May Hazel Strief
Doris Sawyer Dorothy Childs
Kappa Kappa Kappa Bertha Whillock Evangeline Dye
Crout Kingsley Stromc H. Haley
Sweeney Brye Powers Kennedy
Hedlund S. Haley Jones Jacobsen East
Alpha Chi Omega
CHI CHAPTER Established March, 1915
Irene Ahern June Seeley
Bertha Davis Miriam Thayer Seeley
June Creel Ada Reed
Mildred Crout Agnes Redmond
Jessie Thayer Juniors
Florence Berchtold Everette Kingsley
Helen Haley Vem Powers
Ruth Kennedy Katherine Stromc
Constance Alexander Gertrude East
Edith Bailiff Vera Funk
Elsie Braun Geneive Kerr
Irene Brye Elynore Sweeney
Margaret Covell Pledges
Susan Haley Bernice Haines
Clara Hedlund Roma Jacobson
Genevieve Jones Marjorie Schutt
Page 356Smith Ernest Gibson Chndboume Dorn Douglas Hawley Hutchins Hargrove Conklin Spitzbart Watson Billingsley Wells Peterson Josephson Tait Landis Coshow
Pi Beta Phi
OREGON BETA CHAPTER
Established July, 1917
Ava B. Milam
Marion Hodgson Lcta Meacham
Gladys Lcgg Roc Partin
Irene Curtis Vivian Hargrove
Bertha Davis Franccllc Hawley
Thelma Dykes Georgine Hutchins
Neva Billingsley Ethel Frazier
Estelle Chadbournc Elsie Gibson
Leone Coshow Ethel Josephson
Jean Conklin Nettie Peterson
Elizabeth Douglas Esther Spitzbart
Lois Dorn Virginia Smith
Daisy Ernst Margaret Watson
Dorothy Landess Ailecn Tait
Nichols Harrington Phillips
Cross Lister Kies
Smith Caimcross Koerber
Cross Holmes Kelly Wheeler
Hogshirc Catton Castner Fulton Mihnos Pettigrew Resing Schoren
ETA ALPHA CHAPTER
Established October 7, 1917
Faculty Members Mrs. Dolman j Charlotte Nelson
Seniors Tressa Nichols
Stella Marie Cross Hazel Phillips
Helen Harrington Kate Sappington
Naomi Beckwith Helen Fulton Florence Holmes
Helen Catton Mildred Catton Helen Cairncross Violet Lister Nancy Gavin Edith Mihnus Ruth Pettigrew Lucile Resing
Jean. Kelly Elizabeth Smith Helen Wheeler
Frances Castner Joann Hogshirc Gladys Kies Frances Cross Mary Holmes Dorothea Koerber Helen Schoren
Kelly May Carter Bacon Morrill Ycatman Chambers Crandall
BrinckerhofT Barker Magnuson Dick
Freydig Yates Rood
Kappa Alpha Theta
BETA EPSILON CHAPTER—Established November, 1917 Graduate Student - - Edith Chandler
Fay Armstrong Elizabeth Barker Ethel BrinckerhofT Eva Yates
Runa Bacon Claire Carter Alice Cornwall
Caroyn Dick Charlotte Jones Eva Kelly Adelaide Mahon Dorothy Morrill Ruth Oakleaf
Ruth Chambers Grace Crandall Marguerite Freydig Marjorie Rood
Helen Dougherty Ruth Kelly Lulu May
Marjorie Crittenden Hazel Magnuson Katherine Waite
Esther Shea Grace Smith Stephanie Strain Hazel Strief Irene Yeatman
Marion West Mary Woodward Irma Yates Margaret Rodgers
Moody Kyle Wagner Sawyer Littler Abbott Eaton
Christensen Childs Paine Van Winkle Layton Freeman Beebe Cohill Pierce Wheeler Rogers Langley Kistner Peterson Livery
Local Founded 1915
Inez Bozarth Mrs. Callahan Minnie Kalbus Sara Prentiss
Gertrude Kyle Florence Littler Henrietta Wagner Seniors Charlotte Moody Doris Sawyer
Christine Abbott Dorothy Childs Juniors Hazel Christensen Francis Eaton
Sophomores Sadie Beebe Victoria Cohill Lola Freeman Helen Layton Gladys Paine Dorothy Van Winkle
Vcmicc Kistner Ethel Langley Ann Livery Alice Lundgren Pledges Alice Peterson Lucille Pierce Lavina Rogers Ethel Wheeler
Page 364THowells Clark Morton Lindsay Knowles Walker Houck Snndon Lnndrnm Elliott Linvillc Fisher Selover Ariss Eldridgc Price Stewart Wheeler Ash Maxwell Shelley Brown Hicks Acheson Cameron Lewis Lindsay Brisco Crawford Sandon Svcnson
Beta Tau Beta
Local Founded 1916
Grace E. Johnson Eva A. Brunell Laura E. Campbell
Seniors Doris Clark Katherine Howells Ruth Morton Inez Knowles Annie Lindsay
Juniors Dorcas Elliot Bertha Fisher Agnes Houck Myrtle Linville Tclete Landram Helen Sandon Eleanor Selover Ethel Walker
Dorothy Ariss Minna Ash Francis Brown Elizabeth Eldridge Hazel Hicks Grace Maxwell Elisc Price Ruth Stewart Marjorie Shelley Eva Wheeler
Evangeline Achison Eckford Cameron Gladys Brisco Grace Sandon Mary Adcle Lewis Edith Lindsay Lillian Crawford Lynettc Svenson
- Schott Forest Wilson Miller Blake Steele
Love Counts Whillock
Tweed Erickson Steele Heine
R. McCaw Mentzer Coleman Robinson
Ross B. McCaw
Kappa Kappa Kappa
Local Founded 1917
Wilda Counts Annis Love
Bernice Forest Bertha Whillock
Evangeline Dye Eula Miller
Lorena Heider Catherine Tweed
Marjorie Blake Bessie McCaw
Norma Erickson Lucilc Ross
Mildred Heine Isabelle Steele
Margaret Coleman Alta Mentzer
Myrtle Cooley Elise Robinson
Ruth McCaw Hazel Strain
Helia Hukari Merle DuRette
Page 3687House Clubs
Club President Founded
Beaver J. B. Baldwin 1913
Cascade . C. L. Hubbard 1914
Rose City Eric Englund 1914
Umpqua . H. W. Ferguson 1915
Oregon O. E. Anderson 1917
Cambridge . Elmo Chase 1917
y —■ ■
Founded November, 1913
Faculty Member W. J. Gilmore
Senior James D. Baldwin
William M. Cory Sidney M. Nielson Chas. R. Loop
Malcolm J. Beall Albert J. Eikleman George Henderson
James M. Cameron Ernest K. Arthurs
F. Earl Price Arthur T. Proudfit
Daniel E. Williams
Otto Hathaway Raymond M. Loop
J. Edward Houck Charles W. Strong
B. G. Babb
Burdette Emery Harold F. Foell Carl Rickson
Carl H. Bchnkc Frank S. Russel Harry T. Swan
Gilmore Baldwin Behnke Cory Nielson Loop Swan
Price Bealls Emery Eikleman Foell Henderson Rickson Arthurs
Cameron Babb Williams Houck Vcrsteeg Hathaway Strong
Page 375Cascade Club
Faculty Member Professor Barss
Oscar L. Byers Curtis L. Corum
Lelcnd B. Moore
Ralph L. Kellogg Johan R. Ncvius
Henry N. Christiansen Rufus C. Keck
Cludc W. Hubbard
Elton C. Spires Walter M. Bain Orval M. Bodlc Howard A. Cordcllc
Jesse G. Shotwell Nathaniel X. Lc Peau Travis R. Pendergrass Ray L. Spires
Roshal M. Groves
Edward G. Robison Gordon F. Barnard Alorzo W. Patchan Hubbcll W. Young
Wilhelm F. Keil O. C. Borrows H. C. Teller A. C. Tildcn
Page 376Cascade Club
Prof. Bars Byers Corum Moore Christensen Hubbard Keck Kellogg
Nevius Bain Bodle Cordellc Groves Pendergrass Lc Pcnu Spires. E.
Spires. R. Shotwcll Barnard Barrows Keil Robeson Tilden Youngpose city
Rose City Club
Faculty Advisor Professor H. S. Newins
Eric Englund A. O. Meier
Douglas I. Bates
George Bonner Dale Howard
Charles Ahlson Elmer D. Hunter
Richard H. Williams
Sophomores Erie W. Witt Joseph I. Steel
Daniel M. Patterson Calvin Billeter
Alexander Lowe James Medley
Russel L. Harris
Myron P. Hocflcr Jay R. Fogal
Page 378Rose City Club
Ncwins Bates Englund Meier Ahlson
Bonner Howard Hunter Williams Steel Witt
Billcter Harris Fogal Medley Patterson HofflerV OREGON
Faculty Member Professor H. C. McDonald
Melvin Ellistad Jennings B. Lorencc
George L. Jessup James F. Vestal
Earl A. Hutchings
M. C. Kaegi John J. Hendricks Orlin L. Ireland Clares C. Powell
Otto E. Anderson Roy A. Breese Fred A. Taylor C. Roche
Leslie R. Thompson Lawrence H. Saunders
Iver L. Hydbcry Rodney M. Whitmore
Walter Hymcs Lester W. Bailey
Arthur L. Hooton
Seth Brown Harry L. Riches
Ellis Brown Rufus E. Dunn
Ray E. Ure
Ellistad Lorcnce Hutchings Jessup Vestal Anderson Hendricks Brccsc McDonald
Taylor Knegi Powell Hymes Roche Bailey Hooten Thomspon
Rydberg Saunders Whitmore Brown Brown Friedenthal Riches Dunn UreLemon
Douglas Chase Connell Richter
Billitcr Hall McClauithon Shelton
Stinson Tuthill Willoughby Shaver
Faculty Member Professor E. B. Lemon
Sen or Owen Douglas
Paul Richter Arthur Richter
John Hatfield Wilbur Shelton Carl D. Long Robert McClauithon Ralph Willoughby
Harry Alexander Elmer Larson George Lewis Tuthill Gurcnscy Abbott
Ralph Shaver William Stinson
Raymond McCormack Ned Dixon
Bogart! Ferguson Kocken Maris Nordting Wilmot
English Entermille Gloman Gregg Lankonau Peitszer Wilson
English Keller Toit Bitncy Freeman Walstad
Faculty Advisor C. B. McCullough
Homer B. Maris Richard Wilmot Troy Bogard
Homer W. Ferguson Walter J. Kocken David W. Nordling
Rodney Gregg Otis E. Wilson
Pennoycr E. English Fred D. Entermille
Henry F. Pietzker Joseph S. Gloman
Sophomores Felix A. English John Tait
John Walstad Marritt Freeman
Hammond Dyson Darby Zeigler
Zeigler Garber McCrow Keppinger Porter George Bolton Asplund Barrows
Buchner Harbkc Jenks Towles
Faculty Advisor Miss Charlotte Hurd
Josephine Hammond Lizzie Dyson
Hazel Garber Una Darby Laura Zcigler
Hughretta McCrow Verna Keppinger Helen Zeigler
Sophomores Marian Giorge Genevieve Bolton
Florence Towles Helen Harpke Ruth Barrows Bertha Watt
Dorothy Buchner Mary lee Jenks Esther Asplund Anabelle Chandler
Page 384 Gamma Iota
Faculty Advisor Miss Helen E. Davis
Catherine Robertson Mabel Slayton
Audrey Noble Eleanor Nichols Ruth Gay
Mamie Bailey Mildred Grant
Mildred Slayton Altha Cooper
Opal Hart Ruth Brown Mamie Martens
Muril U’Ren Helen Scea
Page 386J. A. PIPAL
Head Coach of Athletics
mmmHail, Beavers! Hail, Beavers! Hail, Beavers! Rah! Rah! Rah! Beavers!
J. A. Pipal..........................Head Coach
Beloit College University of Chicago Yale (Post Graduate Work)
Harvard University (School of Physical Training)
Geo. Mathews.............................Assistant Football Coach
University of Michigan Willamette University
Geo. Philbrook.......................Assistant Football Coach
University of Michigan Whitman College Multnomah Athletic Club
“Scooty Dutton.......................Freshman Coach
Kansas State College
Oregon State Agricultural College
H. C. McDonald.......................Wrestling Coach
Physical Director Seattle Y. M. C. A.
Physical Director Boise Y. M. C. A.
South Western College
Wendell J. Phillips, A. B., M. D. . Medical Advisor
Louisiana State University, A. B.
Jefferson Medical College, M. D.
St. Agnes Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa.
Stanford University Medical School
Varsity “O” Association
The Varsity “O” Association is an organization founded for the purpose of furthering the best interests of athletics at this institution. Its members consist of those men who have won the official monogram in some major sport.
Since its foundation the organization has been a large factor in the development of Inter-Collegiate atheletics. This it has accomplished not only through the actual participation of its members in the different contests, but also through fostering policies for our athletics which aim towards the highest standards in athletics.
Furthermore the Association has taken an important part in social activities on the campus. Numerous Varsity “O” Informals were staged as well as the Home Coming Dance after the W. S. C. Football game.
The organization was founded in 1912 and was known as the Orange “O” Club. Last year the name was changed to Varsity “O” Association.
Page 390Wearers of the “O’
Newman Rav Walker Selph
Baseball Baldwin, Captain
Track Coleman, Captain
Basketball Ray Bissett
Wrestling Strome, Captain Buttcrvitch Cummings McClain Bolin
A TOAST TO THE TEAM
“Here’s to the men we know and love, Beavers tried and true;
Here’s to the men of the Orange line Wiping the ground with you;
Up with glass and pledge them, lads, Flashing its amber gleam,—
While deep in our hearts the toast shall be Here’s to old O. A. C.”
Page 392The Football Season
By victoriously emerging from the Turkey Day battle in Portland with the University of Oregon, the 1917 gridiron aggregation and Coach Pipal gained assurance of a conspicuous place in the athletic history of O. A. C. This highest honor within the work of an O. A. C. eleven was gained in a manner which leaves no doubt as to the merit of the team.
Although the Beavers failed to land the championship of either conference, the 1917 team is undoubtedly entitled to a high rating. The Oregon victory proved this and was a fitting climax to a season characterized by a series of delights and disappointments. At the opening of the college year a strong team was not anticipated. Many of the most reliable veterans of the last season had joined the colors. The seriousness of war threatened to detract from the usual interest in atheltics. However, all of this was overcome and the season opened brilliantly, causing hopes of a series of unbroken victories.
The overwhelming defeat of the Vancouver soldiers and the University of Idaho, the victory over Multnomah and the low score to which the Champion warriors of Washington State men were held, all measured up to the fullest expectation of the Beaver followers. On the other hand the defeat administered by the Berkeley Bears and the failure to win an undisputed victory over the University of Washington instead of a scoreless tie, proved to be real disappointments. Nevertheless the student rooters decided that the University of Oregon must be conquered and developed enthusiasm and college spirit seldom equaled on any campus. Several days prior to the contest defeat seemed impossible in the minds of the rooters and the first quarter of the game justified this confidence on the part of the “Orange” supporters.
Page 395Past Season’s Scores
SCOREIO. A. C.
O. A. C. 34 O. A. C. 26 O. A. C. 6 O. A. C. 3 O. A. C. 0 O. A. C. 0 O. A. C. 14
Vancouver Soldiers 0
W. S. C. 6
U. W. 0
U. O. 7
Page 396THE VARSITY
Signals— 5-10-10—“Hip”Pacific Coast Team. "Horse" began to play football in the cradle, whenever "Horse” took the ball the yard sticks were automatically taken down the field.
Captain-Elect Henry Rearden. Quarterback. All Pacific Const Team. "Butts” was small but more than made up for this in speed, fight and head work.
Ex-Captain Lee Bissett. End. Tackle and Full. All Pacific Coast Team. Bissy barred no one, the bigger and harder they were the harder they fell when Bissy hit them.
Clyde Hubbard. End. All Pacific Coast Team. "Cack” is never so happy and contented as when he is smearing his opponent’s offense.
"Oz" Walker. Tackle. All Northwest Team. "Oz” surely was bom with a grudge against ends, for every play down went the end.
Richard Williams. Guard. All Pacific Coast Team. Dick, when not throwing sawdust in his opponents eyes, was wiping his cleats on the said opponent’s cars.
Millard Webster. End. Webb made every one look like they were standing still when he ran down the field to make a tackle.
Raymond Selph. Center. All Northwest Team. Tub is not built for speed but they have to run around him to get by.
Howard C. Ray. Halfback. Hod just naturally loves a good fight which makes him a rcal football man.
Carl Lodell. Halfback. Lodi could boot the ball, run with the ball, tackle a man with the ball, and do them all equally well.
Harry Cole. Guard. Harry was the huskiest man on the team—just ask his opponents about it.
Clarence Johnson. Guard. Jonny was a good, hard fighter, clean through to the core.
Raymond Archibald. Utility. Archi could play any of the eleven positions on the team well and get away with it.
Charles Rose. Halfback. Chuck could play a game of football, run several four-forty yard dashes, play a few games of tennis, and then take a walk for exercise.
Paul Holmes. Tackle. Paul had a tendency of always getting in the way of his opposing player.
Substitutes Beatty, Gurley, Eakin, Perry and Loosley received all the bumps and no glory.
Field Hospital Game The first game of the 1917 football season was won over the Field Hospital Corps of the Vancouver Barracks by a score of 34 to 0. Out-fought and outgeneraled from the start the visitors put up a game fight but they were unable to stop the powerful line plunges of the Beaver backs.
Throughout the entire game the Varsity backs gained at will. The style of play relied upon was straight line plunges and end runs. In the second half many substitutions were made giving every one a chance to show their worth and also to give Coach Pipal a chance to get a line on all the material.
The playing of Captain Newman was the out-standing feature of the game while the all-around play of Rearden, Hubbard, Bissett and Selph looked good to the local fans.
On a slow slippery field in a game devoid of sensations the Beavers defeated Multnomah Club by a score of 6 to 0. Because of the bad shape of the field neither team was able to put up a brand of football of which they were capable but the clubmen had a strong scrappy team that kept the Aggies busy most of the time.
During the second quarter Lee Bissett was carried from the field with the ligaments of his side badly tom. At the opening of the second quarter after a series of battering ram tactics Newman went over for the lone tally.
Both teams gave a real exhibition of fight but due to the soggy condition of the field causing many fumbles a larger score was not made.
The work of Captain Newman and “Butts” Rearden stood out for the Varsity while Walker and Hubbard were the shining lights in the line.(IDAHO U. V . O. A C.)
"HOLD 'EM BEAVERS"
The game with Idaho was played this year at Pendleton on the Round-up ground. It being the first Conference game of the season the Varsity was slow in getting their attack working smoothly and as a result no scoring was done in the first half by either team. Between halves Coach Pipal gave the team a little fatherly talk and advice in a somewhat stern manner and as a result the Beavers came back with enough fight and foot-ball to tic up the game 26 to 6. The work of Newman, who ripped the Idaho line to shreds, coupled with that of Reardcn, who circled their ends was a real treat to the small but appreciative crowd of fans who turned out for Pendleton’s first college foot ball game.
Page 402(cal. c. v». o. a. c.) HOLDING "THE BEARS"
Playing in hard luck the Varsity was defeated by California by a score of 14 3.
California had the Varsity on the defensive during practically the whole game. The Bears attacked with a vim but the team fought back with a stubbomess that made every gain a real achievement. During the first quarter the Varsity carried the ball to the 10-yard line when Lodcll dropped the ball over the bar for a perfect goal from a difficult angle.
By using straight football mixed with a few forward passes the Bruins had an offense the Varsity was unable to stop. However, the Bears were lucky to get their first touchdown which came after a blocked kick on the Varsity five-yard line.
For the Beavers, ••Butts” Rearden was the shining light, while Rose made many a yard for the team. In the line. Holmes, Walker, Hubbard and Sclph played brilliant ball.
CHUCK STOPPING AN END RUN
Page 403(W. S. c. Vt. O. A. C.)
AN END RUN
Washington State Game
When Lodcll's punt on the Varsity 18-yard line was blocked and recovered by a W. S. C. player, who raced across the goal line for a touchdown, it was the only score of a brilliant gridiron contest in which Washington State College managed to outbuck the Varsity.
The first two quarters were even, with the ball played mostly in the center of the field, and in spite of the fact that the field was wet and soggy, there were very few fumbles.
In spite of the fact that the Varsity was scored on, they fought gamely to the last.
Both teams resorted largely to straight football and because of the slippery condition of the ball, forward passes were seldom tried. In the punting department, Lodcll easily outdistanced McCrosky.
For the Varsity, the playing of Newman, Butts, Rcardcn, Lodcll, Hubbard and Wesbtcr put them in the star class for the day.
Coach Pipal’s men put up a terrific fight, and considering the fact that Bissett was out of the game, too much credit cannot be given the team for the showing they made.V
(v. or. v. v . o. a. c.)
LODELL THRU CENTER
Washington University Game
In a hard fought contest the Washington aggregation and the Varsity football team battled to a 0 0 score on the University field. Playing a strong defensive game, but failing somewhat on the offense, the Varsity succeeded in getting within striking distance of the University goal but twice. On both occasions Lodcll attempted a drop kick but failed to register a tally.
The Varsity put up a better game of ball than they were given credit for, but they failed to come through in the pinches and thus were unable to score. Newman (although injured and removed during the third quarter) and Lodcll carried away the honors for the Beavers.
GOING THRU U. OF W. Page 405University of Oregon Game
In one of the most sensational games that has been played for years, the Beaver eleven walked on, crushed and battered the University of Oregon football team to the score of 14 to 7, Thanksgiving Day, on Multnomah field.
