University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 356

 

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1916 volume:

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II .. , , I . 1 q5d2i.fL1II'2I" Im' 9158353 ...,3hi'?fxfI QNQGQHATEQWII Bmilfggx ffuihiiff' IISJII I 3-I1f.IQI.Q54?!'Irl'f f Iiiiiffff-I.s1fIsfI:IEIII ESS1.'s'IEff'Im-g.,!'2i?.z'2-IJIIIILSEIQEZf+iIiIiI'Ir.:II9IiI,Q11f.,1IE'EIfI?Q:iIm3QII.Iuka? 'QEQZIIII' mi ' EG A 1" T H E O R E G A N A VOLUME VII PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1916 mums: H. HYDE, :owen-nn-cmzr WILLIAM P. Hour. mum-.sn PRESS OF' YORAN'S PRINTING HOUSE PRINTERS AND BOOKBINDERS EUGENE. OREGON 2 M Ummm 1 H EDN T? CLA "WN mm lil-I Q Q ,ffff-NANXX I X ' XX f 2 ' X 1 f X xxx X Xxx XXX 9 Q BY if W H9116 X f I Q 'il Q 'YK l l E l EGANA 3Hnrvu1nri1 In presenting this, the Nineteen Sixteen Oregana, we offer neither apologies nor explanations. In its preparation we have don b e our est to faithfully record the events of the college year, and although we realize that "to err is human," we can only hope that the inevitable mistakes have been reduced to, the minimum. If, when scanning its pages, you are made to feel in larger measure the potency of the Oregon spirit we, the class of N' ' ineteen Sixteen, will consider our effort well directed. E QQREGANAQ En lgrnfeaanr iirir IRR. Allen Qbur frimh anh ahuinnr, urlynuv Ingultg tn the Qllmm uf 1911? han mmm thc heart nf vurrg mvmhvr, me rrnprrtfnxllg hrhirutv thin nnhunr uf Ilpv Gbrrgann. li Reirespectiom The dear dead dayf are dded nh lhe Diller Toll of life, Dui Jlill lhe nLeihorie5 come drihiig . dowh The saddened yearsa To-iight welll hide away Cihertlhengiw of all our arg-qnifhe rife, And paffing JWIH adown the heghtd weve geined, be ind lhe new Well revel in ile relrefped llall fliinef wil filver l' T. And hungry foulr fhzjgqfeafl gn jeff lll0hWQYQfOl'll.f ldnin T. Lafl hfjll it OHV JQQHLI that we were wanderirg in lhe fhade Dehealhhghe Altllelfmiver C?een, beflde l vine Q wal J, Where fnhfhihe came with thone dear friendf and inlerrnillenl played lleen the gaff befide The race, and round nhefe gey fed hella. line enef we loved are gene, new cloud: enbld our wiftf ul gezeg The vlfion fader- the laborf fnrge nhefe were our fweelefl deff. QEKZB cifefzffr f?f 71 E QG EGANAi Zflahlv nf Glnnientz Book 1 Faculty and Administration Book 2 Classes A Book 3 Fraternities Book 4- Student Organizations. Book 5 Student Activities Book 6 Athletics Book 7 University Days Book 8 Features f FR- ' . x 1 l X I. .,fz.g 1 , 'e 3- 'Q t 1 5 .L-w5:+- .A K" tp4Al:5..,?-Q ' .wif-fit. 9 '. ' ".:A-.-'- F5344 .qflfxiziifc - v n w"J a"'r Q- Q, rr An-f 9,52 4. 4, . THE OLD MILL RACE 1' Qiukrv IT EQQ?GlQ.EGANAi iFw:u11g anh Ai11nini5i1'aIin11 E QIQEGANAI Cbftirrrz nf the Hniurrnitg Ellie Bnarh nf Regents I OFFICERS HON. ROBERT S. BEAN, President. L. H. JOHNSON, Secretary. ' EX--OFFICIO MEMBERS HON. JAMES WITHYCOMBE, Governor ................................... Salerr' HON. BEN W. OLCOTT, Secretary of State ...........................,........ Salem HON. J. A. CHURCHILL, Superintendent of Public Instruction ...... Salem MRS. .'Xl'l'OINTED ,HY G. T. GERLINGER, THE HON GOVERNOR SAMSON H. FRIENDLY IIUN. IVLILIAM SMITH, HON. W. K. NEWELL, HON. FREDERICK V. HOLMAN, HON. A. C. DIXON, HON. R. S. BEAN, HON. CHARLES H. FISHER, HON. MILTON A. MILLER, HON. JAMES W. HAMILTON. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE HON. ROBERT S. BEAN, Chairman, HON. CHARLES H. FISHER, HON. SAMSON H. FRIENDLY, HON. A. C. DIXON. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS . THE UNIVERSITY P. L. CAMPBHELL, LL. D. ...... .. ., ...... . ....... ......................... ..... .......... ,.....,.. P r e S ldent A. R. TIFFANY, B. A. ...... ....................... .... R e gistrar W. M. SMITH, Ph. D. ...... .......... E xecutive Secretary LOUIS H. JOHNSON ............ .. .......... Financial Agent M. H, DOUGLASS, M. A, ............................................,....,..,..,........, . .,........,,.... I .... Librarian THE COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS FREDERICK GEORGE YOUNG, B. A. .................................... Dean of Graduate School JOHN STRAUB, Litt. D. ....... ....... D :ar of College of Literature, Science and the Arts H. D. SHELDON, Ph. D. ...... .............................................. D ean of School of Education HON. H. B. MILLER, ...... ...... .........., .............................. D e a n of School of Commerce K. A. J. MACKENZIE, M. D. ......... ......... D ean of School of Medicine C. U. GANTENBEIN, LL. B., ..... .................... D ean of School of Law RALPH H. LYIVIAN, B. A., ....... ........ A cting Dean of School of Music M. RUTH GUPPY, B- L., .....................,............ Dean of Women 'l'Gl'l I r , I i t io EGANA , Uhr Eliarnltg lgrnfmaznrz anh Anaintant ilgrnfezanra PERCY PAGET ADAMS, B. S. Professor of Architecture, B. A., University of Oregon, 19013 B. S., 1902. ERICSON W. ALLEN, B. A. Professor of Journalism. B. A., University of Wisconsin, 1901. Delta Upsilon, Honorary Member Sigma Delta Chi. FRED CARLETON AYER, M. A., M. S. Professor of Education. B. A., Upper Iowa University, 1902, M. S., Georgetown University, 1905. M. A., University of Chicago, 1912. Phi Beta Kappa. JAMES DUFF BARNETT, Ph. D. P-rofessor of Political Science B. A., Emporia College. Ph, D., University of Wisconsin. HUGO BEZDEK, B. A. .Director of Men's Sports. B. A., University of Chicago, 1906. Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Kappa. RALPH C. BENNETT, D. C. L. Professor of Law. B. S., Wesleyan. B. A., Yale, 19063 M. A., 19l09g LL. B., 19093 D. C. L., 1912. Lecturer in Roman Law, Johns Hopkins University, 1912- A 1913. University of Texas, 1913-14. Phi Gamma Delta, Chi Tau Kappa. JOHN FREEMAN BOVARD,"' M. S. Professor of Zoology. B. S., University -of California, 19033 Psi Upsilon, Sigma Xi. "Leave of absence. M. s., 1906. Eleven E OREGANA H WILLIAM PINGRY BIOYNTON, Ph. D. Professor of Physics. , B. A., Dartmouth College, 18905 M. A., 1893. Ph, D., Clark University, 1897. Phi Beta Kappa. TIMOTHY CLORAN, Ph. D. Professor of Romance Languages. B. A., Western Reserve University, 1891. Student, Uniyersity of Berlin, 1897. Student, University of Strassburg, 1901. Student, University of Paris, 1904-1905. Student, University of Madrid, 1905-1906. Ph. D., University of Strassburg, 1901. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa. EDMUND S. CONKLIN, Ph. D. Professor of Psychology. B, H., Springfield QMass.j, 1908. A. M., Clark University, 1909, Ph. D., 1911. EDWARD EZEKIEL DeCOU, M. S. Professor of Mathematics. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1894. M. S., University of Chicago, 1897. Member of the American Mathematical Society. Member of the Sub-Committee of the International Com- mission on the Teaching of Mathematics, FREDERIC STANLEY DUNN, M. A. Professor of Latin Language and Literature. B. A., University of Oregon, 1892. B. A., Harvard University, 1894, M. A., University of Oregon, 1899. M. A., Harvard University, 1903. Acacia. COLIN VICTOR DYMENT, B. A. Professor of Journalism. B. A., University of Toronto, 1900. Honorary Member of Sigma Delta Chi. CHARLES H. EDMONDSON, Ph. D. , Assistant Professor of Zoology. B. A., University of Iowa, 1903, M. A., 1904, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Xi. Twelve Ph. D., 1906 E EGANA JAMES HENRY GILBERT, Ph. D. Professor of Economics. B. A.,'University of Oregon, 1903. Garth Fellow in Politi-cal Economy, Columbia University, 1906-1907. Ph. D., Columbia University, 1907. M. RUTH GUPPY, B. L. Dean of Women. Phi Beta Kappa, Gamma Phi Beta. B. A., University of Michigan, 1887. J. E. GUTBERLET, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Zoology. B. A., Blethany College, Kansas. M. A., Ph. D., University of Illinois. WILLIAM HAYWARD. Director of Men's Gymnasium. Athletic Trainer. Coach of the University Track Team. CLIFTON FREMONT HODGE, B. A., Ph. D. Professor of Social Biology. B. A., Ripon College, 1882. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1889. HERBERT CROMBIE HOWE, B. A. Professor of Modern English Literature. B. A., Corn-ell University, 1893. ELLIS F. LAWRENCE. Professor of Architecture. EDWARD HIRAM McALISTER, M. A. Professorof Engineering, Mecha.nics and Astron- omy. B. A., University of Oregon, 18909 M. A., 1893. ROBERT W. PRESCOTT, B. A. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking. V B-. A., University of Oregon, 1908. GEORGE REBEC, Ph. D. Professor of Philosophy. B. Ph., University of Michigan, 1897, Ph. D., 1897. Theta Delta Chi. ARCHIBALD F. REDDIE, B. A. Professor of Public Speaking. B. A., Valparaiso University fHonorary5. 'Phirtem-n E t EGANA Fourteen C. R. REID, B. S., M. S. Professor of Electrical Engineering. B. S., University of Oregon, 1906, M. S., 1912. JOSEPH SCHAFER, Ph. D. Professor of History. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 18945 M. L., 1899, Ph. D. 1906. Phi Beta Kappa. FREDERICH GEORGE G. SCHMIDT, Ph. D. Professor of German Language and Literature. Ph, D., Johns Hopkins University, 1896, Member of the Modern Language Association of America FREDERICK LAFAYETTE SHINN, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Indiana University, 19015 A. M., 1902. Ph. D., Unive-rsity of Wisconsin, 19-06. HENRY D. SHELDON, A. B., A. M. . Professor of Education, 'A. B., Stanford University, 18965 A. M., 1897. Ph. D., Clark University, 1900. WARREN D. SMITH, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Geology. B. A., University of Wisconsin, 1902. M. A., Leland Stanford University, 1904. Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1908. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Berta Kappa, Sigma Xi. WILLIAM MACKEY SMITH, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics. Ph. B., Lafayette College, 1903. Ph. D., Columbia University, 1911. Phi Delta Theta. DON C. SOWERS, B. A. Professor of Municipalities and Public Accounting B. A., Baker University, 1904. Kappa Sigma, ORIN FLETCHER STAFFORD, M. A. Professor of Chemistry. B. A., University of Kansas, 19005 M. A., 1902. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. i io1Q.EGANAl ' FRED LEE STETSON, M. A. Assistant Professor of Education. B. A., University of Washington, 19115 M. A., 1912, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa, Acacia. JOHN STRAUB, M. A., Lit. D. l Dean of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. Professor of Greek Language and Literature. B. A., Mencverburg College, 18763 M. A., 1879. Lit, D., Franklin and Marshall, 1913. Alpha Tau Omega. BERTHA STUART, B. A., M. D. Director of Women's Gymnasium. B. A., M. D., University of Michigan. ALBIERT RADDIN SWEETSER, M. A. Professor of Botany. B. A., Wesleyan University, 18845 M. A., 1887. Psi Upsilon. W. F. G. THACHER. B. A., Princeton University, 19005 M. A., 1907. EDWARD THORSTENBERG, Ph. D. Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Liter- ature. B. A., Bethany College fKansasj, 1899. M. A., Yale University, 1902, Ph. D., 1904. ROY MARTIN WINGER, Ph. D. ' Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B. A., Baker University, 1906. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1912. Kappa Sigma. MARY WATSON, M. A. Assistant Professor of English Literature. B. A., University of Oregon, 1909, M. A., 1912, FREDERICK GEORGE YOUNG, B. A.' Dean of the Graduate School and Professor of Eco- nomics and Sociology. B. A., Johns Hopkins University, 1886. Beta Theta Pi. Fifteen E O EGANAl Sixteen INSTRUCTORS AND ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS ALBERT EDWARD CASWELL, Ph. D. Instructor in Physics. A. B., Leland Stanford Jr, University, 19083 Ph. D 1911 KARL M. DALLENBACH, Ph. D. Instructor in Psychology. B. A., University of Illinois, 1910. M. A., University of Pittsburg, 1911. Ph. D., Cornell University, 1913. Acacia, Delta Upsilon, Nu Sigma Nu. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. KATHERINE M. DAVIS, M. A. B. A., Wellesley College. M. A., Columbia University. RUTH DAVIS, B. M, Instructor in Piano. B. M., University of Oregon, 1913. MOZELLE HAIR, B. A. Secretary, Correspondence Study Department B. A., University of Oregon, 1908. WINIFRED FORBES. Instructor in Music CViolinJ. Graduate from American Conservatory of Music Chlca go, 1900. Studied under Leopold Kramer. Phi Beta Pi, Mu Phi Epsilon. FRIED-A GOLDSMITH, B. A. Assistant Instructor in Physical T B. A., University of Oregon, 1912. HERMIONE HAWKINS. Instructor of Music CPianoJ. Armin Doerner, Cincinnati. Philo Becker, Los Angeles. Richard Burmeister, Berlin, 1912. RUTH HOWELL, B. S. Assistant Instructor in Botany. B. S., University of Oregon, 1912, EDWARD W. HOPE, Ph. D. raining Professor of Law and Instructor in Latin. B. A., University of Pennsylvania, 1898. M. A., Stanford University, 1903. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1905. E l EGANAl CAMILLA LEACH. Assistant Instructor in Drawing. RALPH H, LYMAN, Ph. D. Dean of School of Music. B. A., Grinnell, 1907. JOHN GRAHAM MITCHELL, M. A. Instructor in Geology. B. S., University of Oregon, 1912. M. A., Columbia University, 1913. Sigma Nu. NELL MURPHY, B. A. Instructor of Music CPianoD. Mus. B., Drake University, 1905. B. A., University of Oregon, 1912. Chi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon. GEORGE HUGH O'DONNELL, B. A. Instructor in German. B. A., University of Idaho, 1912. Phi B-eta Kappa. JOHN P. O'HARA, Ph. B. Instructor of History. Ph. B., University of Notre Dame, 1902. MABEL H. PARSONS, B. A., M. A. Instructor i.n English and Journalism. B. A., University of Michigan, 1904, M. A., 1905. Alpha Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. ELLEN M. PENNELL. Instructor in Rhetoric and Art. Graduate State Normal School CMassJ. MARY HALLOWELL PERKINS, M. A. Instructor in English. B. A., Bates College, 1898. M. A., Radcliff College, 1908. LILA PROSSER, B. M. , B. M., University of Oregon, 1911. EDGAR W. SHOCKLEY. Assistant Instructor in Physical Training for Men. IDA V. TURNEY, B. A. ' ,Assistant Instructor in Rhetoric. B. A., University of Oregon, 1912. Seventeen Eighteen E lQlQ.EGANAl Instructor in Physical Training for Women B. A., University of Michigan. IN A WATKINS. Instructor in Music. GRADUATE STUDENT ASSISTANTS CHARLES W. KOYL, B. A. Manager University Book Exchange B. A., University of Oregon, 1911. EMMA M. KRAUSE. Assistant in German Department M. H. DOUGLAS, M. A. Librarian. MARGARET C. UPLEGER. Reference Librarian. Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, 1907. BEATRICE J. BARKER, Ph. B. Cataloguer. P. B., Brown University, 1895. Albany Library School, 1903-1904. MABEL EATON McCLAINE, B. A. Assistant. B A., University of Oregon, 1905. PAULINE POTTER, B. S. Assistant. B. A., University of Oregon, 1913. B. S., Simions, 1914. STUDENT ASSISTANTS ROY C. ANDREWS. Assistant, Assi.stant, EVA L. BROCK. ' Assistant, MILDRED G. BROWN. Assistant, WALTER BRENTON. Assistant, Physics Laboratory. Library. Regi.strar's Office. Library, Extension Department E Q EGANAl P. C. CROCKETT. Assistant, Extension Department. NELLIE COX. Reader in English. LEOLA EWBANK. Assistant in French Department. WILMOT FOSTER. Assistant in Zoology Laboratory, LOIS GRAY. Rea.der in Romance Languages Department. HAROLD HAMSTREET. Acldresser and Draft Operator. JESSIE HARRIS. Oflice Assistant in Music Department. EDWARD ERIE LANE. Assistant in Extension Department. VAUGHN MCCORMICK. Reader in English Department. HAZEL RADER. Assistant in Physical '1'ra.ini.ng CWomenD Depart,- ment. CLEVELAND SIMKINS. Assistant in Zoology Laboratory, LAMAR TOOZE. Assistant, Journalism Department. J. ANDRE WELLS. Assistant in Department of Physics. J. LAURANCE WHITMAN. Reader in Department of Chemistry. LAW SCHOOL FACULTY CALVIN U. GANTENBEIN, LL. B. Judge of the Circuit Court of Oregon. Dean and Lecturer on Criminal Law, Domestic Relations, Blackstone, Contracts and Evidence. WILLIAM B. GILBERT, LL. D. Judge of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals. Lecturer on Constitutional Law. Nineteen E l G EGANA LLJ Twenty CHARLES E. WOLVERTON, A. B., LL. B. Judge of the United States District Court. Lecturer on Federal Procedure. JOHN B. CLELAND, LL. B. Formerly of the Circuit Court of Oregon. Lecturer on Torts and Sales. HENRY H. NORTHUP, LL. B. Formerly Judge of Multnomah County. Lecturer on Pleading, Practice and Probate Law. FRANCIS D. CHAMBERLAIN, A. B., LL. B. Of the Oregon Bar. Lecturer on Corporations and Partnership. ARTHUR L. VEAZIE, A. M., LL. B. Of the Oregon Bar. Lecturer on Real Property. BENJAMIN B. BEEKMAN, A. B., LL. B. Of the Oregon Bar. Lecturer on Agency. OTTO J. KRAEMER, LL. B. Formerly Justice of the Peace for Portland District Lecturer on Justice's Court Practice. THOMAS O'DAY, LL. B. Formerly Judge of the Circuit Court of Oregon. Lecturer on Bailments and Carriers. RICHARD W. MONTAGUE, Ph. B., LL. B. Of the Oregon Bar. Lecturer on Equity. WALTER H. EVANS, B. S., LL.B. District Attorney for Multnomah County. Lecturer on Negotiable Instruments. CARLTON E. SPENCER, A. B., LL. B. Of the Oregon Bar. Secretary. MEDICAL SCHOOL FACULTY SIMEON EDWARD JOSEPHI, M. D. Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. M. D., University of California, 1877. Fellow, American Medical Association. 1 EGANA OTTO SALY HINSWANGER, Ph. D., M. D. 1 Professor of Organic Chemistry. , Phi D., University of Erlangen, Germany, 1877. M. D., Maryland University, 1882. ' KENNETH ALEXANDER JAMES MACKENZIE, M. D., C. M. L. R. C. P. and L. R. C. S. Dean, Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery M. D., McGill, 18819 C. M., 1881. L. R. C. P., L. R. C. S., Edinburg, 1882. Fellow A. S. A., Fellow A. C, S., Member A. M. A. RICHARD NUNN, B A., B. Ch., M. D. Professor of Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, B. A., Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland, 18813 B. Ch., 1883 M. B., 18835 M. D., 1886. JAMES FRANCIS BELL, M. D., L. R. C. P. Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine. M. B., Toronto University, 1882. L. R. C. P., London, 1884. GEORGE FLANDERS WILSON, M. D. Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. M. D., University of Virginia, 1879. ' M. D., University of the City of New York, 1880. ERNEST FANNING TUCKER, B. A., M. D. Professor of Gynecology. ' A. B., Swarthmore, 1881. M. D., Harvard, 1884. EDMUND J. LABBE, M. D. Professor of Pediatrics. M. D., Columbia, 1895. Phi Kappa Psi, University of Virginia, 1892. GEORGE BURNSIDE STORY, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics, M. D., University of Virginia, 1893. Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa. ALBIERT EDWARD MACKAY, M. D. Professor of Genitot-Uriary Diseases. M. B., Toronto University, 1887. M. D. C. M., Trinity University, 1887. F. A, C. S., Lieut. M. R. C., U. S. Army. JAMES CULLEN ZAN, M. D. . Associa.te Professor of Clinical Surgery. M. D., Uiversity of Virginia, 1895. Twenty-0110 l lc EGANAl Twenty-Two ROBERT CLARKE YENNEY, M. D. Professor of Clinical Medicine. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1892. JOHN DICE MACLAREN, M. S., M. D. Professor of Physiology. A. B., M. S., Kansas. M. D., Columbia University, New York Fellow, A. M. A. RICHARD B. DILLEHUNT, M. D. , Professor of Anatomy. M. D., Rush Medical College, 1910. Phi Rho Sigma. HAROLD BUNCE MYERS, M. D. Professor of Materia Medica, Pharmacology and Toxicology. A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1908. M. D., Western Reserve University, 1911. ROBERT LOUIS BENSON, A. M., M. D. Professor of Pathology, A. B., University of Michigan, 1902. A. M., University of Michigan, 1904. M. D., Rush Medical College, 191'0. HOWARD DAVIS HASKINS, A. B., M. D. Professor of Physiological Chemistry. A, B., University of Michigan, 1892. M, D., Western Reserve University, 1895, WILLEY HIGBY NORTON, A. B., M. D. Associate Professor of Bacteriology, Assistant Dean. A. B., Ohio University, 1906. M. D., Johns Hopkins, 1910. Phi Delta Theta, Pi Mu. ALVIN WALTER BAIRD, A. B., M. D., F. A. C. S. Assistant Professor of Surgery. A. B., Leland Stanford Jr. University, 1901. M. D., Cornell University, 1905. Phi Alpha Sigma, Sigma Xi. Fellow, A. M. A. Fellow, American College of Surgeons. WILLIAM HOUSE, M. D. ,Assistant Professor of Nervous and Mental Dis- eases. M. D., University of Buffalo Medical Department, 1895. Member A. M. A. , 1896. E EGANA, J. ALLEN GILBERT, Ph. D., M. D. - Assistant Professor of Medicine. A. B., Otterbein University, 1889. P. D., Yale University, 1894. Leipzig University, 1897-1898. M. D., University of Cincinnati, 1901. J. C. ELLIOTT KING, A. B. M. D. Assistant Professor of Dermatology and Syphilol- 055'- A. B., University of Minnesota, 1886. M. D., Northwestern Medical School, 1890. Phi Delta Theta. CLARENCE J. McCUSKER, B. S., M. D. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics. B. S., Iowa State College, 1898. M, D., Rush Medical College, 1903. Phi Kappa Phi. OTIS BUCKMINSTER WIGHT, A. B., M. D. Assistant Professor of Gynecology. A. B., Leland Stanford Jr. University, 1898. M. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1902, Zeta Psi. GEORGE SHATTUCK WHITESIDE, M. D. Assistant Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. M. D., Harvard University Medical School, 1897. Fellow of American Association of G.-U. Surgeons. Member of 1' Assoc. International d'Urolog'ie. Member American Urological Association. Member A. M. A. CALVIN S. WHITE, M. D. Assistant Professor of Medicine fHygiene and San- itationl. M. D., University of Oregon, 1893. Ex-President Oregon State Medical Association. Secretary State Board of Health, State Health Ofiicer of Oregon. RALPH CHARLES MATSON, M. D. Assistant Professor of Medicine. M. D., University of Oregon, 1902. Post Graduate University of Vienna, 1911. University of Berlin, 1912. , Academy of Medicine, Dusseldorf, Germany, 1912. 'l'wcnty-Threo l EGANAl ROBERT H. ELLIS, M. D. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics. M. D., Harvard Medical College, 1902. RAY WILLIAM MATSON, M. D. Assistant Professor of Medicine, M. D., Medical Department University of Oregon, 1902. Post Graduate University of Vienna, 1909. University of Berlin, 1910. University of Vienna, 1914. GEORGE AINSLIE, M. D. Associate in Ophthalmology. M. D., University of Oregon, 1896. M. D., Rush Medical College, 1897. OTIS FRANKLIN AKIN, LL. B., M. D. Associate in Surgery COrthopedicJ. LL. B., University of Oregon, 1896. M. D., Medical Department University of Oregon, 1909. JOSEPH B. BILDERBACH, M. D. Associate in Pediatrics. M. D., University of Oregon, 1905. JOHN NICHOLAS COGHLAN, M. D. Associate in Otology. M. D., University of Vermont, 1892. RALPH A. FENTON, A. B., M. D. Associate in Rhinology and Laryngology. A. B., University of Oregon, 1903. M. D., Northwestern Medical School, 1906. LUTHER H. HAMILTON, A. B., M. D. Associate in Surgery. A. B., M. D., Jefferson Medical College, 1901. Secretary Board of Medical Examiners of the State of Oregon. GEORGE F. KOEHLER, M. D. Associate in Medicine. M. D., Columbia University, 1889. Post Graduate Work in Munich and Vienna one year. HARVEY G. PARKER, M. D. Twenty-Four Associate in Dermatology. M. D., M-edical Department University of Minnesota, 1901. Special Work in Diseases of the Skin in Paris, Vienna and London. ' iQ EGANAl .1 GEORGE NORMAN PEASE, A. B., M. D. ' Associate in Surgery. A. B., Cornell University, 1904. M. D., Cornell University, 1907. ' Chi Psi, Nu Sigma Nu CMedicalJ. D FRANK MAXON TAYLOR, A. B., M. . Associate in Medicine. A. B., University of Oregon, 1896, M, D., 1901. RALPH C. WALKER, M. D. Associate in Medicine. M. D., University of Oregon, 1904. FREDERIC J. ZIEGLER, B. S., M. D. Associate in Surgery. B. S., University of Oregon, 1902. M. D., Jefferson Medical College, 1905. J. EARLE ELSE, M. D. Associate in Pathology. Ph. G., South Dakota State College, 19003 B. S., 1901. M. S., Washington State College. M. D., Northwestern University Medical School, 1905. Certificate from University of Vienna, 1912-1913. ABRAHAM NOWELL CREADICK, A. B., M. D. Associate in Anatomy. A. B., University of Pennsylvania, 1904, M. D., 1908. HORACE BURNETT FENTON, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Therapeutics. A. B., University of Oregon, 1906. M. D., Johns Hopkins, 19110. DONALD H. JESSOP, Phm. G., A. C., M. D. Instructor in Anatomy. Phm. G., University of Toronto, 19003 A. C., 1900. M. D., University of Oregon, 1909. WILLIAM SIDNEY KNOIX, B. S., M. D. Instructor in Medicine. BV. S., University of Mivclhigan, 1907, M. D., 1909. FREDERICK A. KIEHLE, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Ophthalmology. A, B., University of Minnesota, 1894, M. D., 1901. F. A. C. S. ' Post Graduate Work London, Paris and Vienna, 1906-7. 