There was no question as to who had the superior team because of the decisive victory of the Varsity.
Pi pal's men entered into the game with a door-die spirit and before six minutes had elapsed “Butts” Rcardcn received Steers' fifty-yard punt and raced through the entire Oregon team for the first touchdown.w
ROOTERS IN PORTLAND
The second score of the game came shortly after the first seven points when Lodcll tore off a sensational end run for fifty-three yards and was tackled on Oregon’s nine-yard line.
During the first half Oregon scarcely had a chance to carry the ball but in the last quarter they opened up with a series of forward passes and Medley went over for a touchdown, after nabbing one of Steers’ short forward passes.
The Varisty excelled Oregon in every department of the game, except forward passes.
The line was immovable and the Oregon backs were unable to take the ball the necessary ten yards without the use of the aerial pass. The Varisty had no trouble in piercing the Lemon Yellow line at will and had it not been due to costly fumbles because of a wet ball, it is highly probable that the score would have been doubled.
In the kicking department Lodell did the unexpected by out-kicking the much-heard-of Steers.
The team was made up of eleven stars but the work of "Butts" Rcarden, Lodcll, Williams, Hubbard, Holmes and Wlakcr was exceptionally gcod.
Page 4072Page 409THE 1917 SQUAD
At the call of Coach Flack in the Spring, a wealth of good material responded and work began in earnest, although Captain Morgan was unable to play due to an injury received during football season. He was always on the job helping and encouraging the men to do their utmost.
Baldwin. Supple and Seiberts were the only letter men to respond to the coach’s call. Supple worked constantly as catcher;
Baldwin, outfielder, and Seiberts, who pitched two games against Oregon in 1916, could always be counted on, too.
From the freshmen team of last year came Willoughby and Shake, both having shown remarkable ability as pitchers.
Others whose ball playing ability put them on the team, were as follows: Walt Phillips, first base;
Harry Kraft, assccond.Williams, short stop; Baldwin, center field: and ‘’Dutch” Hayes and Pryor at right field, and Greshman as catcher.
Because of the war, athletics were abandoned during the first part of the season, but it is hoped many of these men will return to make a championship team for the Beavers next season.
Page 410Page 411Track
The 1917 track season promised to be a most eventful one for the Beavers. Everything had been planned out, the men were working hard and a good schedule of meets had been arranged when war was declared. However the season was started with the hopes that it might be successfully carried out.
The first meet was the annual Columbia meet held on the Columbia indoor dirt track. The Varsity won second place to Multnomah Athletic Club. The weather was such that the fans present didn’t expect to see any records broken and they weren’t disappointed. The one pleasing feat of this meet to the Beaver followers was that the Freshmen out-scored our rivals at Eugene. Captain Coleman was the star of this meet, winning the half in easy fashion and taking second in the mile.
The second meet was held in the O. A. C. Armory, which boasts of the largest indoor dirt track in the West. This was a relay carnival. All the colleges on the Pacific Coast were invited to compete, also the high schools of Portland, Seattle, and Spokane. Relays of one-half to two miles were run, the Varsity winning the latter after a spectacular race between Captain Coleman of O. A. C. and Payne of Oregon. Payne was in the lead when Coleman took his batton but with a thrilling burst of speed he nosed the Oregon runner out of first place by a scant yard.
After this meet, war conditions were such that the rest of the meets were canceled and the season was ended.
Event 50-yard dash . 220-yard dash 440-yard dash 880-yard dash 1 mile .... SO-ynrd high hurdle Broad jump .
Pole voult High jump Shot put . Half-mile relay
First Mattox. O. A. C. . Foster. U. O. . .
Hummel. M. A. C. Coleman, O. A. C. Payne. M. A. C. Hummel. M. A. C. Pryor. O. A. C. Belluh. M. A. C. Muirhead. M A. C. Philbrook. MAC. O. A. C. Freshmen
Rearden, O. A. C. Goresky. U. O. . Anderson, O. A. C. Demmon. M. A. C. Coleman. O. A. C. . Muirhead. M. A. C. Hargreaves. U. O. Spearrow. L». H. S. Murphy. Col. Johnson. O. A. C.
Small. Willamette Grant. M. A. C. . Rose. O. A. C. Belding, U. O.
Von Buskirk, O. A. C. Fee. M AC.. . .
Webster. O. A. C. Webster. O. A. C. Mctxler. O. A. C. . Furncy. U. O. .
5 H KC.
23 H sec.
54 H sec.
2 min., 29 sec. 4 min., 34 5$ sec.
6 min.. 00 sec. 20 ft.. 2 in.
12 ft.. 6 in.
6 ft.. 1 M in.
41 ft.. 1 yx in.
I min., 38 sec.
Event 75-yard dash . 75-yard high hurdle 75-yard low hurdle One mile relay Two mile relay One-half mile relay High jump Shot put
Pole vault . .
First Mattox, O. A. C. Hummel. M. A. C. Hummel. M. A. C.
M. A. C. . .
O. A. C. . .
M. A C.
Webster. O. A. C. Philbrook. M. A. C Spearrow. M. A. C. Pryor. O. A. C.
Second Foster. M. A. C. Mayne. O. A. C. Goresky, M. A. C. O. A. C. Freshmen MAC.. . .
O. A. C. . . .
Mctzlcr. O. A. C. Johnson, O. A. C. Webster. O. A. C. Foster, M. A. C
Third Huston. M. A. C. Straughn. O. A. C. Horner. O. A. C.
Murphy. Col. U. . Ross. O. A. C. Mctzlcr. O. A. C. Spearrow. M. A. C.
7 5$ sec.
3 min., 40 •$ sec.
8 min., 21 sec.
1 min.. 31 sec.
6 ft.. 6 « in.
40 ft.. 7H in.
21 ft.. J in.
Last fall when the call for basketball men at O. A. C. was sounded, there responded but two letter men from last year’s team, but nevertheless there was developed one of the greatest teams that ever represented the Orange and Black. The first draw-back which had to be faced was the fact, that without the presence of a coach, the team had to depend upon their own ability, but Captain Ray stepped forward, offered his services both as coach and captain, and when the season was over had obtained results which never have been equaled by any institution in the Northwest. Enough credit cannot be paid to Coach Ray to fully justify the appreciation of the student body.
To the other members of the team due credit must be given for the way in which they stood behind their captain, as each gave at all times the best that was in him. This year O. A. C. had the honor of having four men placed on the All-Pacific Coast Conference quintet. A string of fifteen victories without a single defeat terminates a record-breaking season.
O. A. C. . . 26 Mt. Angel 3
O. A. C. . . 10 Willamette 9
O. A. C. . . 25 Pacific College 14
O. A. C. . . 34 Chcmawa 16
O. A. C. . . 38 Pacific College 26
O. A. C. . . 19 U. of W. . . 8
O. A. C. . . 19 U. of W. 8
O. A. C. . . 28 U. of O. 8
O. A. C. . . 28 U. of O. . . 7
O. A. C. . . 36 W. S. C. 17
O. A. C. . . 25 W. S. C. . . 12
O. A. C. . . 41 U. of W. 9
O. A. C. . . 36 U. of W. 12
O. A. C. . . 24 U. of O. 6
O. A. C. . . 17 U. of O. . . 6
Page 416HOWARD C. RAY, ’18—Captain and Coach
For four year Hod has been one of our mainstays. This year he left his old position at guard to make a reputation for himself at forward. His record speaks for itself. Two years Captain, three years All-Northwest guard, one year All-Pacific Coast forward, and one year coach of Northwest and Pacific Coast Conference Champions.
LEE H. BISSETT, 18—Captain-clcct
“Bissy" was a thorn in the side of any forward who aspired to score, a bear on defense, on accurate passer coupled with wonderful fight and spirit which made "Bissy" the unanimous choice for next year’s Captain. "Bissy" was All-Pacific Coast center this year.
CLARENCE W. KRUGER, 18 Forward
At basket shooting "Dutch" is in a class by himself. He shoots with either hand from any angle. This was "Dutch's” first year but he made a position on the All-Northwest team.
W. E. GURLEY, ’18 Center
This was Gurley’s first year on the Varsity but he made good with vengeance. A hard man to guard and an accurate passer made him an invaluable man to the team.
G. V. ROBINSON. ’19
Handicapped by injuries in the early part of the season, "Bobby" kept up the old fight and gave all he had to the pivot position. He has two more years and we expect great things from him in the future.
HENRY REARDEN, '19 Guard
"Butts" first year on the Varsity landed him a position on the All-Pacific Coast team. He was the best running guard in the conference and could always be counted on for his share of the points.
Hubbard. ‘19; Enkin, 19; Steusloof, ’19; Seiberts. '20, substitutes, have shown that they have the right spirit by turning out till the end and to them is due a great deal for our Championship team.
Page 417THE TEAM
Wrestling was voted out of the Northwest Conference this year, but the Pacific Coast Conference voted wrestling a major sport. In the past, O. A. C. has won honors in the ancient Grecian game and again this year they were determined to repeat if possible the results obtained in previous years.
When the call came for men, Captain Strome was the only letter-man answering. Prospects were not the brightest for a winning aggregation, but with the large number of men which turned out for practice, Coach MacDonald gave the best that could be given.
The first contest was staged with the University of Washington at Corvallis, Feb. 23, the Varsity winning against a team consisting nearly all of veterans and being coached by our former instructor, Mr. Arbuthnot, the Varsity won four out of five bouts.
Two weeks later the dual meet with the University of Oregon was held at Eugene, where again O. A. C. faced a team of experienced men. Nevertheless, the Beavers were determined not to let Oregon win, but fate was against them, for Oregon came out victorious, receiving decisions in three out of five bouts. After this meet the Varsity disbanded, closing a successful season.
G. S. STROME. Captain, 148 lbs.
The only veteran on the team and his last year in college. Proved himself to be a demon mat artist by making All-Northwest.
man defeated all hi opponents and will be heard from next year.
V. BUTTERVICH, 135 lbs.
Made an even break with his opponents. First year with Varsity. Would make a good rival for Dan Kelley. Will be back next year.
A. C. McCLAIN, 165 lbs.
This man is a Junior and is better known as "the man with the handsome face.” First year on the Varsity making an even break with his opponents. He will be with us again next year.
L. E. PALMER. 115 lbs.
The midget of the mat: first year with Varsity. Hard man for his opponents to down. Will be with us next year. Watchword will be "look out.”Page 422Sntermural
Page 423115 lbs. 135 lbs. 155 lbs.
Inter-Class Wrestling Results
Palmer, Soph. Humfelt, Soph Smith, Soph. 175 lbs.
125 lbs. . 148 lbs. . 165 lbs. . McClain, Jr.
Patchin, Fresh. Buttervich, Soph. McClain, Jr.
Inter-Class 16S Pound Champion
PALMER Inter-Class 115 Pound Champion
BUTTERVICH Inter-Class 135 Pound Champion
Meet Held March 19. 1917
125 lbs. Fraternities . P. D. T. . Rearden 115 lbs. Clubs . Arcadia . Palmer
135 lbs. . P. D. T. . Berg 125 lbs. . Arcadia Palmer
148 lbs. . S. A. E. . Rearden 135 lbs. . Aztec Daniels
158 lbs. K. S. . Bryan 148 lbs. Aztec . Walpole
175 lbs. K. S. . Bryan 158 lbs. . Aztec Buttervich
Heavy K. S. . Walker 175 lbs. . Aztec Armstrong
108 lbs. 115 lbs. 125 lbs. 135 lbs. 148 lbs. 158 lbs. 165 lbs. 175 lbs. Heavy
Namba Yen Rundell Roche Campbell Stewart Bissett Bissett . . Cole
Inter-Fraternity Field and Track Champions, Phi Delta Theta
RESULTS OF INTER-FRATERNITY FIELD MEET
March 11 to 23, inclusive
High Jump Shot Put Broad Jump Grenade
Phi Delta Theta . . 3 1 1 1
Sigma Psi Epsilon . . 1 2 2 3
Lamba Chi Alpha . . . 5 4 3 2
CLASS TRACK MEET, SPRING 1917—Results
Freshmen . 49 Juniors . 47J Sophomores 32J Seniors . 2
INTER-FRATERNITY TRACK MEET. SPRING, 1917
Phi Delta Theta . . 50 Sigma Chi • 32 H
Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . 31 Gamma Upsilon . . . 11
Alpha Tau Omega . . 10 Kappa Sigma . • • 7V2
Lamba Chi Alpha . . 7 Gamma Tau Beta . . 4
Theta Chi . . 1
INTER-CLUB TRACK MEET. SPRING, 1917—Results
Cascade . 5
Arcadia . . 5
Rose City . 5
• HOD” RAY Holder Inter-Fraternity Broad Jump RecordNEWMAN
Results Class Cross-Country
1st. McCormack, Freshman 3rd. Bullard, Freshman
2nd. Spriggs, Junior 4th. Scea, Sophomore
Won by Aztec
1st. Bullard, Aztec 3rd. Reynolds, Phi Delta Theta
2nd. Swann, Phi Delta Theta 4th. Liddell, Aztec
Won by Tyee
Scea, Tyee 3rd. McCormack, Cambridge
Ford, Tyee 4th. Christensen, Cascade
Inter-Class Indoor Track and Field Meet
WINNERS OF EVENTS
60-yd. dash Mile run High jump 220-yd. dash High hurdles Low Hurdles
Mattox, Soph Coleman, Sr. Wait, Fresh. Mattox, Soph Radcliff, Jr. Horner, Jr.
440-yd. run Pole vault Shot put . 880-yd. run Broad jump Relay
Coleman, Sr. Horner, Jr. Perry, Soph. Coleman, Sr. Packard, Soph Sophomores
Inter-Independent Field Event Meet Results
Newman .11 Madison . . 7 Bissett
Wattenpaugh 10J4 Horner . 5) Dean
Peroni . . Ross . . 3
Inter-Independent Track Meet
Horner 16 Van Buskirk . 12 Stalker . 9
Reed 7 Wattenpaugh . 6 Green 5
Ross 5 Satterly 4 Walker . 4
Jamison 3 Tulley . . . 3 Hendricks 1
Results Inter-Club Field Meet
March 11 to 23, inclusive High Jump Shot Put Broad Jump Grenade
Tyee 1 2 1 2
Beaver . 2 1 3 3
Cambridge . 3 4 2 1
BEAVER CLUB. BASKET BALL CHAMPIONS
Fraternity Basketball and Baseball Champions.—Year 1917-191
Both basketball and baseball championships were won by Gamma Tau Beta Baseball line-up: Coleman; Granrud; Rabb; Wait; Eilcrtson;
Johnson, Chas.; Butler; Bryant; Johnson, C. E.; Strahl.
Basketball line-up: Eilcrtson; Hatfield; Granrud; Mather; Ross;
Basketball Percentage Baseball Percentage
Aztec .400 First Division
Alpha Tau Omega .000 Gamma Tau Beta 1.000
Gamma Tau Beta .917 Alpha Tau Omega .000
Lamba Chi Alpha .000 Kappa Sigma .250
Kappa Sigma .700 Phi Delta Theta .500
Phi Delta Theta .600 Sigma Nu .750
Kappa Delta Sigma .200 Second Division
Sigma Chi .700 Aztec .000
Theta Chi .700 Kappa Delta Sigma .200
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .900 Lamba Chi Alpha .800
Sigma Nu .200 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1.000
Sigma Chi .600
Theta Chi .400
Inter-Club Basketball and Baseball Champions.—Year 1917-1918
Both championships in these contests were won by the Beaver Club
Baseball line-up: Eiklcman; Williams; Cameron; Strong; Rickson;
Babb; Proudfit: Wilson; Focll; Beall and Henderson.
Basketball line-up: Eiklcman; Cameron; Williams; Rickson; Babb;
Beaver 1.000 Beaver 1.000
Cambridge .571 Cambridge .714
Cascade .286 Cascade .591
Oxford .856 Oxford .591
Oregon .573 Oregon .859
Rose City .143 Rose City .000
Tyec .286 Tyec .000
Umpqua .286 Umpqua .286
-FRESHMEN VARSITY. INTER-CLASS CHAMPIONS
Inter-Class Football Champions Fall 1917
Stewart, R. A. Kasberger, Joe Kramein, L. E. Norgren, C. Johnson, R. H.
Powell. George Foseter, W. H. Johnson, Chas. Huey, Glenn Price, F. E.
Craig, R. Crawford, M. Reynolds, Joe Cameron, Jim Nelson, Her.
Inter-Class Basketball Champions
Kruger Coleman Gurley Wilmot
Paine, L. Paine, C. Porter
Church League Basketball
Won Lost Percentage
Methodist . . . 6 1 .857
Methodist South . ... 2 5 .285
Baptist . ... 6 1 .857
Congregational . . ... 3 4 .429
Presbyterian . ... 5 2 .714 final
Christian ... 3 4 .429 final
Catholic . ... 3 4 .429
Evangelical . ... 0 7 .000 final
CAPTAIN THOMAS F. MAGINNIS U. S. Army, retired. Commandnnt O. A. C. Cadets
Born in Minnesota in 1874. Appointed to United States Military Academy at West Point. Graduated in 1898. Served in Porto Rico during the Spanish-Amcrican War. Was in command of a machine-gun detachment there. Organized the Porto-Rican Battalion, "Uncle Sam’s first colonial troops.” Served in the Philippine Islands during the Philippine Insurrection. Was retired from active service because of injury received in line of duty. Appointed Commandant of Cadets of the [Oregon State Agricultural College, September 15. 1917.
The Military Department
The Government founded agricultural and mechanical colleges to meet the requirements of both peace and war. Military work began at this institution in 1867 under the direction of Captain D. B. Boswell, U. S. Army, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, with an enrollment of seventy-seven male students, of which all state students were required to drill once each school day, and to perform a small amount of manual labor on the college farm.
On February 1, 1917, a senior infantry division of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, consisting of two courses, basic and advanced, was established at this institution.
During the present year the cadet regiment attained a total strength of 956 men, of whom 896 were members of the R. O. T. C.
Under the direction, last year, of Lieutenant-Colonel Caldwell, assisted by Assistant Commandants Lieutenant R. G. Johnson, Quartermaster Sergeant C. F. Duggar and Regimental Sergeant Major Dennis F. Rayes (latter two retired), this college was designated as a “Distinguished Institution” for the college year, 1917-1918.
AMISEric Englund Everett Dye Albert J. Schoth Clarence S. Nesbitt Herschel Currey Wilbur A. Runyan
Captain Inspection Captain Inspection Captain Inspection Captain Inspection Captain Hospital Captain Engineers
Page 433Lieutenants Woodcock, A. J. Ferguson, H. W.
Sergeants Entcrmille, F. D., 1st Waterman. W. W. Edwards, L. H. Howard, D. Johnson, J. I.
Rearden, H. Bcatic, C. D. Beck, J. R.
Scea, P. W. Armstrong, S. W. Grafton Mattox, W. J.
Thomas, M. Vonnicc, K. J. Perry, J.
Alexander, G. M. Meacham, C. P. Loy, A. W.
Breithaupt, A. Tolls. L. Meyer, L. E.
Malone, E. N. Coovert, E. C. Robinson, E. L.
Rode!. O. M. Jowcr, H. Scritsmier, L. K.
Harris. H. Frier, C. H. Walpole, J. K.
Jenkins, J. D. Pinney, E. H. McGinity, W. G.
Adams, I. N. Andrews, K. C. Shubert, P. J.
Dallas, E. W. Backman, E. Murray, W. B.
Dczcndorf, N. C. Bartholomy, L. J. Pendergrass, D. E.
Gilfillan, H. R. Cook, K. Matheasen
Hezeltine Green, M. Allen, S. S.
Long, C. D. Henderson, G. Medler, A. H.
White, H. H. Klicglc. L. P. Whitaker, R. M.
Carlson, H. Klienau, K. S. Ailcs
Guthrie, L. R. , 1st Carpenter, G. Sergeants Cummings, H. M., 1st C.. 2nd
Hutchings, E. A. Johnson, C. E. Spriggs, J. L.
Clerk Church, L. F. Corporals
Cantrall, O. L. Hettinger, H. H. McComb, A. W.
Lathrop, W. F. Proctor, W. H. Privates
Fisher, E. Garman, J. C. Van Lcuvan, D. E.
Stewart, J. C. Gregg, L. B. Walstcad, J. P.
Pugh, P. C. Hartley, C. A. Hoefler, M. P.
Eilertson, L. E. Kincaid, W. B. Smith, T. H.
Larson, C. E. Martens, M. H. Lorence, J. B.
Spires, R. L. Mclntire, J. H. Kyle. H. H.
Belt, W. K. Murray, W. B. Reed, E. B.
Abegg, P. A. Palfrey, E. R. Houck, J. E.
Alicante, M. M. Palmer, E. E. Bedner, M.
Bryan, L. H. Patterson, O. M. Rosen, M.
Smiley, J. R. Payton, W. C. Coffman, R. B.
Balbach, R. T. Platt, E. D. Ding, A.
Case, A. M. Scatton, E. B. Jones. W. C.
Chadbourne, H. B. Seidal Lowe, A. R.
Finney, E. A. Spcnglcr, C. J. Nelson, H.
Foster, W. H. Tolliver, M. E.
Page 435Gilfillan, F.
EUstad, M. H.
Sweeney, P. B., 1st Williams, R. H.
Ncuhaus, C. Norton, W. L.
Reynolds, E. C. Ahlson, C. B.
Smith, S. W. Mather, J. A. Brown, F. K.
Poolanz. P. E. Pugh, L. E.
Currey, F. M. Privates Chandler, C. Powell, G. A.
Elofson, A. J. Crawford, M. Price, F. E.
Chase, E. B. Covell, W. P. Shank. E. H.
Bushman, J. H. Carder, D. S. Strout, E. L.
Cottom, K. K. Gaither, J. T. Sutton, L.
Brennan, A. F. Hughs, R. E. Skelton. J. T.
Meade, W. V. Hobart. A. D. Wakefield. H. S.
Southern, E. D. Hayes, W. B. Klages, K. H.
Williams. S. W. McCaslin, C. H. Keathley, R. L.
Zimmerdale, F. W. McCart, M. Nebergall, R.
Avcrill, W. L. Officer, G. W. Brown, E.
Burt, U. S. Payne, G. F. Riches, H. L.
Campbell, R. H. Powell, P. N. Dick, B. G.
Page 436Captain - - Sclph, R.
Couch, L. K., 1st Lieutenants Oliver, A. L., 2nd Couch, R.. 3rd
Dadman, O. D. Sergeants Mason, H., 1st Robinson, G. V. Keck, P. W.
Beagle. G. Corporals Hackett, J. A. E. Miller, L. C.
Seiberts. E. Witt, P. W.
Clerk - - Stclling, J. L.
Lewis, J. M. Sama, W. S. Pecson, E. C.
Rice, L. O. Shalton, W. W. Rycraft, F. V.
Werth, C. W. West. A. F. Schwarz, E.
Andcrton, I. Perry, A. D. Tompkins, C.
Alexander, G. M. Walker. O. G. Wyngarden, Van
t 1 1 Bagley, F. Bryant, T. L. Warrens, R. H.
Carter, L. F. Butler, B. H. Waugh, R. W.
Corthell, E. S. Dunn, D. W. Wcflcr, G. C.
Holden. J. L. Granrud, H. H. Williamson, F. H.
Kenyon, A. Glcnnon, J. M. Wright, G. C.
Kyle, R. F. Gardner, F. H. Anderson, O. E.
Lemon, A. M. Hearing, L. Cameron, J.
Lcubke, G. Hutchison, H. B. Kyle, E.
Miller, L. A. Ireland, P. K. Richards, W. F.
Murhard, E. A. Maxwell, O. Say, Me. J.
Paulson, O. Meyer, A. Young, H. M.
Roche, C. Moreland, H. M.
L Page 437
Captain - - Chellis, L. T.
Lieutenants Johnson, W. Bates, D.
Sergeants Koorcman, M. A., 1st
Lafky, H. E. Roseman, A. M. Glowman, J. C. Marshall, J.
kin, W. M. Keller, Corporals E. J. Webster, E. Conklin, P. A.
Cooper, H. L. Alstadt, G. Preston, E.
Adkinson .R. Privates Hatch. H. C. Spika, E. A.
Arthur, E. C. Hill, A. R. Snowberger, F. T.
Arnett, W. Jeppeson, J. Stewart, R. F.
Alderman, C. R. Kellogg, C. Scott, E. R.
Benner, R. L. Mason, E. G. Simpson, C. E.
Clark, R. A. Medley, J. W. Taylor, H. L.
Conklin, D. V. Mushrush, F. M. West, G. G.
Dc France, I. A. Packard, C. B. Wittliff, J.
Daniels, C. M. Powell, W. D. Willoughby, R. S.
Forrey, I. A. Reynolds, L. Wise, Z.
Garst, C, Reynolds, J. A. Wittlesey, R.
Grubb. H. Rowe, H. J. Orr, G.
Harvey, J. P. Shaver, R. T. Kaege, M. C.
Hay, W. C. Sharky, C. J. Cory
Hartman, C. H. Staats, E. J.
Page 438Radcliff, E. E., 1st
Hubbard, C. W. Foley. J. O. Madsen. A. H. Loop. C. R.
McClanathan Duram, F. La Reau, N.
Loosely, M. Shotwell, G. Walker, R. E.
Justo, R. N. Holmes, H. Bell, G. F.
Absher, A. Keil, H. F. Reeves, C. F.
Brecsc, R. A. Kung, S. Avery, J.
Groves, R. M. Kasabcrgcr Bogue, C. P.
Inman, W. O. Mcndc, H. W. Ballard. F. W.
Mohney, C. G. Pauling, L. C. Gibbons, J. L.
Fluharty Renchausen Funk, L.
Watt. R. Ritter, H. M. Glodlctter
Bam. W. M. Spicer, B. W. Walter, C. F.
Holmes. D. W. Wiles. C. C. Niles. W.
Deckebach Walker, T. D. Schiewe, B. N.
Aldrich, R. Wilson, E. Widby
Avcritt, R. C. Anderson, E. E. Dunn, R. E.
Barnard, G. Bailey, L. W. Urc, R. E.
Buchner, F. C. Bitncr, D. H. Carlberg, A.
Sergeants McClain, A. E., 1st Larson, R. G. Connell, A. W. Hattcn, E. M.
Tyrrel, A. C. Moulton, A. S.
Butts, F. E. Lodcll, C. A. Smith, E. L.
Cornell, C. M. Sebo, C. Osticn, T. L.
Clerk - Billiter, P. E.
Sheffield, F. B. Jewell, P. W.
Cyrus, W. F. McGowan, E. Wilson. T. E.
Eikclman, J. A. McDonald, H. T. Russell, C.
Jones, E. D. Staats, B. C. Vihari, A. J,
Hall, G. J. Swan. A. G. Moon, O.
Miller, C. Turner, M. E. Carrel, R. E.
Morrison, E. Baker. R. W. Kolbcr, F. O.
Spain, G. E. Bock. F. H. Haberer, E. S.
Hall, T. R. Boydkin, J. S. Glaver
Kramien, L. C. Clink, R. T. Hope
Shcn, W. J. Collins, W. O. Locnig
Smith. W. J. Dcnlinger, W. H. Mardis, L. H.
Allen, J. D. Hanna, W. McCormick
Aspinwall, H. Hymes. W. L. Morgan
Boeticher, M. L. Kruger, H. L. Morrow
Cowan, A. G. Lathim, K. B. Morse
Collins, B. T. McEwen, R. V. Newton
Dent, M. A. Raymond, J. A. Paine
Hoxie, E. P. Shcrfy, H. E. Spriggs
Hendrickson, M. Smiley, F. B. Vierhaus
Layton, C. J. Terada, Y. Watson
Captain Happold, Lieutenants L.
Paine. L. H., 1st Moberg, J. P. Sergeants StcuslofT, C. H., 1st . 2nd
Scott Kently, K. K Saunders, E. T. Stephenson. M.
Mcntzcr, L. Christenson, J. R. Corporals Staiger, A. J.
Green, B. M. Green, E. M. Stewarcy, J. I.
Roachc, J. A. Teutsch, W Privates . S.
Abbott. Z. H. Hooton, A. L. Strafter, C. B.
Lewis, G. Jones, P. K. Hubbard, E. J.
Phillips, K. Kirkenslager Hogg, J. J.
Sanborn, L. P. Kirkland, K. W. Harvey, A. J.
Schminker, H. B. Kirk, A. K. Liddell, J. W.
Taylor. K. S. Lackley, L. C. Smith, C. P.
Stewart, A. W. Longwcll, E. A. Zibbs, R. H.
Rhea, H. McConack, R. E. Mox, F. E.
Smith, A. J. Murrey, A. S. Proper, N. N.
Henshaw, K. M. O’Rouke, E. M. Wilbert. F. B.
Emery, B. Robinson, E. S. Salisbury, A. C.
Conklin, D. V. Stone, E. P. Newcombcr, K. S.
Badger, K. C. Brown, R. S. Banton, K.
Crow, J. W. Ball, T. M. Vcstac, R. M,
Henry, W. R. Benedict, A. H. Munn, H.
Page 441Kiddle. L., 1st Corum, C. L., 2nd
Agosti, A. P. Sergeants Ricketts, E. G., 1st Hunter, E. D. Pietzker, H. F.
Doolittle, G. B. Archibald, R. Vestal, J. F.
Dctcring. W. Meilson, S. M.
Hurncr, F. G. Hyde, Corporals J. B. Holmcr. H. P. Rickson. C. A.
Swaggerty, J. English, P. F. Ford. J. K.
Jasper, M. C. Privates Fisher, G. E. Tildon, H.
Alexander, H. J. Farrell, M. S. Tadlock, M. C.
Baker, C. E. Fox, C. A. Taylor. S. L.
Eilcrtson, W. J. Freeman, V. N. Upcraft. W. S.
Records. W. W. Holmes, L. S. Watkins. A. H.
Robinson. M. Hampton, E. Whitaker, W. C.
Bailey, L. D. Haugc, O. J. Wcidcnheimcr, N.
Biersdorff, E. A. Jewell, R. L. Wei sen bom. H. W.
Bingham, C. H. Miller. C. H. Weber. C. A.
Butterfield, A. Ragnell, L. C. Wellman. H. R.
Cooley. W. R. Riggs, L. L. Young, G.
Canfield, C. Ricketts. F. L. Young, W.
Chapel, F. G. Sevilla, D. A. Eddy, A. A.
Caudle, F. C. Strong, R. L. Ahlson, P. J.
Dcntlcr, J. A. Stewart, R. A.
Page 4HSignal Corps
Sergeants Holkcr, T. B.. 1st Naderman, G.
Crowell. C. E. Hewctt. M. G. Hutchinson. F. C. Manning. A. M.
Tail, J. D. Carlson, A. A. Billiter, C. Fogal. J. R. Hall. K. B. Hanks. H. F. Missions, W. H. Morse, D. W. Rahn, F. W.
Privates Reynolds. R. S. South, L. G. Williams. C. A. Quackcnbush, R. Hopson, E. E. Rachford, D. W. Thomas, S. Richter, P. E. Wait. G. N.
Wright, R. S. Schwartz, G. Powell, D. E. Hutchinson, H. B. Schwarz, S. G. Wise, Z. A. Rearden. H.
Wilks. L. R.
Captain - - Currey
Sergeant - - Fraley
Anderson, O. E. Carter. H. S. Crom, J. W. Freeman, V. W. Pugh. P. E. Holden, J. W. Hocflcr, M. P. Kaegi, M. C.
Privates Laiebka, G. W. Morse, L. C. Olson, S. G. Patchin, A. W. Palmer, B. C. Peavy, B. A. Prather, H. A. Stone, E. P.
Taylor, S. L.
Tut hill, L. N. Weed. W. W. Ireland, O. L. Whitehead, P. C. Williams. J. W.
t£o the loyal sons of our belobeb college tofjo babe bearb anb anatoereb our nation’s call to arms anb toho stanb reaby at instant notice to giue their libes tor tfjetr country; to the mothers anb fathers toho toitli infinite pain anb sacrifice babe so nobly anb cheerfully gibrn their sons to the Cause of humanity, that outrageb 6urnpe may he abengrb, the ??un foreber annihilateb,anb the mark of Democracy foreber stampeb upon the Destiny of iflan; anb. inciben-tally, Inhose sincere co operation biith us has mabe this little tribute possible, tor affectionately bebicate tfje “ £ ber tEtyer?” section tohich follotos.
‘‘Over There” Directory
Alcorn. W. V.. 19. Navy Amlstead, Irl, Private, Camp Lewis
Allworth. K., 16. Captain. 60th Infantry, Company E, Camp Green, Charlotte, N. C.
Anderson. A. T., 18. Second Lieutenant. Infantry Anderson. B. C.. 20. Private. A. E. F.
Anderson. H. B.. Apprentice Seaman
Amcmp. C. D.. 33rd Engineer Corps, Company A, Camp Meade. Md. Anderson, B.. Lieutenant. France Andrews. A. K.. Company B. 116th Engineers Andrews. W.. 17. U. S. Navy Armed Guard. San Francisco Bay, Cal. Andrews. Winnie. Seamen's Organization. U. S. N., A. G., San Francisco
Archibald, H. G., Lieutenant. Field Artillery Regulars Arens, W. B., Captain, 364 M. G. Bn.. Camp Lewis Attwood. R.. R. O. T. C., Camp Lewis Averillus, 17. Second Lieutenant. Infantry Abrams. C.. 00. Lieutenant-Colonel. Infantry Adams, J. I., 11, Sergeant, Artillery Amerman. W. U.. Private. Aviation Applewhite, L. D., 93, Captain. Medical Armstrong, W. A., 12, Private. Aviation Babbitt, R. C.. West Point Student
Ball, H. E.. 18. First Sergeant, Medical Corps. Meritt, N. J.
Ball. W. W.. Pharmacist Mate. Bremerton Navy Yards, Wash. Bailifle. B. W., 19. Second Class Yeoman, Navy. Per New York City Postmaster Banks. Reno, Cavalry
Banta, G. I., 18. Second Lieutenant. Field Artillery Barrett, G. J., 18th Engineer A. E. F. (Deceased)
Barrett, M. G., 19. Private. Engineer Corps (Deceased)
Barbur. H. H.. First Lieutenant. Infantry N. A. 9th Battalion 166th Depot Brigade Barnett. B. H.. 20. Private, Aero Service
Basler, V.. 18, First Lieutenant, Infantry, 26th Company, 166th Depot Brigade. Camp Lewis Baum, O. H., Training Camp. Near Chicago Baum, F.. Aviation School, Berkeley. Cal.
Beals, O. K.. 20. Battery A. 17th Field Artillery. A. E. F., France Benscn. O. I.. U. S. N., Seaman
Bervcn, E. S., 18, Company E. 18th Railway Engineers. A. E. F., France
Billie. B. A.. Sergeant. Field Hospital 364, Camp Lewis
Bishop, L. N.. 19. Sergeant. Wagon Company. 21st Engineers.
A. E. F., France Blackman. H., 20, Corporal. Field Artillery Blanchard, Paul. 20, U. S. Navy
Bond, R. M., 19. Corporal, Company K, 162d Infantry, 41st Division. A. E. F.
Blagg, H. W., 30th Engineers. Washington, D. C.
Bowie, W.. 20. Private. Company A. 23rd Engineers. A. E. F. Boyd. R. J.. First Class Sergeant. C. A. R. C., 2d Company. Ft. Casey, Wash.
Bolton, W. C., Private. 18th Reg., Railroad Engineers. Company F Blackwell, H.. O. T. C., Camp Lewis
Boon, W. W.. Lieutenant, Reg. 192d Infantry, Presidio, Son Francisco, Cal.
Branthoover, L. L., 17. Second Lieutenant, Avintion Corps Bragg. C. H.. 19. Second Lieutenant, Company 6, 166th Depot Brigade, Camp Lewis Brandes, A. C..’19, Company E. Railroad Engineers, A. E. F., France Brooks. C. J. R., 18. Second Lieutenant. Infantry Brown, W. D., 19. Second Lieutenant, O. C. A.
Brown. F. S.. 17. N. A.
Brown, T. B.. Base Hospital. Camp Lewis Brett, S. E.. Captain. A. P. O. 714. A. E. F., France Briggs, Merle. Lieutenant. Signul Reserve Corps, Aviution Section, Lake Charles. La.
Brown, L. O., Sergeant, 164th Field Hospital, 116th Sanitary Troin, France
Bruhn, Jack. Truck Company No. 1, Motor Section, 109th Ammunition Train, Camp Cody. N. Me .
Brittain. J. M., Navy, U. S. T. S., Camp D, Company X 3, Son Francisco, Cal.
Burley. Donald. Baloon School, Ft. Omaha, Neb.
Budclier. C. J., Lieutenant, Field Artillery, 248th Battalion E, Camp Lewis
Burleigh, D. N.. 19. Second Lieutenant, Signal Corps, Aviation Section. Fort Omaha. Neb.
Burleigh, B. M„ Second Lieutenant, Signul Corps, Aviation Res., Section T. Ft. Omaha, Neb.
Burdick. A.. Portland, Oregon Burdick. B., Portland, Oregon
Burns. R. W., 363rd Infantry Reg. Infirmary, American Luke, Wash.
Butt, R., Camp D. Company X 3, Goat Island Navy Radio, Cal.
Baldwin, L. E., Private, Navy
Baldcree. E. W.. Private, Engineer Corps
Baker, C.. Private, Infantry
Barter, M., 15. Private. Infantry
Bayliss, J. C., Private, Infantry
Backer, F. R.. 09. Lieutenant, Engineers
Belden, M. B., 06, Second Lieutenant, Infantry
Belknap, J. H., 12, Lieutenant, Artillery
Bellinger, G-. Private, Infantry
Bellinger, W. M.. Private. Infantry
Bettis. J. O.. Private. Artillery
Betzel, I. L.. Faculty. Private, Infantry
Bervcn, E. S., Private, Engineer Corps
Bcvans, W. A., Lieutenant, Aviation
Beven, G. T.. Private. Engineers Bilyeu, T., 02, Major. Engineer Corps Binswanger. A. O.. 16. Private. Medical Corps Birchtold, O. W., Private, Infantry Blakely. H. T.. Private. Navy
Borgman, H. T.. 10. First Lieutenant. Signal Corps
Brainard, E. S.. Private. Aviation
Brauland, V., Private. Engineers
Bravinder, L., Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Brodie, R. C., 07, Private. Marines
Brown. D. E., Private, Infantry
Buchanan, B. B., 16, Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Buchanan. E. C-, 09, Second Lieutenant, Aviation
Buol, E. W., Faculty. Engineer Corps
Burch. J. T.. 12. Private. Engineers
Burns. J., 04. Lieutenant. Infantry
Cadey, A. H-, 19, Corporal. Infantry
Caldwell, W. S., 18, First Lieutenant, Aviation Section, Signal Corps. Houston, Texas Camp. Roy. 3d R. O. T. C.. Camp Lewis
Campbell. J. L., Medical Department. 13th Infantry, Camp Free-mont. Cal.
Carlson, W. R., Captain. C. A. R. C-. Cal.
Camic, Norvil, Second Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. (Deceased) Carpenter. P. L.. 161st Field Hospital, 116th Sanitary Train Castetter. R. M.. Navy Musician
Case. T. D.. 17, Electrician. Naval Training Station, Vallejo, Cal.
Chambers, J. W.. U. S. Navy. U. S. N. Teg. Station, San Francisco
Chapman. J. C., 18. Second Lieutenant
Chapin. D.. Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Chrisman. R. J., Second Lieutenant. Engineers
Chamberlain. W. J.. First Lieutenant. Aviation. A. E. F.
Churchill, L. H., "18. Top Sergeant. Medical Department, Regular Army, Camp Walter Talifaferro, San Diego, Cal.
Clancy. J. P., 20th Engineers. A. E. F.
Clark, F. L., Company D, 6th Battalion, 20th Engineers
Clough. H-, Camp Lewis
Clausen. A. M., 15. Sergeant, Engineers
Clark. J. H., Second Lieutenant, Aviation
Clark, W. D.. 15th Battalion, 166th Depot Brigade. Camp Lewis
Coleman. E. S.. 19, Private, Engineer Corps
Condit, C. C., 20. Private. Engineer Corps
Conn. G. W.. 20. Private. Ambulance Corps
Coe. E. A., Battery B. 17th Field Artillery, A. E. F.
Coe, Wayne, 1st Battery, O. T. C.. Camp Lewis
Coffee. W. B.. 19, 7th Company. O. C. A., Ft. Columbia, Wash.
Cole. Harry H.. France
Cowley. G. F., Medical Corps. Ft. Columbia. Wash.
Cox. M.. First Lieutenant. A. E. F., Field Artillery Clark, C. W.. Lieutenant. U. S. R., Company C, 363d Infantry, Camp Lewis Cronemillcr, Fred, Engineers Cramer. F. S., Navy
Cox. C. B.. '20. Company K. 160th Infantry. Camp Kearney, Cal. Craig, C. W.. Forestry Engineers. Washington. D. C.
Crosswhite, J. R., 17. Second Lieutenant. Engineers
Culver. Ben, 84th Aero Squadron. Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas
Curtis. F. G.. N. A.
Curl, Byron. Private. Headquarters. 162d Infantry, A. E. F.
Cndmnn, J. C., Lieutenant, Infantry
Calvan, E. D.. 10. Private. Infantry
Campbell, D. N., Corporal. Engineers
Campbell, J. N.. Private, Avintion
Carey. C. D„ Private, Ordnance
Chambers, L. B.. '08. Major, Signal Corps
Clarke, B. L., '10, Corporal. Aviation
Clarke, R. R.. '09. Secretary, Y. M. C. A.
Clarke. J., Private. Engineers Clarke, W. V.. 17, Second Lieutenant. Infantry Coffee. J. R., 16, Private, Hospital Corps Cooper, B. H., 13. Private, Hospital Corps Corking. V. G., 14. First Lieutenant. Infantry Corsant. J. H.. 15. First Lieutenant, Artillery Crain, W. W.. '16. Private, Medical Corps Crane. F. H., Second Lieutenant, Infantry Crawford. H., Lieutenant, Infantry Crouter, L. D., '15, Warrant Office. Navy Crouter, P. H.. 10. Second Lieutenant, Infantry Cowley, C., 13. Private. Infantry Dallas. Willis R., Second Lieutenant, ISth Cavalry Daigh. C. W.. N. A.. Camp Lewis Dailey, C. A., 20, Private, Engineer Corps Daigle, Warren. Sergeant. Camp Lewis
Daniels. H. O., Private, Battery D, 146th Field Artillery, A. E. F., France
Davis. L. M.. 14th Engineers. Vancouver Barracks Davis, Merton A., Second Class Quartermaster, U. S. N., San Diego. Cal.
Davis. E. M.. '19. Yeoman. U. S. N.
Dean, Sidney. Corporal, Company B, 4th Engineers, Camp Greene, Charlotte. N. C.