1911, 1913. I Twen ty-Five E ClQ.EGANAl MARY V. MADIGAN, M. D. Instructor in Physiology and Anaesthesia. ' M. D., Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania. Member A. M. A. JAMES WENDELL ROSENFELD, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Pediatrics. A. B., Stanford University, 1906. M. D., Johns Hopkins, 1910. LAURENCE SELLING, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Medicine. A. B., Yale, 1904. M. D., Johns Hopkins Medical School, 1908. WILLIAM A. SHEA, Litt. B., M. D. Instructor in Medicine. Litt. B., University of Notre Dame, 1902. M. D., Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1906. PERRY J. PAYNE, S. B., M. D. Instructor in Dermatology. S. B., University of Chicago, 1901. M. D., Rush Medical College, 1904. SHERMAN E. WRIG-HT, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Ophthalmology and Otology. University of Chicago. M. D., Northwestern University Medical College, 1900. Fellow American College Surgeons, 1914. COURTLAND LINDEN BOOTH, A. B., M. D. Assistant in Medicine. A. B., Oberlin College, 1905. M. D., Western Reserve University, 1908. C. GERTRUDE FRENCH, B. S., M. D. ' Assistant in Ophthalmology. B. S., Wasco Independent Academy, 1883. M. D., Medical Department Willamette University, 1895. MARY MACLACHLIN, M. D. Assistant in Obstetrics. M. D., University of Oregon Medical Department. Post Graduate Work in Vienna, 1907, Frieburg, 1914, London, 1914. WILLIAM GEORGE SCOTT, M. D. Assistant in Obstetrics. M. D., St. Louis University, 1911. Twenty-Six i EGANAl MARR BISAILLON, M. D. Assistant in Anatomy and the Out-Patient Tuber- culosis Clinic. M. D., University of Oregon Medical Department. I-IARRIET J. LAWRENCE, M. D. Assistant in the Out-P-atient Tuberculosis Clinic. B. D., Boston University School of Medicine, 1912, C. STUART MENZIES, B. S., M. D. Assistant in Anatomy. B. S., University of Chicago, 1907. M. D., Rush Medical College, 1909. 1913 SENIOR FOUNTAIN Twenty-Seven ,iv 4' X X F, DORM ITORY ROW E QQREGANA? 0112155125 E l EGANA I'hlrty E. ERIE LANE. . President Graduate Student Bodyg President Student Volunteer Bandg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg A. B. Oregong B. S. L. Eugene'Bible Universityg Major, "Education." BEULAH ANNETTE STEBNO. Vice President Graduate Student Bodyg President Eu- taxiang A. B. Oregon: Major, "German," D. O. ROBINSON. B. S. Alfred Universityg Major, "Education" ANDRU TYNDAL PARK. ' A. B. Oregong Major, "Education" SAMUEL F. MICHAEL. Sigma Delta Chig Manager Glee Clubg Manager Inter- scholastic Track Meetg Executive Committeeg Major, "Commerce." E ? EGANA I' Ek, A E . j . if W' A CARL C. BAKER. Glee Clubg Sigma Chig A. B, Oregong Major, "Law." J. LAWRENCE WHITMAN. Dorm Clubg A. B. Oregong Major, "Chemisty."- RUTH W. SEARS.. Sec.-Treas. Graduate Student Bodyg A. B. Oregon: Major, "German" WILLARD L. HAYES. ' A. B, McMinnville Collegeg Major, "Sociology" ELMER BARNARD. A, B, Dallas Collegeg Major, "Economics" Thirty-ODS . Hloglog' Q EGANA, ., i l'hi1'ty-Two HELEN RAMAGE. A. B. Oregong Major, "History," R. W. TAVENNER. Dorm Clubg A. B. University of Californiag Major, "Education," GRACE I. TIFFANY. A. B. Oregong Major, "Physical Training." A. BURLEIGH CASH. A. B. Oregong Major, "Education," LEOLA EUBIANK. A. B. Oregong Major, 'Frenchf' C E EGANAi I . j MARY C. KENT. X .y A. B. Oregong Major, "Romance Languages," If rj . 3. DALZEL M. KING. Iota Chig Debateg Forensic Council3'Wrest1ing'g A. B. Oregong Major, "LaW." ELLA HAYDEN. Chicagog Major, "Education" WILLIAM A. CASS. Alpha Tau Omegag A. B. Oregong Major, "Education" ROBERT LAWRENCE KIRK. Sigma Alpha Ipsilong A. B. University of South Da- kotag LL. B, University of Missourig Major, "Education" Thirty 'I'lH'00 E l EGANA JAMES '1'. DONALD. Debateg Sigma Chig A. B, Oregong Major, "Law," EFFIE J. RHODES. Alpha Phig A, B. Oregong Major, "German," GEORGE HUG. Beta Theta Pig A. B. Oregong Major, "Education" VERNON P. GILLIS. Delta Tau Deltag B. S. Oregong Major, "Geology" CONIFRED HURD. A. B. Oregong Major, "Physical Training." Thirty-Four E 4- -l... fm ' TONIQUB F l HAIR ' ETWSHS E l EGANAl DORRIS SEXTON COOPER JAUREGUY Qllaza Qbiiirera ,BEN F. DORRIS JR ........ .. ..................................,....... .............. P resident VELMA SEXTON ...................,.. .. .... Vice-President ANTHONY JAUREGUY ....... .. ....... ........ T reasurer GENEVIEVE COOPER ...,.... ....,............... S ecretary EUGENE N. GOOD .......... ........................ ...... . . ........ , Sergeant-at-Arms COMMITTEES SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE--Elton Loucks, Chairman, Sam Michael, Frank Staiger, Bert Jerard, Boyce Fenton, Lee Hendricks. SENIOR PLAY-Maurice B, Hill, Chairmang Bert Jerard, Helen Hamilton, Millar McGilchrist, Manager. SENIOR MEMORIAL-Sam Michael, Chairmang Ernest Vosper, Velma Sexton, Rose Seiler, Edith Moxley. COMMENCEMENT INVITATION-Clark Burgard, Chairmang Mildred Riddle, Tom Donaca. CAP AND GOWN-Rex Putnam. ' FINANCE-Bert Lombard, Chairman, James Donald, Anthony Jaureguy, Boyce Fenton, Tom Boylen. , Thirty-Slx 1 EGANAl Svvninr Miztnrg OMR years ago, when the members of the class of 1915 first banked their entrance money with Magnate Tilliaiiy, they were declared by Dean Straub to be the most promising bunch that had ever matric- ulated. That we are still a promising bunch is attested by the mierchants of Eugene, as well as the members of the Faculty. tln fact, some of us have had to do considerable promising to remain i11 college.j Of course, that is just a pleasantry. VVere we not the most modest com-- pany of ascetics, and were we to tell the unvarnished truth, We would be forced to admit that, physically, mentally and lXflORAl,l.Y, we are the class of all classes. just allow the following statistics to occupy the focal point of your con- sciousness for a moment: Quality, and not quantity, has been our distinc- tive featureg great in deeds rather than in numbers are we. From our ranks have come four letter 1l11lCI1 in football, three in baseball, tw'o in basketball, and live in track. Five of our members have represented the University in Oratory and Debate, while ten have made the Glce Club more harmonious. The Class of 1915 has the reputation of linishing everything it starts-- and some of the things other classes start. Look at the success of our Un- derclass Mix and our junior VVeek-End last year. Owing to a fortunate misunderstanding of Faculty restrictions, at our Sophomore lflop we served the only real nourishing punch ever enjoyed at a similar function. VVitness our Oregana, that most marvelous, magnificent, monumental, mirth-provoking compendium of information ever compiled by college stu- dents. CCopies can still be obtained by a fortunate .few at 552.00 per. Address A. blaureguy, Class Treasurer, enclosing moneyij And our GIRLS! Of all dainty, delightful, delectable, dazzlingdamsels, ours are the most desirable. Seriously, as the day draws near when Hello Lane and the Mill Race will know us no more, we 'feel the truth of the old saying that college days are the happiest of our lives. VVe believe we have the kind of Oregon Spirit that will abide with us after we have left the campus and hold us stcadlfast and loyal to Almza Mater. Xhfherever we may drift during the coming years, we will be with you in spirit on the campus. ' THEN F. DoRRi's JR. 'l'l1irty-Seven E EGANA I A LUTON ACKERSON .................. ................................... E ugene Dormitory Club 74 135 Vice-President Laurean Societyg 125 Sect. Laurean: 115 Emerald Staff. . I 4"""5n v ' 1'?OY C. ANDREWS ....... .......... E ugene A " ARTHUR LA VERN APPERSON ............................. Eugene Iota Chi , 9' . Band 14, 3, 2, 155 Glee Club 14, 3, 255 Glee Club leaden 145g Orchestra 1455 Sect.-Treasurer of Glee Club 1455 Student member of A. I. E. E .14, 355 U. of O. branch , j member of A. I. E. E. 12, 15g Class Basketball 12, 15. . r CALLIE BERTHA BECK .............................................. Eugene Oregon Club L Scroll and Script, Eutaxian Critic 145g Vice-President ' Oregon Club 145g German Club 14, 353 Athletic Ass'n f ' 14, 35. fvnIrry-mmm FRANCIS BEEBE ................... ................. ......... . E ugene Oregon Club A. I. E. E. EARL BLACKABY ......................................................... Ontario Alpha Tau Omega Student Affairs Committeeg Emerald 13, 2, 155 News Editor 1255 Managing Editor 1355 Oregana Assistant Editorg Track Team 1253 Track Squad 1153 Inter-class cross-country team 12, 159 Sigma Delta Chig Friarsg To- ko-log Laurean Societyg Phi Sigma. E O EGANAll WILLIAM BOONE ............,.,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,.,,, Sigma Chi Class Football 125. THOMAS BOYLEN JR .............,,....,,,, ,,,,,,4,,,,,...,,..,,, P endleton Kappa Sigma President Associated Students 1453 Varsity Basketball Captain 145g Varsity Basketball 1255 Varsity Track 14, 3, 2, 15g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1453 Student Council 1355 Manager Football 1355 Manager Basketball 1353 Sporting Editor Emerald 1253 Varsity Soccer 135g Friarsg Sigma Delta Chig To-Ko-Lo. ' WALTER BRENTON ................,.........,.,.,. ,.,,,., E ugene Oregon Club RAYMOND I-I. BRYANT ...................... ........ C latskanie Sigma Chi Varsity Football. ' GERTRUDE BUELL .................................i,..,. f .............. Eugene Delta, Delta Delta. - Student Council 145g Eutaxian 14, 8, 25g Sect. 1353 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 14, 35. 4 WILLIAM 'H. BURTON ................... .....,.....................,.. N ewport Entered as Senior from State Normal School, Monmouth, Ore. ' Y Y Thirty-Nino EGANA, E lQ .1 X - :nf f, 4, 2 Forty JOHN CLARK BURGARD .................... .......... P ortlancl Beta. Theta Pi Torch and Shield. LUCILE COGSWELL ............. .,......... . .......... P ortlaui Delta Gamma GENEVIEVE COOPER ........................................ Independence . Kappa Kappa Gamma Sect. Class f45g Executive Board Womans Athletic Ass'n 145g Oregana Staffg Kwama. PETER C. CROCKATT .....,...........,............ Glasgow, Scotland Alpha, Tau Omega Varsity Orator 1455 Soccer Team f45g Debate C4, 25: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet f35g Laurean Society' Q3, 2, 155 Class Orator 1155 Sect. of Class U55 Tau Kappa Alphag Oregana Staff. GEORGANA CROSS ..........l................................... Oregon City Chi Omega Girls Glee Club Q4, 3, 2, 153 Sect.-Treas. C453 Class Play 4455 Gamma Nu. LAWRENCE DINEEN ................................................ Portland Iota Chi Soccer Team C353 Glee Club 1355 Emerald C15. E l EGANAl BRYANT DE BAR .................................... ........ E ugene Sig-ma Nu BENJAMIN FULTZ DORRIS .............. . ,,........,..,,,,.,,,,,, Eugene Phi Gamma Delta - Pres. Senior Class, Friars, Manager 1915 Oreganag Torch and Shield. RUTH DORRIS ............,................................,......,... 1 ......,.. Eugene Chi Omega Sect. Student Body 1453 Pres. Womans Pan-Hellenic Ass'n 1453 Oregana Staff, Emerald 1353 Class Sect. 135g Kwama. FRANCIS B. FENTON ...................... ,. Beta Theta Pi Torch and Shield, Phi Sigma. CARLYLE D. GEISLER .............................................. Portland Phi Delta Theta Vice-Pres, German Club 1453 Oregana Board, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 135g Class Treasurer 1255 Emerald 12, 15. EUGENE N. GOOD ...................................... , ............ La Grande Alpha Tau Omega Torch and Shield, Senior Play, Sergeant-at-Arms Class C35- lm-,1'ty-One 1 QREGANA 1 l Fo rt y-Two THOMAS G. DONACA ................................... ......... L ebanon Phi Delta Theta Phi Sigma. JAMES DONALD .......................... . .......... ......... B aker Sigma Chi Orator 1315 Tau Kappa Alpha. MARSH H. GOODWIN ............ 1 ...... . ................... .......... E ugene lota Chi Student Coun-cil 1415 Class Football 13, 2, 115 Emerald Manager 1315 Staff 12, 115 Laureans 13, 2, 115 Class Play 141. HELEN JANE HAM1LTON ...............................,...... Roseburg Kappa Alpha 'lheta Student Affairs Commltteeg Gamma Nu5 Womens Leaguug Eutaxians. FRED A. HARDESTY .................................. ......... .... A s toria Dormitory Varsity Debate 14, 315 Laureans 13, 2, 115 Student'Coun- cil 1315 Tau Kappa Alpha, Friars, Class President 1215 Class Orator 111. OLIN HADLEY ...................................... ........ S alem Dormitory i0 EGANAl H. HEINRICH HEIDENRICH .................,............... La Grande Delta Tau Delta Pres. and Leader Glee Club 1415 Glee Club 14, 3, 215 Track Team 14, 3, 2, 115 Holder of Northwest record in discus, Varsity Quarette 14, 315 Athletic Council 1415 To-Ko-L05 Freshman Football Team 1Capt.1. LELAND G. HENDRICKS ............................................ Salem Kappa Sigma Editor-in-Chief Emerald 1415 Student Council 1415 Sect.- Treas. Inter-fraternity Council 14, 315 Senior Play, Ye Tabard Inn 1415 Editor-in-Chief Oregana, Emerald Staff 13, 2, 115 Oregon Monthly Staff 1215 Torch and Shield, Pres, Press Club 1115 Sigma Delta Chi. MAURICE B. HILL .......................................................... Athena Phi Gamma Delta Pres. Dramatic Club 1415 Dramatic Club 14, 3, 2, 115 Phi Sigmag Torch and Shieldg Senior Play. THORNTON W. HOWARD .................................. Oregon City Phi Gamma Delta , Art Staff Oregana 14, 3, 215 A. I. E. E. 14, 315 Oregon Monthly 111. G. CHESTER HUGGINS .................................................. Salem Alpha Tau Omega Varsity Track 14, 3, 2, 115 Class Track, Football and Basketball 14, 3, 2, 115 Pres. Inter-fraternity Athletic Council. ANTHONY JAUREGUY ................. . ,......... . .,................ Tacoma Dormitory Business Manager Emerald 1415 Treas. Senior Class, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1415 Assistant Manager Emerald, T1'e2S- Junior Class, Business Staff Emerald 1215 Cross-country 1215 Pres. Oregon Club 141. Forty-Three E lo EGANAl Forty-F011 1' BERTRAND STUART JERARD ............................ Pendleton Betrz 'l'l1c:t:.1 Pi Varsity Band 14, 3, 2, 153 President 125, Glee Club 14, 3, 2, 155 Vice-President 1455 Dramatic Club 14, 3, 253 Treas- urer 1455 Class President 1355 Varsity Orchestra 1355 Oregana Board 1355 Member-at-Large Executive Com- mittee of Associated Students, Friars, Phi Sigma, Senior Play, Assistant Advertising Manager of Emerald 115, To- Ko-Lo. ROY JOHNSON .................. . .......... , ........... ., Oregon Club ..........Eugene .Eugene VERA KELLEMS ........................................ ........ Oregon Club FLORENCE OSWALD KENDALL ........ ....... Gamma Phi Beta KATHERINE J. KIRKPATRICK .......................... Mu Phi Epsilon Girls Glee Club 14, 3, 253 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1253 Eutaxian, CARRIE KOYL ,........................................ Oregon Club Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Portland Lebanon Kwamag .........Eug'ene E l QlQ.EGANAl WILLIAM .......,..,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,--, - .----, E ugene Oregon Club BEATRICE LILLY .........................,..,,,,.,.,,,, ,,-,,,.,., P Qrtland Gamma Phi Beta Student Affairs Committee 445. ELTON LOUCKS ........................ , ................................... ,Portland Phi Gamma Delta Entered as Junior from Reed College, Portlandg Student Council C453 Varsity Track K4, 355 Joint holder of North- West record in quarter-49 3-5 seconds. ETHEL LOUCKS .............................,............ , ................. Kappa Kappa Gamma Entered as Senior from Kansas State University. EDITH VAUGHN MCCORMICK .................................. Eugene Alpha Phi Scroll and Script, Vice-President of Eutaxian, German i Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 13, 213 Oregon Club fly. MILLAR E. MCGILCHRIST .......................... , .................. Salem E Sigma Chi Manager Senior Play, Advertising' Manager Emerald 1333 Laureans f2, 133 Phi Sigma. LF!01'ty-,Five t io Forty-Six EGANAl SAMUEL F. MICHAEL .......... , ..................................... Portland Dormitory Sigma Delta Chi, Executive Committee C415 Manager Glee Club C413 Manager Inter-scholastic Track Meet C41g Man- ager Drama League C413 Circulation Manager Oregana C315 Collection Manager Emerald C215 Circulation Manager Emerald C215 Class Football C2, 113 Manager Basketball 421. MABEL S. MILLER .................,............ , .......................... Eugene Oregon Club Womans Athletic Alssociation, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Eutax- ian, Girls Glee Club C31. JOSEPHINE BIRD MOORHEAD ................ . ...., Junction City Delta, Delta Delta Senior Play, Vice President Class C315 Oregana Staff, Press Clubg Dramatic Clubg Gamma Nu. VICTOR NORRIS .........................,...................... ,. .,......... Eugene Tau Kappa Alpha, Oratory and Debate C4, 3, 2, 11. EDITH MOXLEY ........ ....... E ugene LOIS PARKS .......................................................... Junction City Delta Delta Delta Student Affairs Committee C415 Glee Club C4, 31. E l EGANA JOHN PARSONS .......... , .............................. Fairbanks, Alaska Sigma Nu Football 14, 3, 21, Captain 141, Track 14, 3, 21, Athletic Council 141, Friars, Torch and Shield. ' REX PUTNAM ............................................ ...... , ,,,, S pringfielvi German Club HAZEL RADER ....l.................................,,,,,,.....,,,, ,,,La Grande Student Council 141, Class Play 141, Class Basketball 14, 3, 2, 11, German Club 12, 11. HAZEL LAURA RALSTON .... , ..................,.............. Portland Delta Delta Delta Entered from the University of Southern California in Junior year, Senior Play, Dramatic Club 141, President of German Club, Class Basketball. ROLLA ELWOOD RALSTON ......... ..,....... A lbany Varsity Band 13, 2, 11. MILDRED RIDDLE ...,.............................................. La Grande Alpha Phi German Club 14, 31, Womens Athletic Association 14, 31, Class Basketball 13, 21, Eutaxian Literary Society 121. Forty-Seven EGANAl EDYTHE ROGERS ........................................................ Portland Kappa Alpha Theta Entered as Senior from University of Coloradog Emerald 141. AUGUSTUS P. SCHOLL ............................................ Portland Dormitory Club Varsity Band 14, 3, 25g German Club 12, 11. CHARLOTTE STRONG SEARS ............,........... ....... E ugene Y, W. C. A. Cabinet 14, 3Jg Eutaxian 135. RUTH W. SEARS ............................................................ Eugene Womens Athletic Association 14, 335 Eutaxian 1215 Class Basketball 14, lj. VELMA SEXTON .................... f ,.............. ....... E ugene Chi Omega Vice-President Senior Classy Kwama. LUCILE SHEPHERD ............................ ........ P ortland Chi Omega l l . Q EGANAl GETCHEN SHERWOOD .......,...................................... Coquille Delta. Delta Delta Kwama, Secfetafy of Class 1215 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 121. ROSE SIELER .........................,..,,,,,.,, ,,,..,,,.., Kappa Kappa Gamma Entered from Idaho University Junior Year, German Club. ---..............Spokane ANITA SLATER .................................. .,.,,,,, P ortland Alpha Phi ' FRANKLIN STAIGER ............................. ........ P ortland Kappa Sigma Senior Play. BEULAH ANNETTE STEBNO ........,, . ..,.,,,,,,...,.,..,,.,,, Eugene Student Council f41g President Eutaxian 141, Scroll and Script, Dramatic Club C4, 3, 213 President, German Club 1315 Vice-President German Club 6313 Vice-President, Eutaxian C313 Student Council 131, Class Basketball C3. 21. LYLE STEIWER ........................,,.........,.....,..........,,.... Jefferson Gamma Phi Beta - 4 Student Council, President, Woman's League, Scroll and Script f41g Kwama. Forty-Nino JESSUP STRANG S1 e Kapp SIHIUQ Slgma Delta Chi To Ko Lo Entered from the Umversity of Montana Junior year American Institute of Electrical Engineers GERTRUDE TAYLOR .............,.....................,................ Albany Kappa Alpha Theta ' Vice-President Dramatic Club 141 German Club 111, Secretary of Class 111 Kwama, ELLEN VAN VALKINBURGH ............................ Clatskamc Dexter Club Womens Athletic Association 13 2 11' German Club 131- Secretary Oregon Club 121- Dutaxian 131. 1 E l Q IQECLANAA 1 - 1' ..................... I ................. ....... z l rn T. TATSUGAMI ........................................................................ . ul ,A l Fifty JAMES WATSON ........................................ Vancouver, Wash. Dormitory Club JOHN WELCH .....................................................,........ Portland Alpha Tau Omega Vlarigzy Baseball 14, 3, 2, 113 Captain 1415 Torch and S ie . lG p-QWSQ EGANAl HERBERT W. LOMBARD ...,,.,,,, ,....,,,.,,,,.,.,.....,.,,.-,. uuh- E U gene , Oregon Club Vice-Presldent Associated Students, President Y, M, C, A. 1413 President Laurean Literary Society 1313 Varsity De- bating Team 1313 Winner of Koyl Cup, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi, Friars. J. F. T. GALLOWAY ...................,...... ,..,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,., E 1 gin Dormitory Club HELEN N. VAN DUYN .................,.............................. Eugene Oregon Club German Clubg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet? Executive Committee, Women'S League. J, ANDRE WELLS ......... .....,.. E ugenc MORRIS S, BIGBEE .......,...............................,...,.......... Albany Phi Delta Theta Varsity Baseball 14, 3, 213 Torch and Shield, Class Bas- ketball 13, 2, 113 Class Football 13, 2, 11. CLARENCE W. REYNOLDS ........................................ Dallas Entered as Junior from Eugene Bible University. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer .1413 President, Eutaxians 141. Fifty-Ono Q o1Q.EGANAl ERNEST VOSPER ........................................................ Portland Sigma Nu Friars, To-Ko-Lo, Varsity Yell Leader 0139 Class Basket- ball. HELEN WERLEIN ................................ ........ P ortland Delta Gamma Eutaxian. BERTHA WHITE ...... ....... The Dalles BETSY W. WOOTON .............,..................... .......... A storia Gamma Phi Beta VERA MOFFATT ............................................................ Eugene Pres. Women's Athletic Association f4Jg Vice-Pres. f3Jg Women'g League f4Jg Vice-Pres. Oregon Club f2Jg Class Basketball Capt. K4, 3, 2, lj. NELLIE NEWLAND ...............,...........,.......................... Eugene Oregon Club German Club C4, 313 Kwamag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 111. Fifty-'l'wo l ii i EGANAl ' D I The Munaqenuulwas unable to qer the oriqinal pictures of ilu follow- iuq Seniorf vast the JVNIQIQ DOAQD or- cfmsorsmxb and were compelled lo fubflilule me lollowiuqm Q fgm DTOWH -, ids E, Euqene, Oreqgn ,-7',"f,? German K "German will be useful afler ilie ' Kaiser qels llirouqli wiih ille alliesf' 77C'lanrf1 Kg brown, lelonol L, LOnolwe,Ark. ya if n Music. Z 6 Ike eiqlxllx Drown in College. ' X Deworeof ilu 'Drown' peril' . A I5owudeu,Ylore,nce CowaIlis,Ore. Q Euqlish lileralure ef! 