Denman. A. N.. Private. Company C, Marine Barracks, Marc Island, Navy Yards. Cal.
Dewey, G. G., Physical Director Dopp, Eugene, Navy, Marc Island, Cal.
Downey, C. J., 20. First Class Yeoman, U. S. N.
DuRctte, C. A.. '19, Second Lieutenant, Infantry
DuPuy, Fred, Flying Squadron No. 42, Avintion Corps, Berkeley.
Page 451Dow. Bill. Infantry. Camp Lewis
Duncan. E.. Company B. 3rd Oregon Engineers. A. E. F.
Dutton. G. L.. Company G.. O. T. C.. Camp Lewis Doty, P. E., 3rd R. O. T. C.. Camp Lewis
Dryden. W. J.. Spec.. Sergeant-Major. Engineer Corps. France
Dyer. R. L., '20. N. A.. Camp Lewis
Daggett. F. D.. Lieutenant. Infantry
Davidson, R. H.. '16. Private. Infantry
Dodge, A. W., '10. Private. Infantry
Dugger. C. F.. Faculty. First Lieutenant, Infantry
Durkheymer. S. F.. '14. Yeoman. Navy
Durrell. F.. Cook. Navy
Epps, G. D.. Sergeant. Company K, 162d Infantry. U. S. 41st Division, Depot Brigade Ebcrlcy. H. J., 2d Lieutenant, Company D, 10th Engineers. A. E. F. Enberg. J. S.
Egan. H., Aviation Corps
Esselstyn, Earl. '20. First Trombone. 23rd Regiment Band. Camp Meade. Md.
Everett. V. F.. Navy, U. S. T. S., Camp D. Company X 3. San Francisco. Cal.
Eakin, J.. Private. Hospital Corps Ebinger, H.. Private. Infantry Edwards. J.. Private. Hospital Ellis, L. M . Lieutenant. Infantry Ernctt. E. L.. Private. Infantry Evenden. J. C., '14. Lieutenant. Infantry Farlow. C. J.. '20. Private. Coast Artillery Fellows. Hurley. Lieutenant. Artillery Felton. D. S., '18. Sergeant, Aviation
Fcrtig, C. A., Second Lieutenant. 246th Light Field Artillery. Camp Lewis
Finn. W., Company L. 162d U. S. Infantry. 41st Division. A. E. F. Fishes, H. C., '19. Apprentice Seaman. U. S. Navy Flcgcl, C. P.. O. A. C. Battalion, 2d Barracks No. 45. Camp Lewis Fox. K. L.. 3d R. O. T. C. Camp. Oglethorpe. Ga.
Francis. Geo., Aviation
Frnnseen, L., Lieutenant, Aviation Corps. U. S. N. A., Cornell.
Ithaca. N. Y.
French, Casey, Lieutenant. San Diego. Cal.
Freydig. P. E.. Second Lieutenant. Aviation
Friedenthal, A. L., Chemist, Ordnance Corps. Company N. 3d Oregon Infantry, Mexican Border Frink. E. P.. Company A. 30th Engineers, Gas and Flame Service Fullerton. C. E.. Second Lieutenant. Artillery. Ft. Casey. Wash. Funk, A.. Captain. Company D. 17th Infantry. New Jersey Frick. Robert B.. Major. Medical Corps. Manila. P. I.
Fairchild, J. K., '11, Private. Infantry
Former. H., Licutennnt, Engineers
Fench. A. W.. '16. Private. Engineer Corps
Field, G. E.. Private. Engineer Corps
Fisher, H. C., Private, Navy
Flanagan. J. W., Private. Infantrv
Fletcher. A. T.. '15. Corporal. Infnntry
Foster, A. D., '16, Second Lieutenant, Aviation
Foster, W. H., '14. Private. Infantry
Fox, L., Private, Medical Corps
Franklin. J. M., '17. Second Licutennnt. Infantry
Fraser, J. H., '16. Private, Engineer Corps
Friedman, D. T., '17. Second Licutennnt. Infnntry
Garbutt, Donald. Sheridan. Wyoming
Garbutt, I. D., '20. Private. Aviation. Signal Corps, A. E. F. Garbutt. Earl E.. '16. Private. Aviation Section Signal Corps.
A. E. F.. France, via N. Y.
Gardner, I. G., Private. Artillery
Gammon. E. T., Sergeant, Depot Brigade, Camp Lewis Garner, R. F.. Second Lieutenant. Infantry Gellcr, M. D.. '20. Private. Ambulance Corps Gcrke, W.. Second Lieutenant. Presidio, Cal.
Gilbert. W.. Navy
Gill. W., Company M. 3d Oregon C. E. F., 162d Infnntry Gitdow, E. M., Sergeant. Oregon Coast Artillery. Ft. Canby. Ore. Glos, Carl F., '19, First Sergeant. Company K, 162d Infantry, A. E. F.
Golden. A. E., '19. Private. Infantry. Ft. Canby. Ore.
Gordon. W. H., First Lieutenant. 56th U. S. Infantry Graham. Earl, Private. Company K. 162d Infantry, 41st Division. A. E. F.
Green, F. K.. Private. Engineers
Grcnfcl. C. W.. '18. Yeoman, Naval Reserve, U. S. Patrol Station.
Christobcl. Cnlorc Groves. F. W., Headquarters C., 162d Reg., France Grubbe. E. E.. U. S. N.
Geary, E. A., '15. Private. Hospital Corps
Gilkey, H. J.. 'll. First Lieutenant. Engineer Corps
Gill. G. W., Private. Infantry
Gilmore, G. E., Private, Hospital Corps
Gorman. R. L.. Private. Engineer Corps
Grasle, W. R., '15. Second Lieutenant. Engineer Corps
Grasmocn, O. M.. Private. Artillery
Greene, D. D.. '17, Private. Medical Corps
Groce. O. J.. Private. Ambulance Corps
Gross. F. B.. '11. Draftsman. Navy
Haistys. Earl E., 19. Private, 20th Engineers C. B.. 7th Battalion. A. E. F.
Hall, E., Spec. Sergeant. Marine Corps
Hallock, J. H.. '15. Radio Electrician. Marc Island Navy Yard. Cal. Hammond. E. P.. '19. Second Lieutenant. U. S. R.
Hansen. Wm., 20. Private. 20th Company. 5th Reg.. U. S. Marines, A. E. F.
Harper, R. E.. Corporal. Company I. 3d Oregon. France
Harris, C. O., '19. Second Lieutenant, 15th Cavalry. Douglas. Ariz.
Harris. M. O.. '17, Second Lieutenant, 9th Field Artillery. Ft. Sill. Oklahoma
Hart. S. P.. '15. Second Lieutenant, 146th Field Artillery. Battalion F. Camp Merritt. N. J.
Hatch. E. L.. '19. Aviation Corps
Hathaway. Marcus, First Lieutenant, 116th Tr. Headquarters, M. P . A. E. F.
Hawley. B. M., Lieutenant. Quartermaster Corps. Camp Lewis Hay. S. D.. 19. Private, Engineer Corps Hayes. F-, '16. First Lieutenant. Infantry. Camp Lewis Hazcltinc. Caryl R.. '18. Battery D.. 346th Field Artillery. Camp Lewis
Heiss. W. V., '19. Private. Ambulance Corps
Henkle. H. L.. Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Hiatt. L.. '20. Lieutenant, Aviation Section. Ft. Omaha, Neb.
Higgins. W. C.. '17. Quartermaster Corps
Hill. C. E.. Army
Hill. Ralph W.. Private. 18th Railway Engineers. Company B.
Post Office No. 705. A E. F.
Hillgard. J. W.. '20. Mechanic. U. S. N.
Hilton. Hnrold H., '18. Second Licutennnt. Artillery
Hindley. H.. National Army
Holden. D. F.. '20. Corporal. Infantry
Hoofard. A.. 19. Sergeant. 162d Infantry. A. E. F.
Hoopcs. B. J.. '20. Second Machinists Mate. U. S. N., Lakeshore, care of Postmaster. N. Y.
Hopkins. H. L.. First Class Seaman. U. S. Battleship North Dakota. Ft. Monroe. Va.
Howard. R.. '20. U. S. N.
Howe. G. B.. '18. Corporal. 116th Engineers. A. E. F.
Hubbard. E. F.. O. T. C.. Camp Lewis
Hubbard, H. L.. First Lieutenant. 13th Infantry, Camp Freemont, Cal.
Huffaker. Dick. Field Hospital. Camp Lewis
Huffaker. W.. '18. Quartermaster Corps
Hagey. G. A.. Private. Navy
Harrison. L.. Private. Artillery
Hardy. O.. 'll. Sergeant, Infantry
Harris, C. E.. '09. Private. Artillery
Harris, L. M.. 'll. Private, Artillery
Hayes. O. B., 15. Sergeant. Infantry
Heistand. C. H.. Private. Hospital Corps
Henderson, C. A., '16. Private, Navy
Hippord. W. G.. Second Lieutenant, Infnntry
Holland. D. E.. Corporal. Infantry
Hollenberg. L., Private. Infantry
Hopkins. G. E.. '15, Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Horning. B.. Private. Navy
Horobin, W. L.. 14. Private, Navy
Howard. M. G.. Lieutenant. Ambulance Corps
Howard. W. W.. '14. Private. Infnntry
Howe. C. C.. 11. Private Engineers
Humphreys. L. E.. Chaplain. Infantry
Ide. Russel. Seaman, Company 15. Naval Training School, Harvard, Cambridge. Mass.
Irvine. Ward, Yeoman. U. S. N.. Bremerton. Wash.
Ingalls. D. A.. Electrician. U. S. N.. care of Electricol School. Mare Island. Cal.
Ide. F. S.. Private. Infantry
Irving, B. B., '14. Second Lieutenant. Engineers
Jaeger. H.. '19. Machinists Mate. U. S. N.
Jorden. C. A., '16. 23d Engineers. Camp Meade. Md.
Jessup. R. W.. 3d R. O. T. C.
Johnson. Louis, Lieutenant, 3d Battalion. 166th Depot Brigade. Camp Lewis
Johnson. D. D.. Second Lieutenant. 362d Reg. Infantry, Camp Lewis Jenkins. Merle. Second Lieutenant, 364th Infnntry. Camp Lewis Jesscn. Ralph. Aviation Corps
Johns. Miles. Company G. O. T. C.. Infantry. Camp Lewis John. D. M.. Lieutenant. Quartermaster Corps. Camp Lewis Johnson. G. G.. Company F. 20th Engineers, France Jones. L. K.. Sergeant, Company C. 361st Infantry, N. A., Camp Lewis
Johnson, O. H.. Company F. 20th Engineers. France Johnston. W. W.. First Lieutenant. 12th Infantry, U. S. R., Camp Fremont. Cal. ,
Johnston. C. E.. Private, Company D. 6th Battalion, 20th Engineers, Washington, D. C.
Johnston. C. M.. Private, Company D. 6th Battalion. 20th Engineers, Washington. D. C.
James. O. W.. '15. Lieutenant. Infantry
Jamison. J. L., 'IS. Private, Infantry
Jenkins. J.. Private. Hospital Corps
Jett. G. L.. Lieutenant. Infantry
Johnson. L. M.. '17. Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Johnson, C. B., '17. Corporal. Quartermaster Corps
Jones. J. C., '11. Private, Navy
Kain, C.. 30th Engineers. New York City
Kane, G. L.. First Sergeant. Company C. 322d Field Signal Battalion, Camp Lewis Keck. W.. Second Lieutenant, Camp Lewis
Keen. R.. Corporal. Company M. 3d Oregon. 162d Infantry, A. E. F. Keen. W., Company C. Engineer Corps, Mills. N. Y.
Keil. C. H . Sergeant. Battalion B. 347th Field Artillery, Camp Lewis
Kellogg. D.. Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Kellogg. Karl. Battalion C. 65th C. A. C.. Ft. Stevens. Ore.
King. J. A., First Class Musician, U. S. N. Training Station, San Francisco. Cal.
King. P. S.. Aviation. Army
Kirkwood. W. G.. Corporal. Company K. 162d Infantry, 41st Division, A. E. F.. France
Page 452Kruger, H. W.. Second Lieutenant, Ft. Stevens. Ore.
Koons, H. E., National Army
Knoll, P. X., 157th Aero Squadron. Mt. Clemens, Mich.
Kraft, H., Camp Lewis Knight, E. F.. Sergeant. France
Knuuff, Sergeant, Company E. Engineer Corps. Camp Mills, N. Y.
Kelly. J. G.. First Lieutenant. Engineer Corps
Kcphart, S. W.. '16. Private. Ordnance
Koon, H.. Private, Navy
Lance, J.. Navy
Lance, N. S., ‘17. Cavalry
Larsen. J. C.. Private, 13th Company, C. A. C.. N. G.. Ft. Stevens, Ore.
Larsen. M. C.. Corporal. 167th Field Hospital. 117th Sanitary Train, France Lansdale, J. A.. Engineer Corps Landwcln, W. R., 19, Private. Artillery
Lawrence. S. E., Second Lieutenant. M. G. Co., 162d Infantry, A. E. F.
Laughary. I„ Aviation, Waco. Texas Lawsen. J.. Company L. 3d Oregon. France Leanard, C.. '19. U. S. N.
Lcavell, Leonard. Company D. 319th Engineers. Comp Fremont, Cal.
Leland. R. E., Corporal. Battalion F. 143d Field Artillery, Comp Kearney. Cal.
Lctellicr, G. H.. Private. Hospital Corps. Ft. Stevens. Ore.
Lewis. Wade Vernon. Private, Company E. 18th Railway Engineers. A. E. F.
Lindal. J. W.. Private. Company K. 316th Infantry. Camp Lewis Linn. Ralph. 127th Company, 166th Depot Brigade, Camp Lewis Little, H., '19, Sergeant, Engineer Corps
Lockwood, C. A., Landsman, Radio Electrician. U. S. N. Electrical School, Mare Island, Cal.
Loof, H. W., Flying Cadet. Air Service. A. E. F.
Loop. R.. Sanitary Corps. Ft. Leavenworth. Kan.
Loughary, E. E.. '19, 12th Idaho Infantry, A. E. F.
Lowe. T. J., Camp Lewis
Low. C., Section F. 29th Squad. A. S. S. C., 2d Prov. Reg.. Comp McArthur. Wasco. Texas Lucas, W. T., Sergeant. Aviation Corps Lutz. A. W., Physical Director Laird. R. P.. 16. Second Lieutenant, Infantry Lamb. D., Private. Aviation Lamoreaux, Second Lieutenant, Infantry Landis, R. P., Private. Medical Corps Lankcnan. W. H.. Private. Engineer Corps Laphan, C. A.. Mechanic, Navy Levan. C. C., '12, Private, Engineer Corps Lcmeaux. V. H., '15, Private. Medical Corps Lewis, G. K., Sergeant, Signal Corps Lewthwaite. A.. Private. Navy Lochcr, L. G., '16. Mechanic. Navy Lokcn. E. B., '14. Sergeant. Engineer Corps Longhary. I. H.. '16. Second Lieutenant. Aviation Mann. J.. First Lieutenant. Engineer Corps. Hilo. H. I.
Manning. Geo. E.. W. S. S.. New York City Martin. G. R., '19. Private. Engineer Corps
Martin, Millard. '20. Company M, 2d Infantry. Ft. Shaftcr. H. I. Martin. P.. Engineer Corps. Camp Kearney. Cal.
Matlock. H. W.. Cadet Flyer, 179th Aero Squadron, San Antonio, Texas
May, Everett T., Second Lieutenant, Company I, 362d Infantry, Reg.
Mayne. H. M.. '18. First Lieutenant. 116th Tr. Headquarters, M. P.. A. E. F.
McAlister. J., Company F. 18th Reg. Railroad Engineers McCain. E. V., Electrical School, Mare Island. Cal.
McClain, Ernest. Electrician. Navy
McClintock. L. E.. Private. Hospital Corps. Ft. Cnnby. Wash. McCollum, J. E.. Sergeant, Company F. 10th Engineers. 2d Battalion Forestry. A. E. F.
McEwcn. P. F.. Private. U. of O. Medical Unit No. 46. Headquarters Portland. Ore.
McFadden, C. L., Second Lieutenant. Infantry McGinnis. Luther. Camp Lewis
McKay, J. D., First Lieutenant, Company K. 361st Infantry. Camp Lewis
McManus. E.. Sanitary Train 117, Division 42. Field Hospital No. 3. A. E. F.
McMinde . E. W.. '18. Second Lieutenant. O. T. C.. Camp Lewis Merriott. W. A.. '20. Private. Engineer Corps
Metzcr, Floyd. Quartermaster Corps. Shop Unit No. 305. Company C. Ft. Bliss, Texas Mctzler. Ivan. Navy MiddlekaufT, Harold, Vancouver. Wash.
Middlekauff, M. H.. Cadet. 8th Instruction Center. A. E. F.
Miller. F.. Company X 3. Naval Radio. Camp D. Goat Island. Cal. Miller, M. M., '20. Company K. 162d Infantry. 41st Division, A.E.F. Mitchell, Geo., '19, 173d Aero Squadron
Moist, C. M., 17. Appientice, Naval Hospital. Goat Island, Cal. Moist, J.. Naval Hospital Corps. Goat Island, Cal.
Moody. C. H.. Voc., Private, U. S M. C.
Morgan. P. F.. '20. Corporal. U. S. M. C.
Morgan. V. C.. Sergeant. Vet. Corps. Remount Depot. Camp Lewis
Moore, F. M.. 364th Machine Gun Battalion. Camp Lewis
Morrison. E. F.. '19. Private. Engineer Corps
Mosson. R. C.. '20, Quartermaster Corps
Mulkey, O.. '17. Second Lieutenant. Reg. Army
Muregcr. W. V., 17, Presidio. Cal.
Murphcy, C. A.. Captain, Company K. 162d U. S. Infantry. 41st Division, A. E. F.
Murphy. Donald R.
Myers, Cyril. '17, Second Lieutenant, 166th Depot Brigade. Camp Lewis
Myers, Cornelius. '17, First Lieutenant. 354th Infantry, Instructor, Camp Lewis McClaire, D.. First Lieutenant. Engineer Corps McComant. D. D.. Private. Infantry McCoustland. J. C.. '00. Captain. Infantry McFadden. S. O.. '12. First Lieutenant. Infantry McKee. S.. Private. Aviation McKinxie. L. R., Sergeant, Aviation McMinn, R. B.. '16. Private. Engineer Corps Mangold, A. L.. '14, Second Lieutenant. Engineer Corps Masson. R. C-. Private, Quartermaster Corps Maurer. S.. '10. First Lieutenant. Infantry Miller. D. B., Second Lieutenant, Infantry Miller. E. K.. Private, Infantry Mitchell. L. P.. Sergeant. Infantry Moc, F. T.. '15. Sergeant, Aviation Manger. W. V.. '17. Private, Infantry Montcll. E. W., Private. Infantry Moore. H. B.. Lieutenant. Ambulance Moore. M.. '05, Private. Aviation Morgan. D. F., '09. Private. Engineer Corps Morris, G. W., '13. First Lieutenant. Aviation Morris. W. E.. '12, First Lieutenant. Infantry Murphy, F. T.. Sergeant. Medical Corps Newman, D., Aviation Corps
Nichols. F. H.. Second Lieutenant. 166th Depot Brigade, Camp Lewis Nichols, R. I., Lieutenant, I62d Infantry, Company G. A. E. F., France
Noles. C. R.. Base Hospital. N. Y.
Novcu. C. A.. Aviation Nelson. G. A.. '09, Private. Infantry Nicholson. R.. '14. Sergeant. Infantry Nickerson. M. A.. '12, Private, Aviation Okcn, G., Camp Lewis
Oliver, B. L.. Company F. 20th Engineers. France Oliver, F.. Marine Corps. Cuba
Olmstend. Irl. Privotc. Coast Artillery. Ft. Canby. Ore.
O'Hanu. H. E.. First Lieutenant, Infantry, Camp Fremont, Cal. O'Neil, W. J.. Battalion B. Officers’ Training Camp, Camp Lewis O'Neil. James. Balloon Corps. F. T., Omaha. Neb.
Orr. V. M.
Osborne. G. L.. First Musician, 162d Infantry Band. A. E. F. Osburn. Orren E.. Lieutenant. Infantry R. C.. Company 7. 2d Bn., 166th D. B.. Camp Lewis Overholser, L., 306th Repair Shop Unit, Barracks Company 29, Washington. D. C.
Owens. J. H., Corpora). Company K. 162d Infantry, 41st Division, A. E. F.
Parsens. C. M., '20. U. S. Naval Training Station. Mare Island. Cal. Parsons. H. B.. Motor Corps
Parsons. H. S.. '20. Sergeant. Quartermaster Corps
Paulsen. E. M-. Private. Spruce Division
Peaslee, W. D.. '16. Captain. Engineer Corps
Phillips. W. A.. First Lieutenant F. A.. Camp Merritt. N. J.
Pine. W. D.. '18. Private. C. D.. 6th Battalion, 20th Engineers, A.E.F. Pinkerton. H. S.. First Class Yoeman. Navy Plott. P. G.. U. S. Pacific Coast Torpedo Station. Key West Poling. H. W., Private. Company E. 1st Reg. Eng. Reg.. A. E F. Fortcr, C. O.. 1st Company. O. C. A., Ft. Stevens. Ore.
Porter. Ted. O. T. C.. Company G. Barracks 52. American Lake Powell. M. R., '20. 161st Field Hospital, 116tli Sanitary, Mail 41st Division, A. E. F.
Powell. N. H.. O. C. T.. Ft. Stevens. Ore.
Frcsley. A. C.. '20. R. O. T. C., Comp Lewis Price. J. Q. A.. 3d R. O. T. C.
Porker. C- T.. '08. First Lieutenant. Infantry
Paxson. G. S.. '12. Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Peeler. R. M.. Private. Aviation
Perard. D. J.. '13. Corp.. Navy
Peterson. L H.. Private. Cavalry
Pierce. L. B.. Private. Navy
Pierce. W. J.. Private. Infantry
Pinckney. D. W.. '17. Corporal. Aviation
Posey, G. B., '15. Private. Infantry
Price, C.. Private, Aviation
Price, J.. Lieutenant. Ambulance Corps
Price. R. W.. '09. Private. Infantry
Prindley, R.. '17. Private. Engineer Corps
Price. J. V. A.. Private. Ambulance Corps
Price. W. J.. '20. Infantry
Price. R. E.. First Sergeant. Quartermaster Corps. France Price. W. W.. '20. U. S. N.
Proctor. D. K.. '20, Navy Hospital Corps
Proebstel. J. E.. Sergeant C. K.. 162d Infantry. A. E. F.
Quine. H. D.. Private, Hospital Corps. Ft. Stevens. Ore.
Ramsdell, Fittz Jomes. Second Lieutenant. 361st Infantry. Camp Lewis
Rankin. C. A.. U. S. N., Battleship South Dakota Reardon. J. H.. Private. Aviation Reed. R.. '19. Sergeant, Infantry
Reed. M.. Aviation Corps. Training Camp. Wosco. Texas
Rees. N. W.. '18. Second Lieutenant, Infantry
Reynolds. H. M.. Second Lieutenant. Aviation
Rhoehrig, F. A.. First Lieutenant. Signal Corps
Rice. T. A.. 3d R. O. T. C.. Camp Lewis
Ritchey. 19, Private. Engineer Corps
Riddle. J. M.. '19. Private, Medical Corps
Robbins, C. W.. Engineer Corps
Roberts. C. S.. Private. Engineer Corps
Roc, Geo. National Army. Camp Lewis
Romans. S. B.. C. N. G.. Hospital Corps, Camp Mills. N. Y.
Page 453Rose. E. N.. 20. Corporal. Field Artillery
Rountree. Kenneth. Captain. 81st Field Artillery, Ft. McPherson. Ga. Royce. M. P., ’20, Corporal, Field Artillery Rulifson, L. C., Second Lieutenant. R. O. T. C.
Rush. B. F.. ‘23. Engineer Corps. Camp Meade. Md.
Russel, R., First Sergeant. France
Russel. Charles, Aviation Corps
Russel, H., First Lieutenant. Camp Lewis
Rackliff. D. E.. Private. Aviation
Raithall. F., Private. Infantry
Rapp, L.. Corporal. Aviation
Reese. W. W.. Second Lieutenant. Infantry
Riippia, W.. Private. Engineer Corps
Robinson. P. W.. Private. Hospital Corps
Rockster. W. F.. Private. Infantry Russell. J. M.. Private. Infantry Sathcr. J.. Sergeant. Camp Lewis Schmidt. E., ’19. Medical Corps Selby. H. E.. Aviation Sefert, A. L., Sergeant. Artillery
Seely. E. G.. Company B. 23d Engineers. Camp Meade. Mich. Seggel. L., Second Lieutenant. Company R. P. O. C. B.. Ft.
Shaver man, F. M., ’20. Private. F. A.
Shaw. R. F., 3d R. O. T. C., Camp Lewis Shonhoe. L. M.. 20. Fireman. U. S. N.
Schubert. B. W.. Company K. 162d Infantry. France Shutt. C. H.. '20. Infantry Siefert, H. W., Sergeant. Infantry Simpson. A. R., ’20. Seaman, U. S. N.
Simpson. G. E., ’20. Sergeant. Hospital Corps
Simpson. J. E. H., U. S. N.. Company 4. Naval Training Station, Seattle. Wash.
Simpson. R. W.. ’20. Midshipman. U. S. N.
Sinks. Victor H.. ’16. Private. U. S. Signal Corps Skelton, A. C., Second Lieutenant, Company 27, Reg. 6. U. S. M., A. E. F.
Skow. Harvy, Musician. Naval Militia, Seattle, Wash.
Smart. W. A.. 3d R. O. T. C.
Smilie, R. S., Second Lieutenant. Signal. Aviation, Non-Flying.
San Antonio. Texas Smith. H. G.. Company F, 18th Reg. Railroad Engineers Smith. D. B.. ’19. Yeoman. U. S. N.
Smith, H. I.. Lieutenant, U. S. R.. Presidio. Monterey. Cal.
Smock. J.. Ordnance Department. Rock Island Arsenal. III.
Sommers. C. M.. Spec. Private. Engineer Corps
Sorenson. J.. U. S. Naval Forces. Seamen’s Bark. Lake Wash.
Soth. R. O., ’16, Navy, Radio Operator. Toledo. Iowa Southword, W., ’20. Fireman. U. S. N.
Spalding. O. P., Lieutenant. U. S. Reg., 63d Infantry. Presidio. Cal. Stafford. R. R.. Corporal, Company C. 16!st U. S. Infantry, 41st Division. A. E. F.
Staple. Spec. Private. Field Artillery Stevens. J. T.. Second Lieutenant. Infantry Stevens. K. C.. "20. U. S. Navy Stewart. N.. ’20. Aviation Stewart. S. E.. Seaman. U. S. Navy Stocton. S. P., ’20. Seaman. U. S. Navy Stockwell, M.. U. S. S. South Dakota
Stone. W. I., '20. 362d M. G. Company. Company N. Camp Lewis
Strome, C. L., Aviation
Strong, G., Spec. Yeoman, U. S. N.
Stroud, H. W., Company 27, 7th Battalion. 166th Depot Brigade, France
Stuart, S., ’19. Yeoman, Navy
Supple. J.. Sergeant. R. O. T. C.. Section 77. Ft. Riley, Kan.
Sutton. H., First Lieutenant. U. S. Cadet Flying Squadron. Kelly Field, San Antonio. Texas Swan. H. T-. Kelly Field. San Antonio. Texas Sanders. G. F.. ’14. Private. Medical Corps School, W. O.. '09. Captain. Engineer Corps Schneider. N.. Private. Hospital Corps Schwerman. F. M.. Private. Aviation Schuster. E. F.. ’16. Private. Medical Corps Scott. L. E.. Private, Hospital Corps Sell wood, W.. Private. Infantry Shaw. J. N.. ’15. Second Lieutenant, Medical Corps Shepard. F. C.. ’16. Second Lieutenant. Medical Corps Shepard. W. O.. Navy Shields, H. R.. ’16. Private. Hospital Shirley. J. C., Private. Infantry Schutt. C. H.. Private. Infantry Smyth. D. H.. Private. Infantry Somers. G. B.. Second Lieutenant. Infantry Spires. F. L.. ’09. Private. Aviation Steimer, F., ’02, First Lieutenant. Aviation Stcimcr. K.. ’05. First Lieutenant. Aviation Stillingcr. R. C.. Private. Infantry Struve. M.. ’08. Private. Infantry Summers, C. M., Private. Engineer Corps
Tatham. F. S.. Supply Company. 148th Regiment. 66th Field Artillery. Brig. 41st Division. U. S. A.. Camp Merritt, N. J. Taylor, Herbert. U. S. Naval Station. Division 3. Section 3. Bumpkin Island, Mass.
Terry. R.. Voc.. Engineer Corps Thacker. R. T.. ’20. Sergeant. Field Artillery Thayer. J. A., ’19. Electrician, U. S. N.
Thayer. E. S.. ’08. Second Lieutenant, Aviation Thomas. E. G.. Battery D. 148th Field Artillery. 41st Division Thomas. H. F.. First Lieutenant, Vancouver Barracks Tidball, L. H., Private. Infantry
Tillery. Merle L., Sergeant-Major, Company D, Camp Lewis Tilley. W. B.. Sergeant. France Todd. C. B.. Quartermaster. Navy
Tucker. E.. Sergeant. 361st Infantry. Infirmary. Camp Lewis Tullie. S. W.. ’17. Band. U. S. Infantry
Turnbull. J. L.. Second Lieutenant, 37th Company. Depot Brigade. Camp Lewis
Turner. H. W., First Lieutenant, Kelley Field No. 2, San Antonio, Texas
Tweed. R. L., ’16. Private. Infantry Tyrrell. J. A.. Voc., Wagoner. Engineer Corps
Underwood, J. M.. Private. Officers' Reserve Training Camp, Camp Lewis
Vail. R.. Lieutenant. Aviation. Ft. Sill. Oklahoma Vilas. Ed. P.. Aviation. Bnlloon School. Omaha. Neb.
Vilas. Geo. W.. Sergeant. 7th Company. Oregon Coast Artillery, Ft. Columbia. Ore.
Van Etta. Sergeant. Infantry, Company M. France
Van Cleve. A. C., '06. Captain. Medical Corps
Vanderwall. R. E.. ’15. Private. Aviation Corps
Van Norden. L. F.. Corporal. Infantry
Vestal. E. F.. ’16. Lieutenant. Infantry
Vines. J. L.. ’10. Lieutenant. Infantry
Wakeman. W. J.. Second Lieutenant, Infantry
Walpole. R. N.. ’20. Navy
Walters, Bill. Engineer Corps
Walton. F. W., '16. Lieutenant. Camp Lewis
Ward. S. V.. Saddler. 18th Railway Engineers. A. E. F.
Wascher. Frank E.. Cadet Flyer. Aviation Corps Waters. F. N.. ’19. First Class Machinists Mate. Submarine Base, San Pedro. Cal.
Watson. C. H.. Radio Electrician, Mare Island Navy Yard. Cal. Weatherford. Mark V.
Weller. S. M., U. S. Naval Station. San Diego, Cal.
Weller. T. W.. U. S. Naval Station. San Diego. Cal.
Wharton. M., U. S. Navy, H. A.
Wheeler, H.. Aviation
Whitaker, Ray. Company L, 364 Infantry. Camp Lewis Whitmore. R. M.. Navy Wilber. H. E.. Aviation
Wilcox. R. M.. Lieutenant. U. S. Marines. San Quantico, Va. Williams. C. W., Hospital Corps
Williams. J. R.. Lieutenant, 15th Field Artillery. A. E. F.
Williams. W.. Private, Base Hospital Corps. Portland. Ore.
Williams. W. W.. Company D. 6th Battalion, 20th Engineers.A.E. F. Winter. T. A.. Navy Willoughby. Chas.. Camp Lewis
Winsor, Joe.. Corporal, 14th Infantry Band, Camp Lewis
Wilson. A. J.. Ordnance Corps
Wilson. D. M.. Second Lieutenant. Cavalry
Wilson, J. B.. Lieutenant. Marines. Fredricksburg. Va.
Wilson. J. M.. Lieutenant. Marine Corps Wilt. Clarence
Wollmes. G. P.. Corporal. Ft. Riley. Kan.
Willey, E. C., Second Lieutenant. Infantry Wade. T. W.. '15. Private. Engineer Corps Walburg. H. C.. Private. Aviation Walker, T. M„ Corporal. Aviation Walburn. C. E., Private, Cavalry Wallace, F., Private, Infantry Walberg. H. E.. Private. Aviation Walters. E. P., First Sergeant. Cavalry Walton. E. H., '14, Private. Engineers Wattenpaugh, H. N.. Private. Aviation Warner. D. H.. '15. Private. Hospital Corps Walters. W. H.. '16. Private. Engineer Corps Warten. M. F.. Private. Hospital Corps White. W.
Whitchouse. W. E.. ’15. Private. Aviation
Wichs. A. F.. 17, Private. Aviation
Wilbur. R. F.. Lieutenant. Aviation
Wliilhelm. R. J.. Private. Marines
Willard. F. C.. Private. Aviation
Williams, L. M . Radio. Navy
Wisdom. E. S.. 15. Private. Infantry
Withycombe. E., ’ll. Private. Engineer Corps
Woodcock. M. E.. ’14. Private. Infantry
Wollomes. P.. Sergeant. Medical Corps
Wright, M. F., '17, Private. Engineer Corps
Woodburn, H., First Sergeant. Engineer Corps. A. E. F.
Woods. L.. 6th Company. Camp Meade. Va.
Yeager. F. D.. First Lieutenant. Infantry Yates. L. D., '17, Second Lieutenant. Infantry Young. E. S., Private. Engineer Corps
Zimmerman. W. S., Lieutenant. U. S. R.. 363d U. S. Infantry Camp Lewis Zarmes, R. F.. Private. Infantry
Page 454LIEUT. CARNIE
hlldOCU.Page 457LIEUT. BARBER
LIEUT. BRAUTHOOVEP, LIEUT. BURLEIGH
LIEUT, n. BRIO OS
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E. OR A H A M
FRIEND ENT HAL
c. HA1ELT NE
CORP.KIRKWOOO R. IDE
D. I NOALLS
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Page 465Page 466•
Now that you have gazed on your map in the various organizations that you claim allegiance with and had the respective editors blow your stock up to about two-hundred above par; now that you have read with glowing pride of your miraculous achievements as an athlete, orator, scholar, frater, or some other line of endeavor and figured on how glad Pa and Ma would be to read it; now that you have tasted, swallowed and digested the lies that have been used in classifying you; NOW you come to the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth. We feel it our duty to correct these ambiguous statements and bare to the world the truth as it should be known.
If you have heart trouble, or are bothered with a nasty and uncontrollable temper we advise you to close the book and go no further. If you feel that you are above reproach and that your life has been lived in such seclusion that nothing of your past is known—READ ON—it will do you good. If you can hold five kings and have the other fellow hold five aces and still grin, send us your name, we want it for the roll of honor.
The data in regard to the greek letter organizations was ob-tained after many years of intensive study. It was compiled and given to us by “Pussyfoot Getter,” who knows the ritual of every fraternity by heart. Some of the statements which follow may be denied but remember they are all based on reliable authority.
There are some who are so small and obsolete in our sphere of existence that we do not give them mention and to those whose deeds and actions have been discovered and brought to light let them consider that there is “balm in the soul forsaken.”
So on with the show, grab your seats and have your wraps ready for a hasty exit. Bring your own glasses and the price of a box of soothing salve.
Here’s to those who forgive us,
And here’s to those who don’t;
A smile for those who arc willing to, And to hell with those who won’t.Page 468
D E DI CAT ION
To that wonderful exponent of grace and beauty, the man who put Anna Held on the stage, inspired Annette Kellerman to swim the English Channel, robbed Mabel Normand of her heart, started the fad of our Matinee Idols, and who carries with him the cool breezes of that Great Northern Peninsula, we heartily dedicate this section—TO
Eric, “The Observer”
21The Rookesses’ Guide
This is intended as an official guide for all unsuspecting rookesses who contemplate entering our far-famed institution of higher learning. It is intended to help these fair maidens who are liable to be led astray in the verdancy of their life. There is nothing so embarrassing as to find yourself in a college town without face powder, chewing gum or some other necessary article, and not know where to get them.
You will arrive at the village cither on the Oregon Electric or on the Southern Pacific (as yet no co-eds have been known to ride the rods) or on foot. You will know very little about college life except what the movies have taught you, but neither did Lulu May and now the college has consented to let her graduate. At the depot you will find a motley aggregation of students who will give you the once over so see that your nose is not shiny and that your hat is on straight for ‘’Risky” Wright and “Tubby” Sclph will be there and it means a great deal to win their favor for they carry great prestige with all the so-called sororities. Be careful that Florence Bcrtchtold does not run over you with her gas-bus for that is the Alpha Chi Omega delegation out looking for more girls. If Ma lets you wear your best Sunday-go-to-meeting clothes why do so by all means for it will put you in good with the Theta’s who are running a fashion joint at Seventh and Van Burcn Streets. If you have ten cents why ride up to the hall so that the Chi Omegas will sec that you are coming in style.
After the Pi Phis have helped you register why walk up and down in front of the Agricultural Building a few times the first day and wear a different gown every time, this will cause quite a sensation and the Kappa Sigs will spot you out right away. When your cell has been issued you at the Hall why reserve a spot on one of the walls for a picture of Ted Cramer as he gives them to every co-ed. You will now go through the period of rushing so BEWARE!! If you want to go with the Alpha Taus exclusively why join the Pi Phis. These girls wear an arrow but it’s up to them to find the “Beau” for it. Special lessons are given here in vamping and we are told on excellent authority that this is where Theda Bara got her start. I almost forgot, Lois Dorn also hangs out here. If you don’t care particularly what happens to you why look up the Delta Alphas. They are a gentle bunch of roughnecks and it doesn’t matter whether you pick your teeth at the table or not, you can qualify. You must inquire of Ed Olson or Jack Eakin for further information about these girls. Perhaps your health might be impaired and if such is the case and you need exercise why make a hit with a Beaver for they live several miles out of town and you’ll get plenty of walking to do. There are Carl Behnkc and Sid Nielson, two good prospective husbands on the Beaver list who are looking for some classy running mates. You might wish to register in Agriculture or Landscape Gardening and if such is true try and make the Chi Omegas. Jean Kelly and Florence Holmes are taking these subjects and they made it, of course you arc not expected to be as noisy or tough as they are. If you can show your family pedigree beginning with Napoleon and can show one of the gold teeth your ancestors wore in the Revolutionary War or something equally as valuable and worthless why you stand a chance of receiving a bid to the Kappa Alpha Thetas. The “Tri K’s” have just gone into a home of their own and if you wish to do some charity work why join them. Never be in a hurry to join a Greek letter society for you’ll have a chance to make Beta Tau Beta any time, they have recently been granted a whole charter in a national organization. Doris Clark is their campaign manager. If you are entirely at sea why write them all a confidential letter telling them that you might consider their bid when auction day comes off, then take the one you like or the one you get, it doesn’t make much difference.
All Domestic Science students are required to take the course in “Biscuit Making” as the government has found them to be excellent for ammunition at the front. If you do well in Home Economics and there seems to be a chance of your hitching up at the altar why they will transfer
you to the Practice House where girls arc taught how to get rid of their husbands in the shortest possible time without causing any suspicion with the government authorities. Some of the prominent students taking this course arc Doris Sawyer, Ruth Kelly, Marion Hodgson, Florence Bcrtchtold and Everette Kingsley. Always have a smile for your Profs and if you find yourself failing in a subject why knit them a sweater or sit in the front row and flirt with them, this is always successful. At dances be sure and use the strangle hold which is the only one approved of by the Dean. You can purchase a copy of “How to Make Library Dates” by Paul Harvey, at the Co-Op for two bits. If you hove drill hour off why stroll over to the armory and watch the boys drill. Tommy Thompson will spot you out right away and try and make you believe he’s a soldier, but its only his awful imagination. A1 Amis and “Fat” Kiddle are wearing $35 uniforms, however do not let this impress you as they aren’t paid for. Never let brass buttons or a sword cause you to fall for a man, because even Radcliff wears them. Do not use the fire-escape in the rear of Waldo to get in with for its in poor condition and might break down with you. Have a rope made down town for this purpose for it will be much safer to use, you can order these through Dean Peavy. Try not to fall in love your freshman year but take all the dates you can get for next year you’ll be a dead one, ask the sophomore girls they’ll tell you all about it. If a young man’s intentions seem to be getting serious you can divert his attentions by asking when the next two-dollar show is coming to town, he will immediately have to go home and study. Persuade your gentleman friend to buy a season ticket to the Woman’s Club Dances. All the college elite attend these. The flowers you see in the green house arc only for show or funerals, at least that’s what the male students think. When taking a drink at the fountain in front of the Agricultural Building why use a straw for otherwise you are liable to cause many of the boys to be late to class. “Fatty” Strome has had this experience quite frequently and so has Shwartz. Have a good supply of cake and candy on hand so that when the boys serenade you can reward them for their efforts and don’t forget to applaud them. Take a course in expression so that you can yell heartily at the games and never wear a yellow sweater as Stella Marie Cross has one. You must not spend more then 180 per cent of your allowance and you will be well known with the down-town people unless you write a few worthless checks. During your leisure hours you con eat, sleep or write a letter to the boy you left behind you, or get acquainted with Arthur Tilton the world’s second Apollo. Never go to an eight o’clock class on Monday, the instructor will not be expecting you unless he is like Dr. McPherson. If you want to get in strong with the faculty cat onions. Always keep in touch with your family physician for you might be invited over to the S. A. E. house for dinner some Sunday. In choosing the fraternity pin you wish to wear be very careful, do not let Danny McEwen try to work his T. N. E pin off on you. If you want to get into politics why consult Marsh Wright as he’s the boss of this ward.
Above everything else be ladylike on week days and you’ll manage to pull through Sunday somehow even though you do not go to church on Sunday night when you sign up for it. Rae Partin doesn’t go either and she is well liked. Be true to yourself even though you do lie to the men and life at O. A. C. will be just one flunk after another, that is if you take chemistry under Prof Brodie. If you follow carefully all the hints given here you’ll be the most popular girl that was ever forced to leave college. For remember there is always somebody taking the joy out of life.Sigma Alpha Epsilon
No, dear reader, this is not a brewery sign, but at second glance you will find it to be the S. A. E. coat-of-arms. At the top we have Minny and her pet dog, Minny is the goddess of dawn, the hour when the S. A. E.’s come staggering home. This pet dog, the flealess wonder, gave the founders their inspiration. Underneath we have the helmet worn by the S. A. E.'s who hide their face in shame. The three crosses do not represent the Red Cross Service but were put there to fill up space. Next we have the pedestal or pillar which like Brother Coleman is the only support of the fraternity. Then we have the “Flour de Lilly,” the brand of toilet water used by all members, neophytes use the unscentcd. The eagle was copied from the back of a two-bit piece Brother Ray won in a game of “Pea Pool” at Sid’s. In the center we have the rising sun, but no S. A. E. was ever known to get up early enough to see it.