'OA.C.'s a Fine place bul Oreqou for mine." 'L Verkius, Tlevo, , J "ls mary il. your riwfjor prollefforf W l fx ,5'wens011,f. A. lindsborq, Kan. zoo1.oc.1Y K K l If ,I pqwinspu, Swawsou and Swenson 611 fu College at rw M me uaui Ou for ui fum ,eu . - Fifty- t EGANAl Q RICE MclEI.ROY DIXON KIZHOE FRANK A. RICE ........................................ -. ........... ......... .....,.. i . ....... .... P r esident WILMETTA McELRO'i' ...,...A. ....... i Vice-President JOSEPH W. KEHOE ........... .i ............ Secretary A. C. DICKSON ........... ......,......................A............................. ......... T r easurer Maw weniur immnrg HEN we assembled in 1912 for our first recitations, we looked enthu-- siastieally and hopefully forward to the day when we would grad- uate with a full and complete knowledge of "all the law." How ditiicult the path of legal learning really is, has been fully and suffi- ciently impressed upon us. However, we have diligently and hopefully pursued our studies with advantage to ourselves, and with apparent satis- faction to the Faculty. In scholarship we maintained a standard we modestly admire. A few of our classmates took the Bar in their junior year and passed an examina- tion conceded to be the most severe ever held in Oregon. Class politics in our lfreshman year were turbulent, Zllld ,only after repeated elections did our plurality of officers become reduced to the "offi- cially authorizedf' minimumi. Arriving at the dignity of juniors, we endeavored to prove to the .Fresh- men the truth of .Iilacstone's maxim, that "law is a rule of conduct laid dowi- by a superior to an inferior." The lfreshmen, however, had not ar- rived at that point in their evolution where "junior lawn was acceptable, and they resorted to mob violence, "contrary to the statute in such case made and provided"-and only by a stroke of strategy were we spared and allowed to continue our studies unmolested. Our Senior year was one of hard work, for with the finals and the bar examinations being held in succession, there was no timg for play, but we survived the test with the minimum of enthusiasm: for our future in our chosen profession. l, M ERRI LL A. RIQED. Fifty-Four E GlQ.EGANAl B. A- BERRY ......-.- ........ V ancouver, Washington HARVEY NICOL BLACK --....-........... .......... P ortland, Oregon Phi Delta Phi C15 Vice-President Freshman Class. I VALENTINE BROWN, JR .......,.. .......... P ortland, Oregon QUINTIN C. BURG ......... ........, P ortland, Oregon RODOLPH W. CABELL ...........................,.. Portland, Oregon Delta Theta Phi fly President Freshman Class. CHARLES OWEN CHATTERTON .,.......... Portland, Oregon Phi Delta Phi l l Fifty-Flvo B l0lQ.EGANAl Fifty-Six BLAINE B. COLES ............,.............,........... Portland, Oregon Gamma Eta Gamma CBQ Vice-President, Student Body, Oregana Club Mult- nomah Club. - WILLIAM F. COLLINS .............................. Portland, Oregon Delta Theta Phi Q23 President Junior Classg f2, 3, 41 Captain Baseball Team, f2, 3, 41 Football, f3Q Athletic Committee. O JAY EARL DAVIS ........ .,....... P oruand, oregon A. C, DICKSON ............ . ................................ Portland, Oregon Phi Delta Phi Q35 Treasurer Junior Class. FRANK A. DUDLEY .,.........,........................ Portland, Oregon - Phi Alpha Delta Q33 Baseball f2Jg Baseball, flj Baseball, Q31 Athletic Committee, GEO. ESTES .......... ......... P ortland, Oregon E N EGANAM JAMES STORY GAY, JR ..,..... ,... . .... P ortland, Oregon HELEN ALLMANDA GLOVER ................ Portland, Oregon ROY HENRY GLOVER ........ ........ P ortland, Oregon ISAGO GOMYO ......... ......... J apan ARTHUR J, GRAM ..., , ...,.....,..........,............... Portland, Oregon Phi Delta Phi Q31 Admitted to practice October 19143 Multnomah Club. 1 CHARLES E. HESS ...... , ................................ Portland, Oregon Gamma Eta Gamma 1 Q35 Baseballg Q11 Baseballg Q11 Basketballg Multnomah Club. ' Fifty-Sovon 5 GREGANAQ Fifty-Eight J. GEORGE JOHNSON ......,.. ......,.. P ortland, Oregon PHILIP R. JOHNSON ........ ........ P ortland, Oregon J. W. KEHOE ...........,................,...........,......... Portland, Oregon Delta Theta Phi Q3, 2, lj Baseballg Q2, lj Football. THOMAS RALPH KELLY ...... , ................ Portland, Oregon Delta Theta Phi Q3l Q21 Q13 Baseballg Q25 Q15 Football. JOS. A, LAGERFIELD ....... ......... B eaverton, Oregon REGINALD J. LINCOLN ............................ Portland, Oregon Gamma Eta Gamma Q31 Class Represeitativeg Q3, 2, lj Baseballg Multnomah Club. l l OlQ.EGANAl ENOCH E. MATHISON ..............,....,.,.......,., Portland, Oregon Gamma Eta Gamma WILLIAM J. MZICKENZIE ........................,. ..Po1'tland, Oregon Gamma Eta Gamma Q35 President Student Bodyg Q2, 15 Footballg Q15 Basket- ballg Q25 Captain Basketballg Q35 Athletic Committee, Oregana Club. - HORACE L. MCCOY ...................................... Portland, Oregon Phi Alpha Delta WILLMETTA McELROY ...... l ......... .... ...... P 0 rtland, Oregon Q35 Vice-President Senior Class. FREDERIC EMMETT MCGREW ...........,..., Portland, Oregon Delta Theta Phi FRANCIS A, McMENAMIN ......... .......... P ortland, Oregon Fifty-Nino E t CREGANA. T Sixty DAVID A. MOBLEY ....... GEO. E. MOORE ....... ..... CHAS. R. MOULTON ......-.- ---- Delta Theta JULIUS ALBERT NAGEL..Q..., LEVERETT T. NEWTON ........ .........Mi1waukee, Oregon Pittsburg, Pennsylvania .,,,,Oregon City, Oregon RAYMOND J. MULLIGAN ........... Ph. 1 ............Portland, Oregon ........Sheridan, Oreogn .........Port1and, Oregon l lo1Q.EGANAl BENJAMlN LEWIS NORDEN ................ Portland, Oregon Alpha Kappa Kappa A. B. NORDLING ....................X ...................... P ortland, Oregon Phi Alpha Delta 121 Treasurer Junior Class, 133 Athletic Committee, 13, 2, 115 Baseball 13, 25, Football 12, IJ, Basketball, Mult- nomah Club, EUGENE K. OPPENHEIMER ............,..... Portland, Oregon SAMUEL W, POOLE. ....,.. .......... P ortland, Oregon GRANT N, RAYMOND ......... .......... P ortland, Oregon MERRILL A. REED ......................,............... Portland, Oregon Gamma Eta Gamma 133 Oregana Staff, 4125 Admitted to practice July 1914g Multnomah Club. Sixty-One i l QIQEGANA Sixty-Two FRANK A. RICE ................................, ............ P ortland, oregon Phi Delta Phi Q31 Senior Class Presidentg fly First President Freshman Class. CHAS. J. SHELTON ....,.......................... ........ U nion, Oregon Iota Chi FRANK G. SMITH ......... .,........ P ortland, Oregon CARLTON E, SPENCER .,..,...........,,...,.,.... Portland, Oregon Phi. Delta Phi, C3, 2, 15 Faculty Secretaryg Q23 Admitted to practice July 1914g Multnomah Club. MAX C, TAYLOR ,,....,.,.,,.......,..,,.,...,......,,.. Portland, Oregon Delta Theta Phi Q31 Chairman Debating Committee. ROY CLEVELAND TAYLOR ....... ......... P Ortland, Oregon C31 Debating Team. I',fsllg EGANAl HARRISON W. TRUEBLOOD .........,,......... Portland, Oregon Phi Delta Phi Multnomah Club. HIDETARO UJI ........ ,,,,,,., J apan ORTN J. ULRICH .......................................... Portland, Oregon Gamma Eta Gamma GEORGE THOMAS WALLSTEED .....,..., Portland, Oregon THAD-H, WENTWORTH ,................,........ Portland, Oregon Delta Theta Phi ' Q35 Sergeant-at-Arms Student Bodyg C35 Debating: Teamg Q25 Junior Class Representative. SIGURD WORD ...........,........................ Aberdeen, Washington Delta Theta Phi Sixty-'l.'lx1'co E QQEGANA DOW V. WALKER ...................... ,..... ,.....,.... P o rtland, Oregon Phi Delta Phi Q33 Adimtted to practice October 145 125 Athletic Com- mitteeg Multnomah Club. l l Sixty-Four NEW LIBRARY ADDITION t l OlQ.EGANAl PALMER BLOOM JACKSON PALMER DORWIN L. PALMER ...... ................. ,........... .......... L ............... P x ' esideni. CHARLES F. BLOOM ...... ....... V ice President L. C. JACKSON ..............,,, .,............. S ecretary HAROLD C. PALMER ....,.....,....,. .....,............ . ............................. .,.,... T 1' easurer mehira Svrninr iiintnrg ix"v'it,li the graduation of the prescnt fourth year class, another cycle is completed, another link forged in the chain which has hound together the Medical Departments of Oregon and lN7illamette Universities. fn one more year the last class under the merger will have graduated and the Wflillamctte Medical College, as an entity, will exist only in the memory of her alumni. ' 'fiine will witness the dcveilopmient out of this merger of the Medilcai Department of the Oregon University into a srcho-ol in every way worthy the support of the vast territory which it serves. Other medical schools have called some of our members, some have given up The study of medicine for other pursuits, and a few, but all too' manyf, death has claimed. Out of the Willamette division, j. lloward Lolnghottoin was stricken in his iirst year with pulmonary tuberculosis. A young man of sterling char- acter, and easily the leader of his class in his studies, it seemed that death was indeed exacting' the 'fairest flower in his harvest. Out of the ranks of the Oregon division two men were called and their mates left sorrowing over their going. George llastfiugs met his tragic death at the hands of an assassin, and Oscar Curren was taken with smallpox. Our history will have to he that of toilers-and builders-the plain works a-day commonplaces--not of great generalshlip or achievemcntsg hut we go out with the hope that we may always be a credit, at least no discredit, to the institution which gives us our degree. CHAS. F. BLOOM. Sixty-Five E EGANA Sixty-Six WALTER R. ANDERSON .................. ........ O regon Internist St. Vincent's Hospital. HARRY C. BLAIR ................,......................................... Oregon Alpha Kappa Kappa Assistant City Physiciang Internist City Emergency Hospital. CHARLES F. BLOOM ............................................ Willamette Alpha Kappa Kappa Vice-President Senior Class. MARK EMERY .................................................. ....... O regon Alpha Kappa Kappa President Sophomore Classs. F. C. HART .,.......................,.......... ....... W illamette Internist St. John Hospital. l lo1Q.EGANAt T. HIRATA, M. D ..,................ Imperial University, Japan. I. C. JACKSON ..........------------..-.-............................... Willamette Alpha Kappa Kappa Secretary of Senior Classy Internist County Hospital. W, J. JONES .............................................................. Willamette Alpha Kappa Kappa Internist Willamette Hospital. IRVING MlARTI LUPTON .........., .........,................ 1 ..... O regon Alpha Kappa Kappa lnternist City: Emergency Hospitalg Student Assistant Pathologyg Student Assistant Materia Medica and Phar- macology. E, G, MARGASON .Y..............................i...............,.,. Willamette Beta Chi Lambda Sixty-Seven i l Q lQ.EGANAl l Sixty-Eight W. B. McNERTEHNY ................................ ........ O regon Phi Ro Sigma Internist St. Joseph Hospital. W. L. MILLER, Ph. G ......... ........ W illamette DORWIN L. PALMER ...............,.................................... Oregon Alpha Kappa Kappa President Senior Classy Student Assistant Pathologyg Student Assistant Histologyg Internist County Hospital. HAROLD C. PALMER ............................................ Willamette Alpha Kappa Kappa Internist St. Vincent Hospitalg Treasurer Senior Class. G. PRIME .......,. .....,. W illamette E o1Q.EGANAl E, M, RICE .... . .........................................,,,,,,,, .,,,,,.,,A. W illamettg Alpha Kappa Kappa Secretary Freshman Classg Internist City Emergency Hospital. J, C. RHINEHART .........................,..................,............. Oregon Alpha Kappa Kappa President Student Bodyg Student Assistant Physiology. P. A. SCHMIDT ........................................................ Willamette Royal Gymnasium, Gottingen, Germany. H. W, STEELHAMMER .......................................... Willamette Alpha Kappa Kappa Internist Salem Hospital. Sixty-Nino ' . iss:- 1 I BREAKING GROUND FOR THE NEXV ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 1 ?3 ?ClQ.EGANA? EQ U3 sm fm Qi! , QE Qs. 5 ' q CDQ1 A ' ' W ' X JI f X ' XXX KA' ' ff 3 452 ' I If h X, Tx K - Q lv" f X 4 21 3 A A N X C10 l Q- ' I 20212 GX V r - 'X A , i lo1Q.EGANAl BROWN HA 1,1-:Y Sl IAVER coma lm Qbffirvra . J. PRENTISS BROWN ....... ....... ........... ............. P r e sident CLAIRE RALEY ..................... ....... V ice-President GENEVIEVE SHAVER ......... .............- S ecretary CHARLES COLLIER .......... ..................,.......A.... ..... i .... '1 ' reasurer COMMITTEES UNDER CLASS MIX-Merlin Batley, Fred Dunbar, William Burgard, Claud Hampton, Gavin Dyott, Walter Church, Bothwell Avison, Ray Gorman, Grant Shaff- ner, Wallace Eakin. MATINEE DANCE-Earl Bronough, Charlie Fenton, Margaret Belat. CLASS HOUR-Wallace Eakin, Mandell Weiss, Robert Bean, William Burgard, Marie Churchill, Virginia Petersen, Gertrude Miller, Maurice Hyde, Rita Fraley, Don Orput, Merlin Batley, Cleveland Simpkins, Roy Stephens, Bess Cushman, May Neill, William Tuerck, Katherine Bridges, William Holt. Seventy-Two tanto EGANA .iluninr Qiatnrg Tlllili class histories have been egotistical, even boastful, but not this. l.et this be a different recital of the facts, events, and epochs which have distinguished the Class ol 1916. 'When we entered the University and found that we were expected to take the place of the illustrious Class of 1912, we were at once stirred to action. VVe were the first class to ourselves enforce "the wearing of the green." Our dance was the best ever, our class hour set a new standard and has never been equalled except by our own class, we defeated the Sophomores in debate, won the inter-class track meet, burned our green caps, our Freshman year ended in a blaze of glory. 'During the second year we maintainedsthe same high standard we had set in all things. And with a better knowledge of the University, members of our class were forcing -themselves ahead in all activities. This year our Underclass Mix was the first square mix in the history of the University. 'During the three years we have been here, the shoulders of the junior Class have borne the athletics burdens of the University. Names of men wiith Northwest track records, mlen cho-sen on All-Northwest teams in every branch of sports, debaters, orators, Glee Club men and women, actors, poets, mzusicians, and even social lions. will be found on our class roll. Are we satished with what we have accomplished? No! During the one year we have yet to attend the Un-iversity we expect to accomplish, if possible, even greater things. And in closing let us say, with all due modesty and no arrogance, "tl1at we look good to us." PRENTTSS ITRUVVN. Seventy-Three E REGANAQ? Allan lmiluy Avisun Helm Buoy Hroclc Cas:-In-ur ljriflges Cook lim-nt Collier Hampton Unrnull Uhurcllill Cushuw 4'zm'Lxvl'i1.:'llt lmwson ffuslmmu Crowell Uu,n1pI1uI1 ,ln-1-luvith Gcrig Ilydu Ftblllllll II'u.ulu-tl. SCVCYHLY-T"0lll' EHEQQQM O EGANA, .1 ordzm Neill Schwam Ki n cami 11 'Puerck lyougwlmerty Ku ck Kem Nm'n'm,ndin Nortlmron 01:10 'lllmhringfon ShFl.ffl1Gl' l4'ew.r11son 'lmsliu' Tnozo Stvvcnson Sweeny Tnzim- Pntznld VVilh0lm Montgonmry Peterson Si mpkins Stzmfiold Rnley Seventy- Five E m EGANA? Brown Slmvor Merril-k Husband Locke Lamar 'Poozc G1-ay Banker Batlgy Hunter 'Montjoy ldrdmnn Willlzmms Flcrming Miller Hurd Holt l"x':1.Ir:y Fee Watson Seventy-Six Brownell Kinsey - Gamrett Lombard Stephens E k EGANA? 3-' x US? Wheulm' McKenzie Grumzm Fostnr Kifrk Purdy Hanmton Gilstrap Dunbzu' Holbrook A., , N, If ..J Prosser Robinson KVM:-ss Orput Robinson wk Perkins .Pzwmley Rlvlmrdson Watson Ezmkin 'D .5 1 Sim:-1 Rcimlrd llynlt Ontlmnk 13l'0ll8,llR'l1 .Sevent y-Seven E ?GlQ.EGANA? Hvnn Blll'g'iLl'd Zil'Y1ITll5l'Il'l2LYl Miller South XV?L1.Z'H'Ul'lGl' Higimuu Johnson Church Wrigflmtson .Tolmz-:on Gorman Crump 'VVImll0n 'Barnett 'fomixmgzn Putter Sommer P X 51 fl N ' ' ' ' xx 1 "Q X 'I' X ,.- , I -3 4' ap. 1' 1. an ' 7 U . ft b,f q gi is 'fa ig. H2214 umun l ' f' fx In ' ' - ' - t' Zh ag jf '1kxXXXXXNXXXxn 7 3.4 A IV X . TJFOWIK Hlef celiavr James Mhdurm E1 'NHL Mon-iron Earl Tolplar 1 5 ' r"' 1 E EGANAl 'RICAIJ McGlN'l'Y NIAGIUS SHANKS RALPH F. READ ..., . f ...,..... ,.,...,, v ice President, FRANK T. MCGINTY ........... ,.,..,,,,,,,,, S egretary ERNEST JOHN MAGIUS .,.... ,.... . ,,,x president WALTER scoTT SHANKS ....... ...,..., .,,,R,.,, T msn,-ef Emu fduninr ikiatnrg '.l' the opening of the year 1915 the students of the Law Department were ushered into new quarters. ln our new home we have access to all the courts which are in session and the County Law Library. NfVith these facilities, our earnest efforts in class work and the instruction and council of our Faculty, the Law School of "Old Oregon" takes on a new life, and we all anticipate the time when we can reflect with pride upon our participation in making this "the Law School of the Pacific Coastf, The Junior Class was the first to call a meeting at the beginning of th-: school year for the purpose of electing officers, which proves that we still have the "old pep" with which we started as lfreshies. Shortly after a meet- ing of the Student Body was held, and after a few speeches and a general "get together," the officers for the ensuing year were chosen. Contrary to the past "lamhastings" given the l11Cil'l1IlJCl'S of the Freshman Class, the Stu- dent llody niet them off with a glad hand and a hearty welcome. fn a short time the Law Department will graduate another large class, all of whom have been loyal and enthusiastic workers for the interest of the school and their fellow students, and to this Senior Class of 1915 the Juniors extend their sincere good Wishes for a successful future. VVe feel sure that many of our departing brothers will prove to he a credit to the University of Oregon Law Department. ' RALPTT 17. READ. Seventy-Nino E Q EGANA G rm-eno Stoughton lmlton Kollsu- Orrlcnmnn Krcwnson Arnold Burlmck Mntloy Hummel! Stroihug King McGuire McBride lfzl.1't Read McGinty M'n1.:Ius Shanks Eighty E EGREGANAQ ' S i lo1Q.EGANAl SI-HCA I IAN I HCAI1' I I BROWN SCAI'I'1l1'IC Gbiiirrrz JOE SHEAHAN ,,,,,.......,,. ......A.......... P resident FRANCES HEATH ...,.... .... Vice-President MILDRED BROWN ........ ....... J .... S eciretary FRANK SCAIEFE .......... ................................ ......... T r easurer' COMMITTEES DANCE-Roland Geary, Sherman Pobst, Mabel Smith, Rex Kay, Martin Nelson, Howard McCulloch, Helen Weigand, Grace Campbell, UNDER CLASS MIX-Emmet Rathbun, Allen Bynon, Lois Ladd, Jack Elliott, Harold Hamstreet. INTER CLASS DEBATE-Nicholas Jaureguy, Martin Nelson, Ernest Watkins, Milton Stoddard. VICTORY FLAG-Allen Bynon, Bernice Perkins, Helen Johns, Clare Henderson, Paul Hendricks. llllglity-Two E QIQEGANA. Svnplinmnre Qintnrg 'V OR almost two years, the Class of 1917 has been participating in the .H undergraduate life of the University. NUC believe that our achieve- ments at this stage in our college career c-ompare favorably with those of other classes, past and present. A brief 1'CVI1-CMV of the activities of the members of the '17 class, both individually and collectively, demon- strates that we have not been found wanting in the various lines of student endeavor. ln 'Varsity athletics, 317-ers have won thirteen "O's.', Last year our basketball and track teams carried away first honors in the inter-class series. The first three men to breast the tape in the 1913 cross country were "last year's" Frosh. It was the 1917 class that originated the Victory Flag which flies to the breeze in front of Villard when success is attained by a University athletic team. The fact must not be overlooked that we were the first class to finish its Freshman year with money in the treasury. The feminine members of the class have distinguished themselves in the actlivities open to women, and we feel justly proud of their efforts. Our past achievements will not cause us to rest on our oars in self- complacency, but, instead, 'will serve to spur us on to greater things for "Old Oregon." H .TOE Sl-TEAHAN. Eigllty-iI"ln'nu XINETEEN SEVEXTEEN IN FRONT OF VILL.-XRD l CREGANA Allen, Louise H. ' Armspoker, Walter B. Ball, Doris H. Barr, Lola E. Barry, Madge Bauman, Selma Bayly, Edward L. Beach, Frank L. Becke, Karl G. Beckett, John W. Beer, Martha E. Bell, Jean N. Berlin, Harold D. msher, John L. Bowen, Alexander P. Breemng, Bernard P. Broughton, Mildred C. Brown, Lurline L. Brown, N. F. Brown, Mildred A, Brown, Mildred G. Bull, Howard W. Butler, Loren G. Campbell, Frank H. Campbell, Grace Carlson, Guy W. Chambers, Mary Clark, C. A. Colton, Geo, F. Cox, Nellie Crosby, Eulalie P. Curry, Helen C. Cushman, Lola DePue, Marie Dixon, Geo. B. Dominique, Ellen Downard., Dorothy Dudley, Glenn G. Dunlap, Agnes Elliott, Solon J. Fanhcer, Chas. R, Ford, Hugh P. Ford, Neal K. Furney, 'Leo A. Geary, Roland W. Gilfilen, Herman M. Gould, N. Ordway Gross, Marguerite L. Hadley, Evah F. Hales, Annie I. Hales, Elizabeth M. Hall, Howard A. Hamstreet, Harold Hawkins, Margaret Hayden, Ella Heath, Frances C. Hendricks, Paul Hentze, Ejner Higgins, Eva G. Hill, Mary A. Holcomb, Blair Hough, Rieta C. Howe, Henry Hunt, lrene M, Huston, John VV. Jaureguy, Nicholas Jayne, Roger Johns, Helen Johnson, Roy Johnsaone Malcolm Kay, Edward R. Kem, lVlyrtle Kiddle, Fred E. Kirkpatrick, Hugh R. Knight, Hazel Ladd, Lois Langley, Robert W. Lawrence, Ruth C. Leche, David M. Leiter, Alice L. Lowry, Chas. S. Lucas, Bernice Machen, Marjorie E. Mann, Frances Mann, Lawrence C. Martin, R. Elmer Martyn, Wallace H. Marshall, Edison Malarkey, Leo J. McClosk" Merle Mc.Cornack, Helen McCown, Ernest McCullock, Howard McFarland, lVlyra E. McGuire, John E. McGuire, Marjorie Mclntire, Doris M. McMurray, Wm. R. Meek, Delphine H. Melger, Frederick E. Merriam, Howard S. Miller, Lillie S. Naylor, Carl A. Nelson, Chas. R. Nelson, Martin V. Newbury, Maude A. Nickelsen, Wm. D. O'Farrel, Mary E. Parr, Lynn A. Patterson, Chalmer N. Payne, Floyd C. Pearson, Alex Pengra, Arthur H. Perkins, Bernice Perkins, Vera E. Phillips, Clydg LJ, Pobst, Leonida S, Polhemus, Harrlette Pratt, Margaret M. Ralston, Russell Q, Rathbun, Emmett Reed, Marian Richardson, Grace Riggs, Robert M. Rlsley, Olive Ann Roberts, Loren C, Roche, Ruth Rorden, Myrtle Scaiefe, Frank Schaefer, Katie Rutherford, Ellwyi. Schmidt, Ben Sheahan, Joseph W. Shoemaker, Francis E Smith, Mabel B. Smith, Myrtle, E. Spangler, Margaret Spellman, Sterling B. Slater, Wayne J. Steiwer, Ruby Stoddard, Milton Stroud, Mabel Thienes, Clinton H. Swenson, Fred L . Thorsett, Henry L. Tinker, Miriam Tobey, Myrtle G. Turner, Bryan Veal, Roberta Walker, Eyla L. Watkins, Hugh E. Webber, Vera E. Wells, Harold J. Westerfield, Floyd C. Westfall, Ruth A. Wheeler, Dorothy Weigand, Helen L. Williams, Leone Williams, Marjorie Withycombe, Mary A Zahl, Echo J. Zimmerman, Erma Conley, Clinton W. Bostwick, Albert L. Lockerbie, Harold G. Heskett, Lola M. Simmons, Edmund W. Fitzgibbon, J. H. Betts, Charles R. Elghtx I lx e i l QIQEGANA Eighty-SIX Zlirae an 2-Xulh Srntrh Cerahuaiv By Milton A. Stoddard. Are ye prood o' your-r-r varsity, laddie, Do ye loie here wi' a' o' your-r soul? Does a feelin' o' rapture run doon your spine As her-r-r name on your tongue ye roll? Or-ir-egon ! Gr-r-r-egon ! I'm tellin' yie, lad, the soond o' her name Fills my heart fu' o' joy and makis me exclaim, Ye've a school wi' the spir-r-rit that never says die: "That-a auld fecht!" puts the fechtin' in ye. Or-ir-egon ! Or-r-1'-egon ! W'hen ye're far frae your hamc and awa' frae your friends VVi, your-r college days past, then your main joy depends On readin' the sportin' page, weighin' the "dope," And ye dream o' your team and ye pray and ye hope, And ye leel like a lacldie that roots at the game: Your dear-r-fr Alm-a Mater is a'ways the same! And O what a sang Vifhen the gain-e comes alang And a' the auld grads wil the young ladclies gang! The dopesters are tellin' ye that itis in vain, But I smile and I answer, "Ye'll ken us again!" VV'hen the yellin' is started There's nate yen doon-hearted, And ye work and ye root And ye sing and ye shout For the team that ye ken is your-r ain. Wlieii against ye are the ver-1'-ra gods, And the bettcfrs gi' ye biggest odds, And the whole vvairld says ye're sure to lose, 1 tell ye, lad, dinna get the blues, But smile and pray, and what's more-feeht! And the game 'll surely gang a' reeht. E QCREGANA? 