Deacon Mason presides at all meals (if we may call them such) and Lou Boardman the Kid Terror, is the only disgrace to the organization. Howard Ray, the varsity man, still hangs around so that they will have enough members present to hold initiation. Hard times has wrought havoc with these boys for no longer do they wear white collars at the evening meals. Upon entering the door your gaze will fall immediately upon the well polished scholarship cup won by Reno Banks for staying awake during an entire class hour. No that is not a pile of junk which is heaped up before the door, but a real mono-cylinder Ford in which the unsuspecting freshmen are piloted up to the shack, from whence they never fail to appear with an S. A. E. signboard on their coat lapel.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon stands for “Suckers and Embicilcs," and wc arc sure they arc the only ones who join.
Find the rook and bring him in.
We never fail to plant the pin.
Sorority Batting Average, 95% (Alpha Chi Omega Authority).
Roa.o wo«K row THE PvCOO-fcS.
Page 472Kappa Sigma
While we realize that anybody in their right mind would not claim acquaintance with the above drawing, still it is held in high esteem by the Kappa Sigmas. At the top we have the baseball that Sicbcrts dropped in the game with the Sigma Nus which caused his house defeat. The wings are the only ones that any Kappa Sig will ever get. As for the snakes they represent the creepy feeling the men get when the monthly board bill comes around. Then there is the string of sausages which might cause the unsuspecting prospect to bclcive that these boys have meat, but it is not so. It is simply a German dish that Schwartz, Alstadt and Steusloff crave but cannot have during these anti-German days. Below we have a Turk which signifies their Oriental taste which you no doubt have noticed in the women they fuss. The moon and star on the Turk’s turban indicates that all their queening is done at night, but not week-end nights because then the girls can go down to the show and A. K.’s, isn’t that right, Walker? The letters A. E. D. B. stand for “An Entirely Dead Bunch” and this needs no further explanation.
This house has recently been under the surveillance of the Secret Service men having been suspected as a pro-German community which is further proven by the stifling odor of sauerkraut which surrounds the house on Wednesdays having been detected by the Thetas. Many of the Kaiser’s right hand men live here such as Von Schwartz, Herr Steusloff, Herr Alstadt, Von Deckenbach, Herr Rahn, Herr Sicbcrts and last but greatest of all is Kaiser O’Brian. Any man who has any objections to joining a Greek letter society can feel safe by pledging here. It is a resort for wandering Fijis, ostracised barbs and anyone else who can’t find room at the Oregon Club. The house bull dog is no longer with these boys, having gone to the happy hunting grounds being unable to stand the grub.
Jack Eakin.all around varsity ping-pong player is working for the job of Kernel in the regiment but stands no show as long as Lasker remains. George Schwartz enjoys moonlight dances at Eugene. “Hunky” Shaw, the all-around fusscr has left the boys and his Ford was greatly missed until their present ice-wagon came into service.
Kappa Sigma stands for “Kitchen Sink," which is the most serviceable thing they have in the house.
If you amount to half a fig,
They’ll pledge you in a Kappa Sig.
Sorority Batting Average, 99.99%
(Chi Omega Authority)
AINT IT TO BE.
Page 473This coat-of-arms was found on the bottom of a sardine can, being used as a monogram, and signifying how many fish can really be gotten in one can; for example—look at the A. T. O. house. The tower at the top is a duplicate of the asylum the original founders were confined n. The cross on the tower marks the place where they dug their way to freedom with the consequent projecting of this society which ever since has been a menace to humanity. The three stars represent the three high lights of Alpha Sigma chapter of A. T. O. They arc Kaiser Kurtz, who was crooked enough to obtain sufficient votes to be president of the Senior class, and whose fatal beauty has led an unsuspecting rookess at Waldo astray. It is with much eagerness that the fate of his recently purchased jeweled pin is being observed. The second star stands for stellar athlete “Ichabod” Radcliff, the human spaghetti. “Ichabod” is quite a lion amongst the ladies but his real love is in Gresham, Oregon. He is one of the big men of the house and we are sure the boys all feel proud of him. And last but not least comes "Hinky Dink” Habcrcr, the boy from the far-famed town of booze and wild women, Chicago. His latest occupation is ‘‘House Father” at the Pi Phi house. To really show how brainless these men are you can notice the dots that are used to fill up space on the coat-of-arms. The only things they could possibly stand for is the pin-heads they have in the organization.
These boys must be careful for Dean Pcavy resides across the way and his eagle eye lets nothing escape him. Let us impress you gentle reader that this is not a German organization for on investigation we find that their pin has nothing to do with the iron cross. After the prospects have been picked over and the few left-overs straggle to the outskirts of the town they arc picked up by the A. T. O.’s and taken into their haven-of-rest. For those loving mountain air, exclusive residence and bum food we recommend the place heartily.
Alpha Tau Omega stands for “All Through Oregon.” including colleges, jails, asylums and other public institutions.
Do you remember how you used to feel when mother made your suit out of dad’s old breeches. Well that’s how the men who belong to this coat-of-arms feel. It signifies how near you can come to nothing and still have something left. The Berkshire chicken which is roosting on the helmet lays the hen fruit for the house and is highly prized by the boys. The helmet was put in because it was the customary thing to do and lends mystery to the club. Below this we have the figures 1856 which has reference to the cost of the installation of a chapter. Eighteen dollars and fifty-six cents including a banquet and jeweled pins for not more than fifty members. The daggers signify that the black-hand gang arc eligible to membership providing they are not under the jurisdiction of the law at the time. These knives are also used at the first of each month being very effective in collecting accumulated bills. The angle-worm which is portrayed in all its viscousness shows that these boys are great fishers, cxpccially for new members. At the bottom we have that thrilling achievement of modern literature, “Three Weeks,” from which the ritual was drawn up and accounts for the great love that exists between all Theta Chis.
On registering in college a man is automatically pledged Theta Chi unless he signifies his intentions otherwise. This so-called fraternity was organized to provide a home for all those whom our public institutions couldn’t take care of. Every member receives a season ticket to the fireman’s dances, and all the positions such as floor manager, etc., arc held by Theta Chis. This particular species can always be determined by the bone-rimmed spectacles they wear No! there is not an auction sale going on at the house, that is merely a red flag with their symbols on, a rather unique way of advertising. Is it not? As for individual members, we cannot tell you anything about them, much as we would like to, for we arc not writing obituaries. These boys wear two or three different kinds of pins and arc thus able to plant them on as many different fair co-eds, if given the chance, which makes them like the sailor with a wife in every port. Taking everything into consideration they arc a wonderful group of sophisticated boys.
Theta Chi stands'for "Tabooed Consistently," and that is why you,ncver find them in the best society. _j j
Their Motto: f|
Come while the iron’s hot.
Into our glorious melting pot. 1
Sorority Batting Average, 0.000%
(Anonymous) Fireman's Hall. 100%
2NOTICE! Wc will give a prize to the one who can name the above insignia which is worn by the Sigma Chis. We have tried in vain to classify it but out of due respect to the organiza-tion we will call it a coat-of-arms. It merely shows what minds that are distorted by wine, women and song, can create. The key which is held in the beak of the Walla Doo bird is owned by “Tubby” Waterman, giving him access to one of his "Honky Tonk" joints on the Barbary Coast. Stanley Myers has oft tried to wrest the key from “Tubby” but he guards it with unceasing jealousy. This Walla Doo bird was discovered by one of the founders flitting from precipice to precipice giving its native cry of "Sigma Chi, Sigma Chi.” So realistic is its appearance on the insignia that A1 Amis in a sober condition has been known to take a shot at it. While the unsuspecting person might be led to believe that the white cross signifies religious tendencies we wish to assure you that it merely denotes the brand of beer these boys are accustomed to and used before the state went dry. Like all true Sons of Napoleon they take their whiskey straight. "In Hoc Signo Vinces” which is written below simply means that everything they have is in “Hoc,” everything but A! Agosti’s jeweled pin.
Truly this is the home of freaks, for example there is the “Count” Duzendorf, the tailor’s dummy, A1 Agosti and his strange love affair, A1 Amis who has more to do and docs less than any one man on the campus, “Shrimp” Morriss who qualifies as an abbreviated fusser and last but not least comes Sister Mattox. And wc almost forgot Paul Harvey who is president of the "Slushy” Lover’s League. It is far more difficult to dodge a Sigma Chi pledge pin than any book agent that ever lived.
Sigma Chi stands for "Small Change.” and they sure belong to that class.
Never let a man slip by.
Any simp will make a Sigma Chi.
Sorority Batting Average, 101%
(Dean of Women Authority)
Lambda Chi Alpha
Oh! goodness no, we didn’t design this funny looking thing, it belongs to a national organization. Yes sir! a real naticnal Greek letter society that has spread like mushrooms over the country. The cheese knife which is held aloft is still dripping from the cut of a matured limburger cheese that was given to them by the Practice Hcusc cooks who try all their attempts out on these boys. The new mocn to the right was simply put there to give an artistic touch to the society. The cross which is a sign used by those who cannot write shows how illiterate the members arc. The shield with its Pictorial Review design is used for protection which is very much in need with those vile Gemma Tau Beta boys across the way. The helmet is used by Ted Cramer, who is davenport inspector at the Beta Tau Beta house, so that he can hide his modest blushes when under the gaze of some of the fair co-eds. The sprig of poison ivy is used in a wreath for the head of the house. At the bottom we have another knife but this one is used to cut short the number of dates the boys are permitted, for they fear they might lose their pins which arc so coveted by all the girls on the campus. How about it Pi Phis?
Ted Cramer is the shining light of the house, yes indeed, he is president of the student body but of course he couldn’t help it as there was no opposition at the election. And when it comes to oratory he has old Bill Bryan beat, grape-juice and all. If we had an extra sheet allowed us we might enumerate his activities. Mercy me! there is dear little Ncsbit, the cutest thing that ever wore Walk-Over shoes. He buys his clothes from Scars, Roebuck and combs his hair like a "Nine O’Clock feller in a Twelve O’clock Town.” The advantage of belonging to this organization is that you can find a house in every town, for there is always a chapter
where there is a branch office of Wells-Fargo Express Company. If there is any more expansion they will have to seek another planet. Tcusch, that wonderful exponent of superior existence abides here and is constantly effervescing with the spontaneity of youthful ingenuity, para-gorically speaking. If you arc ever bored with life why take a trip over and sec them, they arc something different and I assure you quite amusing.
Lambda Chi Alpha stands for "Large, Crumby Aggregation,” and wc know that the shoe fits.
Brothers sing out with joy and mirth,
A few more chapters and we'll rule the earth
TED CKAAAER MADE A REP FOR THE MOOSE AS DAVE.N PORT INSPECTOR
Sorority Batting Average. (0.001% B. T. B. Authority)
This concoction which is portrayed above was assimilated so that one brother could tell another regardless of his degree of sobriety. It has since been used extensively on the labels of various brands of canned pickles. At the top of the coat-of-arms we have the five-pointed pin which we are sure represents the five secrets of the fraternity, having obtained them from Danny McEwen during one of his semi-intoxicated spells. These five secrets are: (1) never
let an A. T. O. drink you down, (2) do others but never let them do you, (3) a bird in the arm is worth two in the bush, (4) a dollar down and catch me if you can, (5) support the Y. M. C. A. and the Pan Hellenic. Remember we arc giving you these secrets in the utmost confidence and expect you to keep them as such. The snake is one that was captured by Cornell during one of his trips in the Garden of Eden. The corset which forms the background was brought home by Brother Kiddle after his extended tour to Cleveland. The swords do nothing more or less then represent how cut-up the boys feel at being fraternity men. At the bottom we have the letters E-N-E-T-T, which might bewilder you at first glance but in truth it stands for T. N.
E. and the Alpha chapter is located at the Sigma Nu house, having been transferred from the S. A. E. house since Reno Banks and Ike Gardner left.
The first thing that greets you as you approach the domicile is the odor of beans which is the main stay of the boys, (lucky it is that spaghetti hasn’t an odor). The loud, sonorous voice is nothing more or less but our mutual friend "Fat” Kiddle telling the freshmen about his sterling qualities. Dana Frame, the specializcr in cows also resides here and has taken his civil service examination to shoot holes in Swiss cheese. Danny McEwen, the boy with a broken heart and a thousand loves, pays a board bill here every once in awhile. Then there is "Swede” Olsen who drives a car for the Delta Alphas and hopes to get a license soon. Mild and gentle Dadman is the only spot of purity in the house and even he fusses at the Theta house. These boys excel in scholarship and always come first on the list if you read from the bottom up. The Sigma Nu’s use the Chinese method of charming the prospects with their jazzlcss orchestra, since the hop yards have gone out of fashion.
TUST c Arv £ ANO
zfa EN e y A1-1-'
Sigma Nu stands for "Simply Nauseating,” and they certainly are.
No matter what drink you choose.
It can be had at the Sigma Nu’s.
Sorority Batting Average (Thetas, 51%; Delta Alphas. 49%)
THE HOUSE RESPECT-Sigma Phi Epsilon
On a cold, bleak day in November. 1901, a band of students got together at Richmond College and drew up this coat-of-arms out of spite to other fraternities. It spread like poison oak and since then no way has been found to exterminate it. You can easily imagine what an awful mess things must be in from the topsy-turvy condition of the above. The table which you see is inverted to show that these boys never use it for poker or any of those naughty games that other fraternity men play. The crown was awarded them for scholarship but they got so big-headed that it wouldn’t fit any of them. The sword or persuader represent their power in the military department and even the rooks look at it with envious eyes. The cross is there to show that they arc a cross between the Sigma Chis and the Y. M. C. A. The star is their guiding light and leads them away from the bad boys on the campus.
The "Kernel of Kadcts," McCollum, alias "Over the Top," alias "Three Tracks" boards here and brings great honor to the house and his only rival is "Risky” Wright who runs him a close second. Then there is Reverend Firestone who pilots the Glee Club around the country, and whose great desire is to become a singer at some far-off future date. He is so pure that he floats like Ivory soap. Next we have the "Gold Dust Twins,” Tolls and Manning. They are so handsome that even Francis X. Bushman has to blush at the thought of them. Toll’s head is so big that he cannot get a cap to fit it. consequently he goes bare-headed: Manning's voice is so base that there isn’t anything good left in it. If you do not smoke, drink tea or coffee, swear or use slang, stay up later than nine o’clock, and not dance you may be considered for pledging, provided you arc a member of the Y. M. C. A. with all dues paid up. This house like Fatima cigarettes is distinctively individual, inasmuch as they have sympathy for all the girls who do not get dates on week-ends. Up till recently they have had two Paines in the house but one has left for parts unknown.
Sigma Phi Epsilon stands for “Seven Hundred Places Established.’’ and they hope to get more chapters when more colleges are founded.
If you object to a fraternity.
You had better join the S. P. E. I
Sorority Batting Average. 23% V.
(Cauthom Hall Authority) RR6ST0NC
THE ONLY HAT THEY WEAR -
Page 479Once upon a time in the days of 1848, when the law had no hold on boot-leggers, feebleminded, or tax dodgers; a band of these refugees got together and drew up this coat-of-arms. Having nothing else to do they spread it broad cast over the country until every cell in any large jail contains a member. At the top we have an arm with a spear which is to teach the brothers that they should spear all their meals outside and thus save money with the expectation of building their new annex. And once more we have the all-famed helmet and in this case it means to “hell-mit” anyone who won’t wear our sign board. The six stars separated by the sword represent the six traditions of the fraternity and they are: (1) never let the chapter roll become less than fifty active members, (2) free board and room and a pledge pin to all athletes, (3) not more then four members of any one family taken in—i.c., the Reynolds brothers, (4) all chapters shall be known as hotels running on the European style, (5) never bunch together on the campus for the other four or five students might think that there is a mob riot, (6) greet all strangers everywhere for nine out of ten of them will most likely be alumni. The pointed sword was put there to show that after all there is a good point or two in the society only they haven’t been discovered as yet.
This house has as its motto, “There is always room for one more.” Anything with a suit case that walks up Jefferson Street is sure to be ensnared by the ever watchful brothers. They have recently relinquished their monopoly on athletes so that the other houses will now have a chance to get a few. Mother Maris is still holding her protecting wing over the bunch. You can always locate the place for it resembles an antique department store with the flag hanging out denoting that it is a recruiting station for Phi Delts. On the mantle-piece is a life-sized portrait of Everett May, the champion pledge grabber of the country. His absence is keenly felt for no longer is the tent colony required in the backyard. We would like to tell you more about these men but our space is limited, just underline every other name in the Student Directory and you will have the complete roll. When registering do not fail to ask for the information blanks which the Phi Delts hand out to every man.
Phi Delta Theta stands for "Pledges Don’t Think," for if they did they wouldn't join this society.
"If at first you don't succeed, try. try again.”
—That's how we got our national.
Sorority Batting Average, 3.2% (B. T. B. Authority)
Page 480Hail! Brothers, Hail!
Once on a midnight dark and dreary.
When all the world was sleeping,
Of my studies I was weary:
Through my mind wild thoughts were leaping. At my window came a tapping,
A mystic, weird sounding:
It was some brother who was rapping.
It sent my pulse a bounding.
Once before I had heard that knocking.
From a brother tried and true,
And it sent my life-boat rocking:
Just a thinking of the brew.
So I donned my rain-proof garments.
To protect the inner man.
And I left to join the varmints Who compose our secret clan.
To the mystic, silent, churchyard.
We all wended on our way;
And each one was thinking hard.
Of the headache of next day.
'Til we came unto the temple.
Where before we'd often met;
And set forth the great example.
That a dry state can be wet.
Long we sat around and pondered,
As we tapped the home-made keg.
And our hazy thoughts they wandered.
'Til we wobbled on the leg.
And very soon we owned the earth Bursting forth in joyous song.
There was no bounds unto our mirth.
O'er the brew we tarried long.
Warm as June, cold as December,
So my spirits rose and fell.
That is all that I remember;
It is all I care to tell.
But the day that follows after.
Docs its best to compensate.
For the mirth and joy and laughter;
We indulged in just of late.
I broke allegiance with the clan.
I desired to be free.
But after all I'm just a man.
And a loyal T. N. E.GIRLS
Girls are the funniest things on earth. Ever since Cleopatra got the toehold on Mark Antony no one has been able to tell anything about them. They are the original founders of Camouflage and know more about it than the whole French army put together. They have three main objects in life and they are, first, to always have enough money on hand to get a chocolate stir; second, get married; and third, divorced. If they love you they are always hanging around to help you spend your money and if they hate you they stick around anyway just to help you get rid of it. When they’re young they read Eleanor Glynn’s book on “Three Weeks,’’ when they’re middle age they try to imitate Juliet in her famed career, and when they get along in life they crab everybody they meet. They camouflage their face with face-powder, and wear red white and blue hosiery. At evening functions they wear dresses that the dress-maker ran short of goods on before they were finished. History tells us that man came first and woman after and it’s a dead cinch that she’s been after him ever since. If a girl makes up her mind that she wants anything why, you might as well run up your white flag and surrender for she is going to get it. They put their fingers in everything from pink-tea to fighting on the battle-front. When Plutarch wrote his book on “Illustrious Men,” it’s a sure bet he was a bachelor or he wouldn’t have left the women out. When it comes to talking they have the perpetual motion problem solved perfectly. The Pinkerton Detective Agency couldn’t get as much dope on a person in a year as the average female can in five minutes. The only reason why Columbus discovered America was because the women were too busy at home to take time for it.
If you fall in love with a girl your a fool, if you don’t your as cold as an icicle, if you cater to them you’re a sucker, if you don’t you’re crude and impossible, so what’s the use? King Solomon was the biggest mystery in the world, for no one has been able to solve how he could get along with forty wives. Henry VIII of England came the nearest yet to solving the problem, or the girl question, only we can’t behead them like he did in these modern times. When Noah built his Ark I bet that his wife was around to boss the job and picked out the animals that went on board. The only reason why girls don’t own the world is because they haven’t found out what they would do with it when they got it. When girls first come to college they try to imitate Mary Pickford, their second year they switch over to the Mabel Normand type, their third year they fall for Valeska Suratt and in their last year they look around vainly for some poor boob to take in double harness with them. Goodness! what they would do if they took a Post-Graduate course! They own the controlling interest in anything they put their mitts in. So here’s to the GIRLS, long may they persevere, we humbly acknowledge them our worthy superiors.
Page 482Page 483
Rank Odor of Tanked Cadets
R. O. T. C.
Earl Chapman (thinks he is) .
“Angel” Friedinthol (retired) .
Tommy Thompson ..................
Kernel of Kadets Lieutenant-Kernel Major Headache Major Backache Major Toothache Captain No Account High Private Low Private
It has been the purpose of the military department to maintain a low standard of high deficiency for many years. Every man on entering college is furnished with: one non-wearable uniform, one pair of papier-mache shoes, one liot-water bottle, one pair of shapeless leggings, one copy of “How to Be a Soldier,” by General “Fat” Kiddle, one Underwood typewriter, one rusty rifle, and a place in the regiment. This will be all the equipment necessary to make a good soldier. At least as good as any of the officers named above.
One of the most important things to observe as a soldier is your conduct. If your superior officer looks down-hearted, cheer him up with a funny story or give him a cigar or a Camel. If by chance he makes a mistake in his commands, chirp right up and tell him about it, he will appreciate this and make mention of it before the whole company. Always be cheerful and think of some witty remark to make; like if the command is given to "Right Face,” tell him that this is your right face. These things arc kept note of and you will hear about it from the Commandant. Be especially attentive to the command that is given and rehearse “Retreat” until you have it down to perfection. When going into battle, wear “Paris Garters," then no metal can touch you. If you feel tired after a long and weary march, select some shady place to rest in and invite the Major or some other officer to sit with you. Show that you take an interest in the officers and their personal welfare and offer to make dates for them or invite them up to the house some time when you have meat. Bring yourself to the front, especially towards the close of the drill hour so you will be the first one in. Have your picture taken in uniform and send it to the editor of your home paper, if he doesn’t use it in a write-up it can always be placed in the advertisement section. Try to keep in step on the march or make the others keep in step with you. Never be absent more than three out of four drill hours, or it might appear that you are losing interest in the work. Remind the commandant every few days that you are willing to take a commission if he has an extra one lying around. Follow these instructions to the letter and you will immediately be singled out by every one in the regiment. You will rise rapidly on the end of a number nine boot. You will not need much coaching in the manual of arms as any qualified fusser is good in this. Be ready at a moment’s notice to take an hour’s time in doing anything that is unassigned to you. For further information sec Ralph Coleman.
Page 484The Truth in Jingle
Listen my children and you shall hear The blackest talcs of all the year;
Talcs dug up by our clever sleuths From underneath fraternity roofs.
One of cruelty is the first of these
About no one else than the S. A. E.’s;
Their pleasing manner only hides
Where baser thoughts beneath reside.
Their wealth displayed by their "Cole 8”
Will never, never compensate;
When this comes out their game is up
For savage was the roasting of an innocent pup!
And out in the country, north of town Neighbors miss chickens all around;
And a Beaver man himself has said—
“There’s plenty of feathers in our woodshed.”
Again there comes the sad, sad tale How Firestone’s influence began to fail
As one by one they did advance
Dragging purity down and learned to dance.
And still another about the Sigma Chis!
Behold, behold, can you believe your eyes?
Those model men! Alone so rough are they That even three cooks with them wouldn’t stay!
But talk to the Phi Dclts—according to them Phi Delts have the best of all the men;
And what is more, they always did—
And better yet, never lost a bid ? ! ? ! ?
Theta Chi’s? Hear prison chains Clank?
’Tis rumored that they robbed a bank;
And sure they must—at least one or more To put the gold monogram on the door.
Of Lambda Chi Alpha—’tis enough to say
That their sins arc hidden by the Y. M. C. A.
They fuss H. S. girls and thus it is hinted
Such might be the reason their guest lists aren’t printed.
Then go on down to the Kappa Sigs neat—
The tailor who hires them is sure hard to beat;
They like Chi Omega more and more But still it is handier to fuss next door.
Kappa Psi’s arc imposters, it appears to me A bunch of non-fussers they claim to be;
But it seemed out of keeping that one little lass Forever is drawing that pin during class.
Begin at the bottom and read toward the top;
The Sigma Nu scholarship leads the whole lot.
A bunch well renowned as students are they For they play when they work and play when they play.
Well, I've tried to get something on A. T. O.,
I’ve looked them all over wherever they go;
But after all—I’ve not even a hunch—
If they’re all like Habcrcr they’re a pretty bum bunch.
Page 486An Evening With the Pi Phi’s
(Scene open in front of the fire-place with sitters gathered around)
Sister Partin Speaks:—“Francelle Hawley, I wish you wouldn’t eat so much, if you don’t reduce I’m sure that Thomas will never fall for you in that state; and remember a Sigma Chi pin isn’t anything to cast lightly aside.”
Sister Davis:—‘‘Lois Dorn, it would do you good to quit vamping “Al” Agosti because you know that some one has a hold on him, and start in on some one else. You might try “Tubby” Selph, he’s fat but he is on the eligible list at least.”
“Neophyte” Dorn: “I don’t think I’m one bit worse than Rae Partin, she’s been
hanging around with that Aubrey Ostrander all year and as yet he doesn’t show any signs of planting his pin.”
Sister Hodgson:—‘‘Oh! have you seen the new suit Erv Haberer is wearing? I’m sure Thelma will like him in it and I know its all paid for.”
Sister Partin:—“Georgene Hutchings, you ought to try and get a date with one of the Phi Delts. The B. T. B.’s seem to be batting very strong there and you ought to be able to get one of them on the string for the house’s sake.”
Sister Hutchings:—“I’ll do nothing of the kind! I’m just getting in good with the Kappa Sigmas and I’m not going to lose my hold on Fred Rahn.”
Sister Curtis:—“Say girls! Have you noticed the way George Schwartz is sticking around Stella Marie Cross? I wonder if she has broken off her engagement again or whether it’s George’s car that is the big attraction.”
Sister Partin:—“By the way Gladys, I wish you wouldn’t always go strolling up the cemetery way with Fred because you know that people will talk and goodness knows we have a hard enough time as it is.”
Sister Hodgson:—“I wonder if Dana Frame will come around to the house oftener now that he is engaged to one of the girls? You know he never seemed very enthusiastic about it before.” Oh! there goes the phone. I bet that’s the Colonel calling up for a date.”
(All talking is now done in a whisper while the sister is at the phone. After the phone conversation is finished they chant a few songs and depart to their respective rooms and wonder why it is that men think women are such gossipers and talkers.)
Page 487A Rushing Scene at the Phi Delta Theta House
(Scene opens with prospect being brought in nnd introduced to each one of the members who take turns at seeing who can squeeze his hand the hardest. After he is given the once over he is seated in the festive circle and the questioning begins.)
First Phi Delt:—“What course are you taking? Oh yes! We have a good course in that and a fine bunch of faculty.”
Second Phi Delt:—Do you play or sing? Have you got a date for tonight? Say old man let me fix you up with a jazzy one at the B. T. B. house. Did you ever play football at prep school?”
Third Phi Delt:—“Have a cigarette, old man. Have you seen of the pictures of the O. A. C. athletes? Get the house-book, Maris, they are all in there
First Phi Delt:—Well, dinner is ready, let’s go in and eat.
(The prospect is now conducted to the table with a man having a loving hold on each of his arms.)
Fourth Phi Delt:—“Have some more, old man—there is plenty more in the kitchen. Have another piece of bread, we can cut some more. Ellis pass your pills over here, the man wants one.
(A few songs are now sung about the glory of our order and until the earth is burned we will remain together. The prospect is then escorted out into the living-room again with the same care.)
First Phi Delt:—What’s your attitude towards Greek letter societies? Do you know that we have never lost a bid? How much allowance are you getting? Yes, there is a great deal of advantage in belonging to a national organization, especially Phi Delts, because we are so strong and large.”
(After many more questions of similar nature he is given his hat and goes through the gruelling contest again of having his mitt squeezed by each and every member. He is then escorted to the door by all the brothers.)
Grand Chorus:—(As he departs.) “Good-bye, Old Man! Come Again! The door is always open! Drop around again some time and spear a bean! Don’t forget the old place! Let’s see you again! Etc.
(And thus the shouting continues until he is well out of sight and then they return to the living-room and receive instructions to scout up some new men for tomorrow.)Imiiimimmii
Gamma-Sigma — Oregon Agricultural College.
Initiated: Fred Kinsey DuPuy, , •£-.
Pledged: George G. West, Portland, Ore.; Howard E! Wilbur, Long Peach, Cal.
With thirteen returned and ten new pledges, Gamma-Sigma is well prepared to enter into the duties ami activities of the coming year. On October 18 we started the iucial bankrolling by entertaining the. i ’ if the other fraternities with a '4l» nartv. Filings reminding one of the )ld YilcTW est were in order. Our lirst informal
SoiY C- «-
on_November 3. in the form of a 1 lallo rVn fviriv ■ —
Thc'hGnSP1 hasTeen presentetT with the championship interfraternity wrestling plaque which was won last spring. "0z” Walker and pledge Joe Brittain made the ’varsity trip to Berkeley, where they played California. Jack Eakin is fighting hard for a Varsity berth. Geo. J. Altstadt and Fred Dupuy were successful in Mask and Dagger tryouts and are now wearing the pin. Shaw is viccpresidyf|t nf b » intrrfr.urrnity mimed
and battalion jidintant in the cadet rcmmetn. and chairman of the Mask and Dagger play committee. Cant. Strome has called out his mat men. "Irish” Bryan’s chances for ’varsity are good. Emil Sicberts is third vice-president o7 the student body, treasurer of tn
____________..... -...... j,_____..... ...c commercial club, a member
of the student executive committee and a member of the board of control, kay Wilkes has been elected treasurer of the sophomore class. blcusloJl is bnoko-fl for a no.sition on the sorcer- nad. Geo. Scharz is a member of the student council.
Pledge Rochrig is on the Barometer staff. Pledge .t..u J p g|,aw is our new G '1
in Pi Tteta Phi. Chi
F. Shaw is our_n TfFaitted a chapter
Those who favored us withXvisits were Lts. G. V. J. Ramsdcll and _ S. W. Zimmermanj 1st Sgt. I.cc Churchill, and Briggs, of Beta-Psi. .
Geo. J. Altstadt. '
Too 0 4 -Z- V Cant V.
h w 7 c cu 77ie
of- of As.'
OKK(iOX VC It 1(1!l,THIAI, oi,i.m;k
Delta Tnu Chapter
After st living for throe years as a r Fraternity |p lit an l pci led oui | for Mjjnia Nu, our installation
insr ApTn immtrtrrus my- n',TT7y.atioiy
grour fomlest hones H kTul MOW liTe into our Mood anrr now and greater ideals were placed before us. But on the eve of the coming of Sigma Nu, the war loud appeared on the horizon. Hardly was installation over when nearly every man left college at the Nation’s call. A hurried installation and a more hurried departure of the Biothers, left the Chapter in a great state of confusion. Our plans were upset and ouifoi ganization dcstrovedjl The oijJJeot? Was gloomy; we even worr dpaeffif the Chapter would be able to •xist this year at all. There arc thirteen of last year’s active members and two pledges now serving the colors, five of them are-fommissioned officers. fll Ihlk number are the presidents dTl .this year’s student body and the GletV Club! strong athletes and big men qtj
It he campus.__________________Z
)—BUT. in spite of all, the spiritjof Sigma Nu reigned supreme. A half dozen men came back at the opening of college and today, two weeks after regis-
| tration. there arc twelve acli members in the Chapter and nine idedges of decided Sigma Nu calibicxOut of what seemed a hopeless wreck, we have the makings of a strong House and the outlook is decidedly bright. The spirit of the House is wonderful. The old men are strong and determined; the new ones are with us to a man. Unity is the word which is ever befoie us. I 'We are going to light for the honor and glory of Sigrna Nu; for harmony and love in our finternal circle; for ylinhu-shin indent activities, and thej £ fc-t torment of the collegpX- j •
N v I $
The members Of this ('hapier were grieved to hear the sail news of the death of Otto Ballhoin. two weeks ago.
He was a member of the nineteen-fifteen class and was an active man in student affairs. Brother Ballhorn’s death was partially duo to nervous breakdown from overwork in his last year at college and in his weakened condition was not able to lesist an attack of ptomaine poisoning. Enclosed are clippings from the school paper'which describe in detail his activities whilf in f'-vii'-fp ---------
✓ You may expect to hear from us rotg Milarlv "punctually, and at length in 'o . tHTTfissues of the Delta. We will be r represented at the Convention, several of the Brothers are planning on attending.
With best wishes to all the Chapters for a bright and successful year, I remain, Fraternally,
L. K. FRALEY, Reporter.
October 25, 1917.
C T o
•5o nC 1,'kc U A X hoP A-o ou.
tv41pha Tau Omega Palm
The close of the spring semester finds Oregon Alpha Sigma in an unsettled condition, but the chapter is adjusting itself to conditions in as satisfactory a manner as is possible.
Initiation ceremonies were held on March 31st, followed by - tfiT'eiaboratc banquet celebrating the lhirty-fifth anniversary of the chapter’s establish men t We welcomed as brother . £ £ C eleven” mcjp rhe ■' Sa'turday“ j)rece ling” initiation the pledges ldirorcd 'Tfie chapter members with the traditional pledge it supper, which was followed by pre-initiation stunts. f
Earl Chapman will lead the yells for the orange and black J next year, lie is a good man for the job, and was formerly assistant. Baron" Von Schooley has been appointed as assistapTcounty agent and A ill shortly take up his official Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fraternity, this year Louie Happold, a junior in electrical engineering
Ben Rush, 17. whose engagement to Miss Esther Husbai
corps d an arly for this
purpose. Wharton and McKissick are making good with the O. A. C. Barometer, the latter being in charge of the department of military affairs. Charlie Russel returned to his home at the end of the first semester and is working on a farm. Norval Carnie will return to his home in Chicago to attend the military training camp there. He is a captain in the cadet regiment.
( ?ur freshmen are showing no very well. Aldrich is making a ‘ (Strong showing lor the
T8, vrasreccntly announced, is on the engineering Oregon Irrigation project, haying left college cai purpose. Wharton and McKissSck are making" go
ving up verv well. ) Aldrich is making a £
it next president) of the class of 1920.}
21S 4 }, 4
S e4 orT wijnv
ARM .XI) THU CHAPTER HEARTH
ol ‘‘fyp and “lighjy One w«‘( k has cd. and H-vrn men from the .hrsf TiJh« class arc wearing the Sigma Chi pledge pin. They
are John Holden. Charles Holder, Leonard Taylor, Glennhishcr, Merrell Jasper, Howard Chad born, and Roy Quackenbush.f The spirit with the chajiTer is al the boiling-point, and we ieel assured that the coming] year will be a successful one for Sigma Chi at Oregon Agricultural
In spite of the conditions created by the war, the enrolment at Oregon Agricultural College has been large. The Freshmen class is as large as the one last year. Many upperclassmen from other institutions have been registered here this year. Unless all signs fail, this will be a brilliant year for Oregon Agricultural College. The football prospects are better this year than they have been for several years. There arc eleven letter men on the squad.
A good percentage of our last year’s men arc now in the Army. Brother Johnson, our last year’s consul, is a second lieutenant in the Regular Army. I Brother Mavne also holds the same honorI We have four brothers in France, Brothers Anderson, Russell, Knight, and Tilley. We |nive Brothers French and Vail in the Aviation Corps. Brother French is a first lieutenant. Brother Winsor is in the Fourteenth Infantry Band. Brother Davis is with the engineers. Brother Caldwell, who was to be our consul this year, is at the Reserve Officers’ Training Camp at Presidio. We shall miss these men from the chapter, imt w
are proud of all of them y ---------------------------
We feel that the ehnpfee is well organized now although only one week of school has elapsed. At our first regular meeting wc elected officers to till all vacant offices. Brother Glenn Corey was elected consul. Brother Albert Amis was elected to the office of proconsul. Committees have been apj oinlcd and arc making their plans for the coming year. The rushing committee, appointed last semester, has been particularly active, (its success has l ecn due largely to its co-opcralion "Viih ihe "dynamite" committee of the Portland alumni. This “dynamite” commillee lcd by Brother Harly, proved a very] valuable in rushing. We are planning to hold an] inilia-tenth of November for the four pledges last bring the total members in the house up to
aid to the chapter tion on about thi spring. This w seventeen.
C. E. Crowell
fiilhtj To uae Oh ah
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Lajt N« . «t So J DHW’"CErTHI KajovC—
Stories We Never Hear
Good-night! I never had a worse time in my life. You poor boob, you don’t know how to entertain.
Yes, Mr. Editor, my copy is all ready to be handed in.
I didn’t go to my class today because the weather was so fine I made a date to go strolling.
I flunked my quizz because I haven’t looked at the book since I bought it.
We lost several bids at our house just because the men didn’t care to go our way.
I can’t make a date tonight for the show with you because I am dead broke.
Pardon me for stepping on your feet; you know I'm a very poor dancer and can’t help it.
Yep! I got a library date for tonight, boys, and believe me, she sure is a little queen.
I didn’t go because she turned me down and I didn’t know just where I could make a date.
We always did have beans and oleomargarine at our house; it’s not a war measure with us.
No! I haven't a bid to’the Inter-sorority and don’t expect to get one because I don’t bat at all with the girls.
Sure, old man. can let you have as much as you wish, come around any time you need the money!
No, Dad, I’m not studying very hard and college work is very easy.
Yes, we wrote this section and hope you all like it, our names are and-------.
Yes. this story is complete in this issue.
The college has for many years put out a great number of publications that have been wished off on the public at as high a price as they could soak them for it. We will endeavor to enumerate the nature of these said publications:
THE PEN-PUSHERS' GAZETTE.—This is commonly known as the “Commercial Print.” It contains the names of all those who attend our college, and is very useful in looking up some girl's name, relative to making a date. It contains dope on how to make a million dollars in the shortest possible time. Also many articles on how the world should be run.
THE HOG-GROOMERS’ MAGAZINE. This is more generally known as the "Oregon Countryman.” It tells the farmer when to shave his alfalfa and how to increase the output of hen fruit. Also many other useless articles by the Aggies.
THE SEMI-WEEKLY BLOWOUT.- The paper that is issued under the title of the "Barometer.” It contains a list of “Who’s Who” at O. A. C., and it keeps a record of the shindigs and other social affairs that happen, and telling the doings of the "AfTairs Committee” and its "boss.” It publishes an Observe Column that has made quite a hit with the students and a blow with the others. Every student has this paper wished on him.
THE IMPOSSIBLE. -Commonly known as the “Student Engineer.” It contains articles by the “Fern Jumpers.” "Muckers,” "Juice Sharks” and other engineers, that nobody is supposed to understand. It tells you how- to do it in a way that makes you unable to do it.
THE JUNIOR DISTURBER. This is generally called the "Junior Annual,” and is put out by the Junior Class. It pictures the students like they never looked before. It blows everybody’s stock up four hundred per cent. It contains a slam section that is eagerly looked forward to by the celebrities on the campus. It is the most expensive book put out.
Listen to my strange advice Every single word is true;
Girls will use any device,
To ensnare and waylcad you.
Never trust a Co ed fair Sad will be the day you do.
You will get more than your share. From the feministic crew.
Girls if given half a chance.
By an action or a look;
Will be devils at a dance,
So ’tis written in the book.
Do not fall for baby eyes.
Ruby lips and wavy hair.
They arc only woman’s lies
Used on men whom they ensnare.
Never let her rest her head
On your shoulder ’ncath the moon.
That’s the way the men are led,
From the narrow path so soon.
If she lets you hold her hand;
Handing out her baby talk.
Take a firm and solid stand.
Watch her like you would a hawk.
Many is the bachelor true Who has left the single bliss;
Fallen like the most men do,
For some dainty little Miss.
But all too soon he will find.
That things arc not what they seem.
Cares and troubles on his mind,
Soon distort his fancied dream.
It is true that most of us.
Cannot get along with them;
Still we know the rest of us.
Find we can’t live without them.
The trouble started, I believe,
From that very fatal day
That our bclov’d Mother Eve,
Came to earth with us to stay.
Page 495Wearers of the Diamond
Only the Co-eds are eligible to this organization and must conform to certain regulations and qualifications before they may become a member. They must have spent sufficient time beneath the lure of Spring’s fair moon, or something equally as good, and have captured one two-carat diamond which is worn on the third digit of the left hand in token of having taken the first step towards the seat of matrimony. These members are:
Elizabeth Smith Ethel Walker Helen Wheeler Doris Clark Ann Livery Dorcas Elliott Dorothy Childs Charlotte Moody Katherine Strome Leon Cushaw Stella Marie Cross Eva Yates
Doris Sawyer Everette Kingsley Rae Partin Dorothy Morrill Adelaide Mahan Ruth Boyce Elizabeth Barker Beatrice Newport Eckford Cameron Laneta Denniston Opal Hart Ruth Gay
Recorded on the page of Time,
We find right from the start,
A name on every other line;
Of those who died by Cupid's cart.
Doubtful Retired Doubly Certain
Page 496FRIDAY and
In th» Big DrituU
SEAT SALE MONDAY
Ml MIMIIU 1
Oiamon . Watches. jjruidn anl Optic.il (I'lcohs
To VTlA. Q'SKaA CiA yf
' A ---- A
Corvalltt. (Hoc"". I 11 tele 1C, 11) y
v ' t ■ ALa. i-'y
■ ' J. M. NOLAN SON
'A'7 '%£ %! 7.5C
¥Z" rJP f n
Page 497rmnos MTODOAttend Seven o’clock classes.
Treat the gang for Malted Milks.
Drill outside when it’s raining.
Appear in the “Observed” column.
Fuss at the Halls.
Get bawled out by the Officer when the girls arc passing by. Wear green caps and ribbons.
Make excuses for being late.
Light a pill just before we reach the campus.
Eat soup with a straw.
Listen to the other man gargle his soup.
Call up the Hall when the line is busy.
Have somebody ride on your feet at a dance.
Sec your girl with another fellow.
Tell the boys why you didn’t get the bid to the Inter-Sorority. Sit behind a big hat at the show.
Make up this kind of stuff.
Give us strong stuff! was the cry,
Let not a thing be hidden.
Ours not to question, why?
Nor stop at the things forbidden.
We unearthed the things long dead,
We struck while the iron was hot,
We aimed our blows at the head,
We struck at the vital spot.
Now that the truth is out,
And the book is going to press;
There isn’t a bit of doubt,
We are glad to finish the mess.
To those who did and got caught,
And to those on whom we spied,
We gathered the dope we sought;
And we hope you are satisfied.
We’re glad that the task is o’er,
Let it sink into the past,
For we’re through for evermore,
And hope that this is the last.