5 Q Qfafi. E EGANAl XVILSON IJONVNING mivcumm Qbiiirera - KENT WILSON ........... .... - ............. ........ .............. P r e sident HELEN DOWNING ........ ........ V ice-President GRACE BINGHAM ..,.......... .......... S ecretary MEADER FLETCHER ....... ............................... ......... T r easurer COMMITTEES CLASS PARTY-Flo Killingsworth, Julia Platt, Mary Tissure, Joseph Hedges, John Montague, Edgar Garbade. BONFIRE-Homer Kellems, Bertrand Peacock, Meader Fletcher, Ray Couch, Jack Dolph, Charles Crandall, Robert Baker. FRESHMAN GLEE-Charles Dundore, Lloyd Teggart, George Davies, Laura Jerard, Ruth Fraley, Flo Killingsworth, Grace Reed, Ray Couch, Charles Crandall, CLASS HOUR--Den Newbury, Mignon Allen, Hazel Wymore, Erma Kiethly, Roberta Killiam, Laura Jerard, Jennette MfcClaren, Erwin Sutton, DeWitt Gilbert, Arthur Tollman, Harry Hargraeves, Kenneth Bartlett. Zllrrahmznn Qiatnrg AU 'Nl the early part of September 1914 tlnee hundred lncl forty five I would-be seekers of knowledge entered through the stately portals of Vlllard Hall, paid them fees, and ieeorded tl1e1r names on the elass roll of 1918. With this act was brought into existence the present Fresh- rnan Class. A class which prides among its miembers students from every county in the state, from other states in the Union, and from foreliign coun- tries. Eighty-Eight alllrmhrrz nf the Elireulgnmn Qllaan t lo1Q.EoANAl As a class, we believe we have established a record which succeeding Freshman classes will have to strive hard to surpass. We placed our nu- merals on Skinner's and Kincaid Field, and most humbly deplaced them. VVc sent forth a hghting football team against the Sophomores and we were only defeated by a small margin, we won lirst place in inter-class handball and basketball series and lost the Underclass Mix only after a hard fight. 'l he Freshman bonfire was the largest and highest that has ever been built in the history of thte University. The Freshman Glee was conceded by "old timersi' as the greatest lornial in every rcsepect ever pulled off in Ilay- ward Hall. Uufr motto will always be: "A Greater Qregonfl ' KENT R. WILSON. Adams, Louise Aikens, Elta May Allen, Mignon M. Allen, Raymond Nelson Allen, Flora I. Anderson, May Anderson, Millray Axel Arant, Lucien P. Baker, Fran-cis B. Baker, Robert Ball, Winifred Bancroft, Lillian M. Barker, Sarah Ann Barnett, J. Golden Bartlett, William K. Bates, Leopold Job Beach, Curtis L. Beebe, June Belding, Don Belknap, Leland Bills, Ernest W. Bingham, Alice G. Bingham, Grace E. Blackaby, Larue Blom, Paul E. Blowers, Ellen Blumenstein, David Bohnson, Lillian L. Boyer, Elmer Geo. Brattain, Eva I-I. Bristow, Arlo B. Brunkow, Clarence W. Bullock, Samuel Clements Cake, 1-larold H. Calkins, Jeanette Callison, Henry Errett Campbell, Thomas Carson, Elizabeth Cawley, Donald J. Chambers, Victor Chapin, Genevieve Church, Ailcy Elizabeth Clark, Edward Gordon Cochran, C. Harold Collier, Dorothy ' Colwell, Gladys N. Corbett, C. B. Corpron, Douglas Couch, Ray M. Cox, Edwin P. Cox, Terressa Crandall, Chas. Crosby, Margaret Francis Cutsforth, Thomas Darl Dahlberg, Edith Margaretta Daly, John Steven Davis, Geo. W. Denn, Joseph A. Dersham, Eldred W. Dill, Eileen ' Dolph, John Mather Downing, Helen Germane Doyle, Helen P. Dresser, Helen Marion Driscoll, Agnes Driscoll, Joanna Dunbar, Ellen Dorothy Dundore, Charles Harold Eqan, homer Elder, John Nelson Estes, Elva Elizabeth Fisher, Gladys Flagg, Gertrude Margaret Fletcher, A. Meader Flynn, Richard B. Ford, Bert Foster, Byron Kimball Foster, Evelyn Miriam Foulkes, Laura Celeste Fraley, Ruth Cornelia Frye, Mildred Furuset, Esther Garbade, Edgar Gaylord, Beatrice Gehr, Aileen Gilbert, John DeWitt Gladden, Lester Robert Gorrie, James Gorrey, Margaret Mae Gray, Edward E. Grebe, Walter H. Griffin, Clinton J. Gross, Joy Guy, Percy Field Haines, Chas. Albert Haines, Leland H. Eighty-Nine CREGANA Hainline, Lloyd Burton rlall, Clytie Beryl Hanssen, Hertha I. Hargreaves, Harry H, Hart, Hallie Ruth Hartley, lrwin Nordahl Hartley, Jessie Marie Hazeltine, William Ambrose Hayes, Beulah Hedges, Joseph Chas. Heiss, Cornelia Wilhelmine riinson, Dell Hislop, Mary Holman, Edna B. Holmes, Ruth Doris Howard, Elmelj J. Howell, James F. Huang, He Shang Hubbell, Doris Elise Hunter, Giles Huntington, Chas. A. Huntsberry, Josie Lorena Hurd, Lu-cile Hester Hyland, Lester Ancel lngalls, Bernice Ruth lrvine, N. Elmer Jacobson, Esther Jenkins, Wilford Gladden Jerard, Leura Johns, Mary A. Johnston, Alfred H. Johnston, Kathryn Johnston, Grenton Kellems, Homer F. Kellems, Vivien Keithley, Erma Kennon, Walter S. Killam, Roberta Killingsworth, Flaunice King, Clent Kletsing, Jeanette Knighten, Wiley W. Kresse, Walter Laughlin, Lois A. Leffel, Homer Volney Lind, Edgar Lloyd, Martin Lloyd, Sylva Cecil Lombard, Clarence Maddock, Creston, Rauch Maison, Harold Manning, Louise Matson, Walter J. Mathews, Ada McClure, Nellie McDonald, Joseph Howard McLaren, Mary Jeanette Ninety messenger, Vivian lV.llll81', VV2i.l.l'fe1' .l16L'ITl8.l'i LYLIHIC, Iialpn .IJl'btIllkl.4.ll l.Yl1'LCIl61l, LALAIIOISU L. Montague, .Jonn R. H luonueitn, urviue, iuoores, nennecn iuoornouse, George r'. LYIOTIIIIIIIWLL-Y, nomer lviorton, Roberta Elisha morris, '1'. 1 rue luoxiey, Fred B. Muirneaa, waiter H. Nail, J, Ernest Neil, 'll1I'l'1e1' Nelson, Ricnard Newbury, Donald Noren, Uscar E. Nye, Ruth '1 heresa ulmstead, Vera Orem, Roy Louis rackwoou, Fred Wm. Page, Miriam Papas, James F. Parsons, Watton Winfield Peacock, Alfred Bertram Pearce, Florence Pearce, Ramsev Walker Penberchi' Gladys Peterson, Veola Phelps, Victory T. Philbm, David Phillips, Helen Platt, Julia C. Pourie, James Emmett Powell, Earle Scott Powers, Lucy Mary Prestel, Harold Gordon Proctor, Henry Guy Pugh, Russell A. Quisenberry, Russell A. Radabaugh, Hazel Josephine Ramage, William D. Rasor, Hazel Phon Reed, Grace Risley, Jacob S. Roberts, Donald Clark Ross, Helen Marie Rugh, Harold W. Ruth, John Schenk, Frances W, Scott, Randall B, Sengstake, Cord Service, William Ralph Sharp, Clayton A. Sheahan, Marie Berta Sheehy, James S. Sherman, Florence Shockley, Glenn Snell, Coralie Snider, Roy Benell Snyder, William Carrol Soderstrom, Olga Z. Stafford, Esther B. Stannard, Amy N. Stanton, Glenn Stanton, Raymond. W. Starbuck, Winifred. Stephens, Cecil Roy Sutton, lrwin Coleman Swanson, Carmen. Swinson, Fred Leigh Tallman, Arthur Tolsom Tavenner. Ralph W. Taylor, H. Caroline Tegart, Richard Lloyd Thomas, Edward J. Tinker, Martha W. Fischer, Mary H. Tisdale, Chas. Henry Tom, Bernice Ithirl Tostevin, Fred Tranter, Edwin F. Tregilgas. Harold Richard Turnure, Harold Tuttle, Marion A. Vawter, William I. Weiss, Zeno Francis Wells, Helen Gertrude Wells, Wayne W. Wetzel, Helen M. Wilkins, Gladys Wilkins, Juanita B. Wilkinson, Dorothy Wilson. Alva Willson, Frank H. Wilson, ent Wilson, Ruth Ann Winship, George A. Winther, Sophus Keith Withycombe, P. Helen Witousek, Margaret Clara Witty, Jesse Wolff, Diedrich Woodruff, Mildred Arvill Woods, Laird V. Woodworth, Melvin Marshall Woody, Lauren T. Fields. Russell B. McAlister, Cecile McFadden, Hobart Saunders, Cecil Allen Taylor, Constance Fleischmann, Earl E, 9z'eH 'a.xou1A ,.. sage: Z.-:No rn'-'HN eager, Sgr!!-D cn E4 U' CD '1 1-1- 2' ES U' 95 3-4 uaalgv 'puasumol '21 puounfeg 'qneqs uegrew !'.19.'3ug.ldg H HWUUQX 'AIJSPHQLIS "I Wed 44008 'D wvuum 'Uma 19zeH fuplung u919H 'uoqkiugand 'N 9.3.1099 'dauugqd 'AA QBHH '-M110 IQLIQH 'PUUIMQN UUIWIAI 'I!9N S9U3V 'JGIIPIAI 'Lum spuoq 'dalpaw -S qdasof 'ueaqow 'ml Sumo 'llmlmw 'H OZUOJIV 'QFUIIEN UBHIVI, J9I14!'I puonupg 'pmuoaq euqv 'uosuqof 9lg9nfI 'sug.3BnH 2.109 'p.1oJsoH 'H 9111:-JN 'u'eu1g.1.mH '51 p:-mg 'uBwg.z.mH 'Q nupg 'unuug.u'eH 'V ' uug.1.mH 'W 901W 'umzg '-11' 'I' MSUIIV 'QMGIIIO 9uuV .lasgag Iapg 'qosnmg 9on.zg 193915 9uu9upV '8ugddg 'AA 11911021 'lwm 'H salaeqg 'xauoag 'J 8111921 'P'e9'fl3!9lO qa.mB.mW 'uemuaog 9u9.3ouq 'qqauaog SAPBID 'UEPIUOO 9 aouamlg '9Bpg.1.m1g 'g Aaupdg 'axlrelg 911109919 'Hoang 'M 911,191.1 'qqoog 'eqqoq 'ueuxpog up rg Img 'lluag 'QI q.19qnH 'p1ou.1V axgf uamipa .xapaauxag qumag 4,,,v1.. NINETEEN EIGHTEEN EGANA B to i. 3 DOWLING HART PONVIGRS MePl-UQRSON EUGENE H, DOWLING ........ ............... , .... P resident J. HAROLD HART ............. ..,...... V ice President PAUL B. POWERS ......... .. ...........,... Secretary OSCAR McPHERSON ....,,...................,.......,.................... , ....... Q ....... ........ T r easurer Zfmm Zlireahman iiiztnrg HE Freshman Class started with a menibership of eighty. Only about three or four of our number failed to pass the examinations and discontinued, due we presume to unexpected business affairs. The class was organized about the middle of October and officers elected. The organization of the class had a tendency to draw the members closer together fseveral of the boys having made small loans alreadyj, and, while it has worked a hardship on some of the members to attend, each has profited by the presence of the other. Our class is composed of graduates lromi colleges in all parts ofp this country and Italy. Even the "war collegei' of Portland is represented, one l"rcshman being a leading member thereof. T Our "Admira1'i had a close call this spring when the Legislature placed his head across the political block of economy, and swung the well sharp- ened ax over him. illut for the Admiral's understanding of Criminal Law he would be but a memory now.. The Admiral owns the Cruiser lloston, as well as all of the other war boats in port. He thinks that he owns the militia, but by the time he is through with "Burdick on Salesi' he will know that his title is invalid. The more law we learn, the more we find there is to learn. and we trust that the conclusion of our Senior year in l9l7 will Find us equipped to do credit to ourselves and our Alma Mater. EUGENE lil. DOVVLING. Ninety-'Iwo 2E ?CREGANA4? F TE NW ES L , ..,.......... 0 1..-.T ff ff f , is Y ' 2 Xim P -,, 5? -ia. E 7 1 f E yy u N' V 6 A ! 5 - VL Z' - J 'L EM GIQEGANA 5 VIIGNVH IH" CAMl'l'S FROM. 'POI' Ulf' NICNW ADMlNlS'I'H.A'I"ION ISIIIIAIHNG Ninety-l"0lll' t lo EGANA Natinnal Zllraternitira In the order of their establishment at the University of Oregon. Sigma Na ........... Kappa Sigma ......... Beta Theta Pi ........... Alpha Tau Omega ....... Sigma Chi ..,,.........,........ Phi Gamma Delta ....... Phi Delta Theta ........ Delta Ta.u Delta .......... Gamma Phi Beta .......... Shi Omega ...................,. Kappa Alpha Theta .... flllvrfa Zllratrrnitiva East Eleventh and Pearl Streets .........Corner East Eleventh and Alder Streets ..........Corner East Twelfth and Mill Streets Oak Street .........Corner East Thirteenth and Alder Streets Twelfth Avenue East Kincaid Street Eleventh Avenue East 1HHnmrn'a Zllratvrnitira .........Corner East Thirteenth and Alder Streets ..........Corner East Thirteenth and Mill Streets ..........Corner East Twelfth and Hilyarcl Streets 'Delta Delta Delta ..,,,,,, ............................................... 