Page 5040nx bbertt£er£
Wi)t publication of tins bolumc toag mabe poggi= blc to a large extent, bp tboge toboge abber= tigementg appear on tbe following pageg. ®be 1919 Peaber totgljeg to tbanfe tbem mogt beartilp for tbeir gener= ogitp. Wo our gubgcriberg toe guggegt that a gpecial effort be mabe to patronise tbege people tobo beliebe in (MLC.anb gupport tbe gtubentg in tbeir actibitieg
Page 505 When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverALBANY STEAM LAUNDRY
We have climbed to the top not by pulling others down, but by carefully stepping over them with the assistance of the latest improved methods in the production of our work and conduct of our business.
We appreciate the business which we have for years enjoyed from the Oregon Agricultural College and its students.
Our business is growing rapidly because it is scientifically conducted; keeps pace with modern discovery and invention and is founded on the idea of rendering a public service.
We must please you to keep your patronage.
We must satisfy you to succeed. This we strive to do.
Our representatives are gentlemen and will show you every courtesy and attention. A phone call to them will be appreciated.
FORBES Agents REYNOLDS '19
4520 Corvallis 1446
North Pacific College DEP™
The annual session begins Sept.
Students arc required to enter at the beginning of the session.
In Dentistry the course is 4 years with sessions of eight months each.
In Pharmacy two courses are offered. The two-year course for druggists and drug clerks.
The three-year course for physicians’ assistants and manufacturing chemists.
Dental Hygiene. An attractive course for young women is given in dental hygiene and training essential to an efficient dental assistant.
An illustrated catalog will be sent upon application to
THE REGISTRAR NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE
Portland, Oregon Advanced students operating for patients in the dental infirmary
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 506AR has changed America from a nation of careless spenders into one of careful buyers. Today the national thought is “QUALITY FIRST.”
“QUALITY FIRST” is not a new creed to the Pendleton Woolen Mills. For more than a quarter of a century, it has been their steadfast policy.
WARRANTED TO BE A
PENDLETON WOOLEN MILLS
This label is a guarantee of QUALITY
Pendleton Woolen Mills
PURE FLEECE WOOL
BLANKETS INDIAN ROBES STEAMER RUGS BATH ROBES
Under New Management
Famiiy and Commercial Hotel
Page 507 IV ien writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverNolan’s Big Store
The stream of buyers who throng the Big Store continuously, demonstrate that you can’t keep the people away from an establishment which handles the right kind of merchandise and offers its patrons at all times the best the market affords at matchless prices.
It is solely upon this basis that we invite public patronage. We have expended our best efforts in making this a good place in which to trade. We believe we have succeeded, we know we have. A large and loyal following bears eloquent testimony to this fact.
It seems worth while for us to take this occasion to express to the students our sincere thanks for your business while in our midst.
May your patronage always be governed by our merit.
J. M. NOLAN C SON
ANDREWS C KERR
jBAKERY, CONFECTIONERY AND LUNCHEONETTE
Masonic Temple, Cor. Third and Madison Sts.
Phones: Ind. 69, Bell 184 J Get-Together Luncheons a Specialty
Corvallis Shoe Store
Home of Style and Service
FINE FOOTWEAR STREET, PARTY AND DRILL SHOES
Quality Cleaners C Tailors
Jac. Reichart, Manager
Everything that the Name Implies
Jefferson Street, just off the Campus at 14th Street
W ien writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 508Page 509 When writing advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverDid you see Vogan’s advertising in the Saturday Evening Post? VOGAN’S Chocolates are a real triumph in the art of candy-making. They have achieved their wonderful success in Candyland through their distinctive flavor and smoothness.
There are many varieties, packed and wrapped in beautiful containers.
“Buy her a box today '
Vogan’s “Mellow as Moonlight.”
Blumauer-Frank Drug Co.
DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES SODA FOUNTAINS AND SUPPLIES PHARMACEUTICALS PUROLA MEDICINAL AND TOILET PREPARATIONS
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 510LIGHT DRAFT PLOWS
A Complete Assortment of Horse and Tractor Tillage Tools
LITTLE GENIUS TRACTOR PLOWS Are the Leaders Everywhere
Parlin CSk Orendorff Plow Co.
Portland Spokane Pasco
Woodard, Clarke CBb Co.
Cameras and a complete line of Photographic Materials
Field and Opera Glasses
Microscopes and Scientific Glassware
Bacteriological and General Laboratory Supplies
Medicines and Veterinary Instruments
Picnic and Camping Cases
Dental, Surgical and Hospital Supplies First Aid to Injured Outfits Sick Room Conveniences Magic Lanterns and Balopticons Cut Glass, Art and Leather Goods Prescriptions, Drugs and Patent Medicines
We occupy all ten floors
Alder Street at West Park
Page 511 When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverFORTHE GENUINE COMFORTS
That make life worth living while away from home
The IMPERIAL Hotel
Broadway, Washington and Stark Streets provides a plenty. In the heart of the city, facing three principal streets, it is the rendezvous of the hotel comfort seekers. Make it your headquarters; any O. A. C. Students will tell you why.
Imperial Hotel Phil Metschan, Jr.
Portland, Oregon Manager
THE YEAR 19 18
Will See Us Established
61 YEARS IN PORTLAND
We take this opportunity to assure both students and graduates that every effort will be made to maintain
The Highest Standards of Merchandise and Service
that have won for this institution the well-earned distinction of
“The Quality Store”
TVte Qjjauty' StoAe or Poktlamd
When writing Advertiser , please mention 1919 Beaver Page 512Columbia Basin Wool Warehouse Co.
North Portland, Oregon
JAY H. DOBBIN, President S. C. SPENCER, Secretary
HENRY L. CORBETT, Vice-President E. F. ROY, Treasurer J. C. AINSWORTH, Vice-President E. W. RUMBLE. Gen. Mgr.
VICTOR A. JOHNSON. Vice-President
JAY H. DOBBIN HENRY L. CORBETT
C. C. COLT R. N. STANFIELD
J. C. AINSWORTH W. P. DICKEY
E. W. RUMBLE
LOANS MADE ON SHEEP AND WOOL
Wool Handled on Consignment Only
Page 513 When writing Advertisers, plane mention 1919 BeaverTHIS STORE SUPPORTS EVERY STUDENT ENTERPRISE
A FEW OF THE WELL KNOWN LINES WE CARRY FOR MEN
A FEW OF THE WELL KNOWN LINES WE CARRY FOR WOMEN
E. P. W. and IDE COLLARS
• BALL BAND” RUBBERS
HOSE OF LUXITE
RED CROSS SHOES
LA PORTE DRESS GOODS
In point of merchandise, facility for display, variety of stocks, dependable character, value for price and liberality to customers, we have demonstrated that no store surpasses us. For over fifty years the people of Corvallis havc known this store as
A SAFE PLACE TO TRADE
OUR PURE FOOD GROCERY DEPARTMENT
—A HIGH STANDARD MAINTAINED
The most fastidious epicure will here find everything suited to his taste while the economical housewife will find every known brand of staple food at the lowest possible prices consistent with high quality. In fact this Grocery Department will strictly live up to its name: THE PURE FOOD DEPARTMENT.
This Brand on any Groceries insures you
“The One Best”
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page S14Rub out and start new by
OPENING A BANK ACCOUNT
But you can’t rub out the fact that the
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF CORVALLIS, OREGON
is the oldest and largest bank and the only National Bank in Corvallis and Benton County, and a secure place for your funds.
RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS
WE SOLICIT YOUR INQUIRIES AND ORDERS FOR
Business and Society Stationery Copper Plate Engraving Steel Die Embossing Typewriter Supplies Loose-Leaf Books
pf lhjyirtq Co
Printing Lithographing Bookbinding
EVERYTHING FOR THE
Architects’ and Engineers’ Field and Office Instruments and Supplies
Page 515 When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverO. A. C. CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
The Store of the Student Patronize Yourself
Here you will find a representative line of merchandise for all your school needs.
Remember that the CO-OP belongs to you, so come in and see what you have for sale and buy from yourself.
Do you know that your crop yield will be 20% greater when sown by a Peoria?
Look at the detail cut of the Peoria shoe on the left hand side of the drill—you can see how the shoe, traveling always at the same depth as the disc, not only carries the seed to the bottom of the furrow, but also prevents the soil from falling into the furrow until the grain is deposited. Then serves to form and pack the furrow bottom—covering every seed thoroughly at a uniform depth. That’s why every seed grows—no waste— you can’t keep good seed down if it’s planted right.
Write today for catalog and information about our offer. It will pay you to investigate.
When writing Advertiser , please mention 1919 Beaver Page 516The Gazette - Times FOR MEN ONLY
DAILY AND WEEKLY Thetas
Fine Job Printing Waldo Hall
Plant in Connection Booze?
T. N. E.
Correct Society Printing, Dance Programs, Invitations, Window Cards, Announcements, Brochures, Books and Pamphlets of all Kinds Forestry Razors
Let us Order Your Engraving Stunt Show
A Message of Co-operation
Never were trained men so greatly in demand as at present. Especially is this true in agricultural pursuits, for every foot of ground must be cultivated, and cultivated intensively.
This requires that it shall be handled by men with the widest and most thorough sort of agricultural training, the kind you have received at O. A. C.
It also requires, in the opinion of Government experts, the use of fertilizers, and other products that will renew the soil when worn out, and keep it at the highest pitch of production.
The Union Meat Company, one of Oregon’s largest and most progressive industries, desires to be regarded as a co-operative agency, always at your service for information or advice in this direction, and wish you to feel free to call on us at any time.
UNION MEAT COMPANY
NORTH PORTLAND, OREGON
Page 517 When writing Advcrtiaort. ple tae mention 1919 Bi
. D ppy f"VDS J
Tut Picture'; IpJ
THI fpJMuAt. il
v% MRt thh K'
" Bm-1 Studio" V'
Your: Fo W V tNPELI. LEEJALL
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver
Page 518All Goods of a Department Store
Caters to the Students' Wants
J. H. HARRIS, Proprietor Two entrances, Jefferson and Second Sts.
You'll look a long way for •uch striking styles in
Soft Collars, etc.
Make this shop your headquarters when in Portland
C. C. BRADLEY CO.
352 Washington St., Bet. Broadway and Park
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Cooky Shines Stanley Meyers Y. M. C. A. on Tuesdays Chocolate Sundaes Library
Green Ribbons Massage Cream Madrigal Club Diamond Rings A. T. O.
The Whole D-----World
Portland Wool Warehouse Co.
Wool Commission Merchants
Consignments Solicited Advances at 6% Selling direct to mill both East and West
Manufactured by THE CLEVELAND WORSTED MILLS Cleveland, Ohio for
THE PORTLAND WOOL
For socks and sweaters both Gray and Khaki Finest yams on the market
If your dealer does not handle write us direct 309 Railway Exchange Bldg., Portland, Oregon
Page 519 When writing Advertisers please mention 1919 BeaverWhen writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 520Pianos
Graham C , Wells Drug- Store
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Royal Typewriters and Supplies Typewriters for Rent
W. G. Wildig, Proprietor A GOOD PLACE TO EAT Come and Bring Your Friends 15th and Jefferson
Price's Barber Shop
HERE YOU’LL GET
Third and Madison Corvallis, Oregon
E. B. HORNING
Staple and Fancy
IND. TELEPHONE 18
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE
DURING VACATION COMES
Your vacation will be made more enjoyable by a week at Chautauqua—a week filled with the delight of splendid music, fascinating entertainment, interesting and instructive lectures on the vital problems of the day. Patriotism is the keynote of the 1918 programs—you’ll be a better American for having spent a week under the big, brown tent.
There’s An Assembly Near You
No matter where you live in the West, there is an Ellison-White Chautauqua near you. Every city or town in the thirteen Western states and four Western Canadian provinces will either have an assembly or be within easy access of one. Five great circuits cover every main line of travel and touch many places off the beaten paths. An inquiry sent to any of our offices will bring you information about the dates and program of your Chautauqua.
Ellison-White Chautauqua System
PORTLAND BOISE CALGARY SYDNEY
Page 521 When writ ini Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverBAUER ca, BAUER
ABSOLUTELY RELIABLE TAILORS AND CLEANERS NO MORE NO LESS
Model Clothing Co.
READY TO WEAR SUITS, SHOES, FURNISHINGS
Suits to Measure a Specialty 238 South Second Satisfaction Guaranteed
EXPERT WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
Designs for club and fraternity pins furnished free of charge on short notice.
Hunters’ Supplies Fishing Tackle
THE SPORTING GOODS MAN The oldest gun house on the Pacific Coast CORVALLIS, OREGON
Musical Supplies Sewing Machine Extras Keys and Fine Cutlery
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 522Drainage, Irrigation and Road Products
Made from “ARMCO” IRON
LENNON METAL FLUME
Coast Culvert C8 , Flume Company
Portland (Kenton) Oregon
Page 523 When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverHOLTON BAND INSTRUMENTS
Seiberling-Lucas Music Co.
125-7 FOURTH ST. PORTLAND, OREGON
The Multnomah Hotel
BROUGHT LUCK TO THE TEAM IN 1917
O. A. C. Students and Their Friends
should stick around where luck is ERIC V. HAUSER, President H. H. CLOUTIER, Manager
From Our Big New Store
we extend greetings to our host of friends where patronage has made this possible
We have added to our lines pianos, phonographs and a Complete Stock of Music.
Fine violins; Gibsson, Martin and Wash-bum guitars and mandolins; Orpheum banjos; fine strings.
Ludwig drums; Leedy drums; Deagan xylophones and marimbas.
When writing Advertisers please mention 1919 Beavor Page 524Graham C Wortham’s Drug Store
PENSLAR REMEDIES DRUG SUNDRIES
ALBERT J. METZGER
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician
At the Big Clock” CORVALLIS, OREGON
Bathing Suit is a
It’ll feel better and give you greater swimming freedom
there’s a Jantzen dealer in your town
Jantzen Knitting Mills
PROFESSORS--- J AST AND UP TO DATE
Page 525 When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverPORTLAND,ORE
■ Jf I"thisC ion
MALF-TOME AND LENE
FOR THE PRINTING PRESS
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 526GRADUATES WANTED
Investigate the splendid opportunities of a life insurance agency with this company. Correspondence invited from both men and women graduates.
The Guardian Life Insurance Company of America
A. F. ESCHRICHT, Manager
1026-27 Northwestern Bank Bldg. Portland, Oregon
A quarter century [as the SEED
HEADQUARTERS of the Northwest guarantees that
We Can Serve You to Your Profit and Satisfaction
••BUCKEYE” Incubators Standard Brooder Stoves Diamond Poultry Foods LEE’S Foods and Remedies
SPECIAL CATALOGS— NURSERY STOCK POULTRY SUPPLIES BEE SUPPLIES FERTILIZERS
“BUCKEYE” and LEE BOOKLETS Mailed on Request
Should B« On Our
YOUR NAME K3KS»i
PORTLAND, OREGON! -•
Page 527 Whan writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeavorHOTEL SEWARD
Alder at Tenth Street, Portland, Oregon
Portland’s Most Home-Like Hotel O. A. C. Headquarters
W. M. SEWARD, Manager
Electricity in the Home
SERVES AND SAVES
Use an Electric Range for clean and economical cooking.
OREGON POWER CO.
F. M. Hildun, Local Manager
HOR over twenty-five years the Portland Hotel has been identified with the growth and development of Oregon. This has been made possible by the loyal support of our friends and citizens of Oregon.
We express to them our appreciation and invite their continued support.
R. W. CHILDS, Manager
Corvallis Steam Laundry
Wet and Dry Wash and Corvallis Cleaners and Dyers
STUDENT WORK OUR SPECIALTY
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 528Page 529 When writing advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverTHE 1919 BEAVER
and the PRINTER
The untiring efforts and ideas of two men, Marshall S. Wright, Editor, and Sidney M. Nielson, Manager, as well as a staff of able and earnest assistants, have made this the most beautiful BEAVER that has yet come from our presses.
To supplement the efforts of these men and interpret their ideas into type, paper, composition, arrangement and binding, was our part in this splendid work. It was a task which merited our best efforts and our best efforts are what were given to it.
For years the Junior Annual of the College has had this same kind of co-operation from us, and each year we have striven to help produce a better Annual than the preceding one.
The important work we are called upon to perform from year to year, in connection with the BEAVER t is certainly an expression of confidence in and appreciation for our efforts and service.
James, Kerns Abbott Co.
Printers of the
Ninth and Flanders Sts. Portland, Oregon
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver
Page 530Benton County State Bank
Capital and Surplus $80,000
Special attention given to Student and Faculty banking affairs
LARGEST STATE BANK IN BENTON COUNTY
Page 531 When writ inti Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverEVERYTHING FOR THE DAIRY AND CREAMERY
Equipment, Machinery, Supplies
Distributors of the following well-known lines:
De Laval Cream Separators Acme Feed Cutters
James Barn Equipment Tung-Lock Silos
Empire Milking Machines Alpha Gasoline Engines
Write for Prices and Information
Columbia Dairy Supply Co.
92-94 FRONT ST.f PORTLAND, ORE.
De Laval Dairy Supply Co. Creamery Package Mfg. Co.
C. W. CORNELIUS, Proprietor H. E. FLETCHER, Manager
The House of Welcome
SPECIAL ATTENTION IS GIVEN TO O. A. C. PATRONS
Rates: $1.00 per day and up Park and Alder Streets
With private bath, $1.50 per day and up PORTLAND, OREGON
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver PaRC 532Gr ood
I ntentions L ike
Attractive and Homelike
Offers for Your Enjoyment an Excellent Place to Dine
are easily forgotten, but the little services daily performed, make a lasting impression and good friends.
May we serve you?
Third and Alder Sts.
The J. K. Gill Company Booksellers, Stationers, Office Outfitters
Dainty Afternoon Teas Delicious Soda Fountain Beverages Tasty After-Theatre Suppers Home Made and French Pastry
Conservation Candies Mexican Chews Mexican Penoche
Honey Taffies Molasses Taffies
Almond Toffee Assorted Caramels
THE HAZELWOOD 388 Washington Street
THE BROADWAY HAZELWOOD 127 Broadway Portland, Oregon
S sspt t »“_ Mepw ow Sp—t-t
Observed by Ye Order of Kats
The old woman in the shoe has nothing on the Chi Omegas when it comes to large families.
Alpha Chi Omega is offering a prize to the next Junior girl who comes home wearing a jeweled chest protector. Competition is keen with Florence Berchtold in the lead. Keep your eye on the bill-board.
Day Before Easter
Bargains Be well dressed for Less
PI PHI HOUSE
28 Park Terrace
New and second hand clothing of all kinds. Slicker hats a specialty. DIRT cheap.
Don’t forget the date.
Page 533 When writing Advertiser , please mention 1919 BiEvery-
BURRELL [B-L-K] MILKERS
Your biggest problem now, is to obtain good reliable help. Instead of keeping extra men, or calling on the women of the family to help milk, install this successful, time-saving, money-saving Burrell. Hundreds of Burrell Milkers have done duty for years with Northwest dairymen! Letters on file tell of their satisfaction. Let us send you copies. Catalogs free without obligation. A postal from you will do.
Address the nearest house.
Monroe Crisell, Dairy Machinery Co.
91 Front St.. Portland °r 907 Western Av.. Saattla
Write for B-L-K FREE Milker Book-it's the Proof!
The job department of the Benton County Courier does class job printing, the kind that stands out distinctive.
You may be able to beat us in price, but you can’t in workmanship and quality.
If you want CLASS PRINTING, with style and neatness, try us with the next job.
BENTON COUNTY COURIER
THINGS TO FORGET
Your debts Chemistry High school Your gym number Contributions Beans and macaroni Dates with ball studio Class meetings
We Make a Specialty of Banquets
HOT AND COLD WATER STEAM HEAT
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 534MAJESTIC THEATRE
THE HOME OF QUALITY FEATURES
Whiteside Bros. Corvallis, Oregon
Home of the Corvallis Flouring Mills
Our Advertisers Deserve Your Support
Page 535 When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 BeaverToo Good to Pass By
The egg-beater is performing stunts nowadays that were never even dreamed of a short time ago—not with eggs or cream, but with Jell-O.
With an egg-beater and a package of Jell-O the college girl is equipped to make something nezv—any one of fifty good things to eat that will be enjoyed as a welcome change from the monotony of fudge and kindred fixings.
Plain Jell-O dishes are fine, as everybody knows, but the whipped forms, as easy as the other, are even finer.
Following is a recipe for whipping Jell-O. It is much easier than it sounds:
To Whip Jell-0
Dissolve a package of Jell-O in a pint of boiling water and let it cool. Begin to whip the jelly while it is still liquid—cold but not yet congealing— and whip until it is of the consistency of thick whipped cream. Use a Dover egg-beater and keep the Jell-O cold while whipping by setting the dish in cracked ice, ice water or very cold water. A tin or aluminum quart measure is an ideal utensil for the purpose. Its depth prevents spattering, and tin and aluminum admit quickly the chill of the ice or cold water.
Add cream or whatever else goes into the dessert, if anything does, after—not before—whipping the Jell-O.
The whipping process more than doubles the quantity of plain Jell-O, so that when whipped one package of Jell-O serves twelve persons instead of six.
There are six pure fruit flavors of Jell-0: Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Chocolate. Each 10 cents at any grocer’s.
Take time, please, to send us your name and address, so we can send you a new Jell-0 Book that will tell you how to make delicious things that are too good to miss.
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY Le Roy. N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Ont.
When writing Advertisers, please mention 1919 Beaver Page 536-------------,------
■: ' ;u • » .
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