1 436 Alder Street Mu Phi Epsilon ,,.,,,.,,,,,.,, ......... 8 77 Eleventh Avenue East Kappa Kappa Gamma .,,,,., .......... 7 45 Thirteenth Avenue East Delta Gamma, ,,.,...,,,,,,... .......................... 1 367 Alder Street Alpha Phi ....................... ...,......675 Eleventh Avenue East Ninety-Five m EGANA 'Pmrsons DNuBar Nm-mzmdin Garrett Batley Bunn Schwzm Barry Hcfuch Beckett Geary Colton Malarkey Dudley McCown Spellmzm Kiddlo Philbin Vawter WinsI1ip 'I'ep,'g'zu't Gorcczsky Collins Newbury Mitchell McClain Ninety-Six E I -fbi , lc' f A -in ' ' . l 2.-:iNlQ'Fz.sx? Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Jan Cbanuua Zvta Olhaptvr Installed December 1, 1900. uary 1, 1869. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Graham J. Mitchell, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 John Parsons, Bryant DeBar. i 1916 Merlin Batley, Vernon Garrett, Robert Bean, Herbert Normandin, William Schwan Carl Berry. 1917 Glenn Dudley, Fred Kiddle, Roland Geary, Sterling B. Spellman, Leo J. Malarkoy. John W, Beckett, Frank Beach, George Colton, Ernest MacCown. 1918 David Philbin, Clifford Mitchell, Donald Newberry, William Vawter, I loyd Teggerc, Oscar Goreczky, Russel Collins, George Winship, Joseph Maclrznn. Ninety-Seven E 0 EGANALX lioylun Slammer L. Hcmlric-ks Strzuu.: Hunk Norm-Il llolbrook Xvillmlm lh-unzuuxh Robinson Dyntt Iflnkln M'cMu1'my Hnwen l', I-Iemlricsks llllllott Kay Hull ffnwley Ilumloro I4'o1'cl 'I':Lllm:1n 'l'isml11lo Shncklcy Moores Stzulb Earl Clark Ninety-Flight l l 1 ,ur - - uixwlui-,111-3 rqgf'3,,e,a3e 21 WXSYQ3 QL1 ,Oxy Www. iefhwla f 2:11 1' if XV :f:A - ,Z Mappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 Ceanmm Alpha Glhaptvr Installed April 16, 1904. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Don C. Sowers, R. M. Winger. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Leland Hendricks, Jessup Strang, Franklin Staiger, Tom Boylen. 1916 Samuel Cook, John Wilhelm, Anson Cornell, Gavin Dyott, Earl Bronaugh, Wallace Eakin, Kenneth Robinson, Bruce Holbrook. , 1917 Paul Hendricks, John Elliott, Howard Biull, Rector Kay, Robert McMurray, Donald Cawley, Alex Bowen. - 1918 Bert Ford, Arthur Tallman, Charles Dundore, Kenneth Moores, Glenn Shockley, Charles Tisdale, Robert Earl, Raymond Staub. Ninety-Nino l l GlQ.EGANAl jventrm .Im-1'm'rI I'. l5lll'L.1'll.ll'd VV. lllll'I-2'FLl'll. Leslie 'Vuozu Gillette 431-Owl-11 IN-1: SllLHLllil,ll I,:mm,1' 'Poozca Pnynu lvlmzfiulloch I.:Lm.:'Iuy Simmons Stntm' Amspokur qjmy lVl'rmL:u.:'uu C'uc:l11'zLn Snyclor Cumlmlmoll Nlontglth linrtlett lbolph lmvls 'Fitm.r1bbon Booth One Hundred Icy, l l EGANAl ,, ., Milf " Milf .,,-ix' , .D+ -,fi fi., . ' 'ww--4. . f ' w. 1 My 4 J' 1 if 1 K4 , . ' 4, V .-. K. Q4 -,ha 1, ' u mm, Y I K, ' 'i 'Q ll l""l ll, . 9 1 in lf w z"""fF'li1iflll!i ' , ,l el llil 'll 1 'l f'lr,lll:l1li,2 ,,,,afaeef C'r l.,, ,fl will 1231, -Y ' 1.1tillefllllillwlllll! ' 325' QW! fi' f:Wy'siif'f. '-aill55fp3Qf3fl:ziZffli,Safely 'QQ,'pQii',2:f5i:1:g1'jQfiigj:, ' 'wtf3,5f35:jfj?l, "flgg5e5f,j,ff: .VH T 'lk nf I A 1 I I r at V 'Q 'Q .TX Meta Elyria ElHi Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839. meta illhu Qllgaptrr Installed December 4, 1909. FRATRES 'IN FACULTATE Timothy Cloran, Frederick G. Young. X FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 John Clark Burgard, Boyce Fenton, Bertrand Jerard, 1916 William Burgard, Dean Crowell, Lamar Tooze, Leslie Tooze, Chester Fee, 1917 Toseph Sheahan, Floyd Payne, Edmund Simmons, Harold Fitzgibbon, Robert Lang- k Howard McCulloch, Clyde Phillips, Wayne Stater, Walter Amspo er. 1918 ' neth Bartlett, John Montague, Orville Monteith, Harold Cochran, John Dolph, Thomas Campbell, Albert Gillette, Harrie Booth. William Snyder, George Davis, Ken One Hundred One E m EGANA? fHr'uc:lcz1,lL ll'1l,Lf1.:I11s I-I. Blau-Ic:Lby Gnurl lfuss Hnssrnmm Wulclm Hlmpklns lvlnntf.-:omery Ufmlmwv Unllumlc I1lIIllI1l.l' Kirk Nulsrm A:-:IL Pabst N'z1.ylm' Swuuk 'Ri1.:1.:'H VW1Itu Wllsum Ur-vm Umar-I1 lfnlncs Hills IA, lilamlmby Il':n'm'rLvus Sexton Ones l'IlllIf1I'UI'l 'PWO E EGANAl " I nw , 'J 1 if bfi' :If ' 24.1.91 Q 'grins V5 .qu -in l'M'l"q4 -n .395 - -A:-all f , ' nu... W --nz:-:P . A "4 FAST. '.Ej'.,-AL, - az, A -,,il1'5A" f W ,L'r,f,, .3 ,- ,pf,?p 1' '. ' ' '-:fi ,- , fi? . O' . "11 , - ,, :,77 -J-1-1iZ'5 1 H' J' Eisiifgdifi f 'Z5.3.f?f tgp 'L V- lff 4 Q- 1, M . N, W N ,.,- Ewell , . ,Jaw . ' -91.11.959 if Alpha Elan Gbmega Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865. Gbregnn 6Ean1ma ZHIU Glhapter X Installed February 25, 1910. FRATRES IN FACULTATE John Straub, John J. Landsbury, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate. William A. Cass. . 1915 Earl Blackaby, Eugene N. Good, Peter C. Crockatt, G. Chester Huggins, John Welch. i 4 1916 Walter J. Kirk, Fred B. Dunbar, Donald Onthank, John Coshow, Cleveland S. Sim- kins, William J. Montgomery, J. Harold Rossman. V 1917 Ralph Ash, Carl Naylor, Robert Riggs, Cyrus Sweek, Walter White, L. Sherman Pobst, Charles Richard Nelson. Q 1918 Kent Wilson, Larue Blackaby, Leland. Haines, Ernest Bills, Harry Hargreaves, Ray Couch, Roy Orem, Harold Sexton. One Hundred 'Phreo E l EGANA x Boone Vospcr 'Beulce lllynon 'I-Trxmnstrcct Neil One I-lundrerl Four C, C. Baker Avison l2rcerlim: Purcell Bulloclt Crnnrlzmll Sprague lflemlmx Nickelsen 'l'un'ner Johnston Moxley Bryant Sims VV1uHt Mnrtyn Perwco R. Bzmlccx' Domlld McGi1ol11'iSt .l'0l't'lm1 llorr lfielfls Nnwunstlo Kirkpatrick Buprbee 'I'ref.:ll1.:'ns Peacock Cm-bitt 'I l':1,y:-1 E l C EGANA fr" A , til 1311 . ,K , Y 1 'N 'smivfsf ., IGN Sigma Qlhi Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855, Esta Zlnta Gllyaptvr Installed November 27, 1910. FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. W. Hope. FRA TRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate. C. C. Baker. 1915 Ernest Vosper, James Donald, Raymond Bryant, Millar McGilchrist, William Boone, Paul Sprague. 1916 Raeman Fleming, Bothwell Avison, Henry Sims, Melvin Jordon, 1917 Wallace Martyn, Donald Nickelsen, Bernard Breeding, Oskar Wiest, Karl Becke, Harold Hamstreet, Hugh Kirkpatrick, Charles Parcell, Bryant Turner, Robert Hayes Russell Fields, Allen Bynon, Edwin Dorr, Theodore Bugbee, Charles Newcastle. 1918 Bert Peacock, Ramsey Pearce, Fred Moxley, Turner Neil, Harold Tregilgas, Sam- uel Bullock, Robert Baker, Clarence Corbitt, Charles Crandall, Trenton Johnston. I One T-Tumlrerl Flvv E 0 One Hu Imrris Orput Gould Gilbert Calm nclred .Six Ilill hour-k:-1 Iluwslral 'Fm-1 uk Swuunfry Gurmzm imtlnlnln l+'itznl:11l1'ic'u 1.11-lmllon H Lylvy 1Vl':1.m1 lic-ip.:':lrd Wsluy Hzm lnulu Rnlwrts Svhechy Grchn Ilurlga-s ldzuram H. Clark Clark Ihlntux' i l GIQEGANA N.. ,If QQ r. r , U: :A-.nv - iff? 52' r "ri X ,jf 5 ' : 1 ' ' if t li L M 41 .111-:gig rf -' bei' 'U 1 I 'lllllnyzn l VA lsg'x'YklLl, , X , I N I, . NMSW lghi Mamma Brita Founded at Jefferson College, April 22, 1848. iipnilnn Gbmirrnn Glhaptrr Installed October 1,i 1911. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ralph C. Bennett. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Thornton Howard, Ben Dorris, Maurice Hill, Elton Loucks, 1916 William Tuerck, Raymond Sweeney, Raymond Gorman, Don L. 'Orput, 1917 'i"'1.ewrebee Mann, Emmett Rathbun, Ordway Gould, E. Lloyd Bayley, Robert Fitz maurice, Hugh Lieuallen, Max Reigard. 1918 . Harold Cake, J. S, Risley, E. Gordon Clark, Edgar Garbade, Homer Eagan, James Sheehy, Donald Roberts, Dewitt Gilbert, Joseph Hedges, Walter Grebe, Sidney Clark, Giles Hunter. Ono Hu nd red Seven Q OREGANA Dnneuwa Gnislm' M. 'Hi1.:'hcu ll. liiprhcn l'x-osscr Church Miller NVhcelm' YV1'ightson 1':Lrmlcy South NV:Lm.:'onc1' Jayne Swinson houlm ilzwlson I fcndcrsnn Hall Thompson W1'zl,y Wilson I Ioluomlr 'Rnhurts C. Biglmceo Iicelknup Slmrp Pmvrio Mortrm Leffel VVomIwm'tI1 1-Turxtlmrton Ruth One Hundred Ei!-tht l ,QlQ.EGANA,ELfi l F 9' 'ffaa win -u , . 'WEL ff . - ' V W ,"-57, A' . - R Ml' lu, PF 1 Ta , Ji' ' ,,' Qiyiairti lc: ii-Lilly A Egan SN .f' 'a ' i f "Z"--. Iihi Brita Efhrta Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848. GDregn11 Alpha Glhaptrr Installed May 30, 1912. FRATRES IN FACULTATE William Smith. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Thomas G. Donaca, Carlyle Geisler, Morris Bigbee. 1916 Hermes Wrightson, Chester Miller, Lyle Bigbee, Frank Wray, Glanville Wheeler, Floyd South, Walter Church, Robert Prosser, Loren Parmley, Carroll Wagoner, ' 1917 Blair Holcomb Clair Henderson, Carson Bigbee, David Leche, Hilbert Wilson, Clark Thompson, Ploward Hall, Roger Jayne, Loren Roberts, Guy Carlson. 1918 ' Emmett Pourie, Charles Huntington, Marshall Woodwor Morton, Leland Belknap, Leight Swinson, John Ruth, Clayton Sharp, Richard Flynn, Harold Tuenure. th, Homer Leffel, Robert Ono I-.lundrozl Nino Q EGANA? HvUilll'Ill'14'll lfzunpton 01:10 Brown Mrerriuk liruwm-I1 llydu liuml N1-1:4011 P2ll'l' lVl':u':4lmll Hurlin. S1-niufo SlmI1l:L1'cl R.il,lHtUll l1'urnuy lVI'uh'hezu1 Noren Dunn Chammln-rs Pzwkwooml Mcmlley Alrnold Uma I'Iundx'ec'l 'Pen E l ff .1 ' ,App A I , ..,, Um., H 3 eg X, f '- W. W x f 1 ' zgilfm " ay: mills? I 1 if :Wd-, 1. Uv W 1 ,. ,, ,, LV . if wal mm- M :eil - 4, Q .dm3L?u-'mllsm Wllmj ' iffy" ' " '.'y"'k lf-.5 A"'wll' X if "N" M ,A V 1 , 'N QQLQv2gt, .,.T5' A K , s ,L ' fx! WW ...wfftf Au- -VNV " V I sq T 1: Evita Elan Bella Founded at Bethany College, February, 1859. Gamma illhn Glhaptrr Installed November 15, 1913. Post Graduate. Vernon R. Gillis. 1915 Henry Heidenreich. 1916 Clariel Ogle, Austin Brownell, Prentiss Brown, Emerson Merrick, Claud Hampton, Lewis Bond, Maurice Hyde. W ' 1917 Martin Nelson, Edison Marshall, Leo Furney, Frank Scaiefe, Milton Stoddard, Harold Berlin, Russel Ralston, Lynn Parr, b 1.918 I' ed Packwood, Vi-ctor Chambers, Joseph Denn, Walter Muirhead, Oscar Noren, fr Dorris Medley, Hubert Arnold. Ono Hundred Eleven EGANAl 5 CREGANAE L. Slolwvl' Stzmliclll ll'. John:-1 M. Gro:-as M. Johns Klll1n1.:swm'th One Hundrefl Twelve hilly XVouten K1-mlzlll l,m'km: Iiruck Iirirmus Mzxukcnzlo NI4'C0l'lHlCK Uurrey llill PIIHIUIYIIIH linwmmrml R. Steiwcl' SIIUVIIIIIII Guhr 'Xlll'-I lloyln Hzu'kur .T. Gross Colwell lbunlmr Geisler Miller Cornett , lease sic' " 'til , I .if ., ll? .Uwyfxnft ' ' P .u. opp, . ' A f all -A I -'qzptif A .4 :'wl:v"9 .1 fllilli 9 4- 17 lam ,1'91g,, f I -mi. ' M" 'rlzknff ' '. ri- w r , -'.-'wx' '- Mamma ElHhi Emi Founded at Univer si.ty of Syracuse, November 11, 1874. Nu Clhaptvr Installed December 18, 1908. SORORES IN FACULTATE M. Ruth Guppy. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Florence Kendall, Lyle Steiwer, Betsy Wootton, Beatrice Lilly. 1916 Grace llllackenme, Katherine Stanfleld, Eva Brock, Beatrice Locke, Katharine Bridges. 1917 Helen McCornack, Ruby Steiwer, Helen Johns, Mary Alice Hill, Helen Currey, Harriette Polhemus, Dorothy Downard, Marguerite Gross. ' ' 1918 Mary Johns, Sara Barker, Joy Gross, Flawnice Killingsworth, Dorothy Dunbar, Gladys Colwell, Mignon Allen, Florence Sherman, Helen Doyle, Agnes Miller, Imogene Cornett, Ann Geiser, Aileen Gehr. One Hund red Thirteen E EGANA Slmphurd Crm-as liuckwlt'h Putzuld Groman Hunt Milflrerl H1-own Mermv. Brown .lerard Olmstezul One I-lu ml red Fou rtucn Imrrls Neill llflflll Shuullzm llowninpz Soxtun Raley Gerilz 'ROIDITISOII Cro:-lhy 'Fnylm' Wilkins l'z-:won Sprimzor Johnson E l OREGANA 'S CN nr 9 'Wx V F' M . X :LN -in RQ rig' ' Ma l 1 5 0 In , -- V 5 4 M Y 3 x ,i . A M, . ,fi qi , ' J ,Je I ' . fa, A-2 ll! Q X-'1 ly, -'ffziil' ff ' . ' six , ,',,.LJ f, ? kj N ., .. A ' I ' N ,QA "-. ! Glhi Gbmega Founded at University of Arkansas, Apr 1Hhi Alpha Chapter Installed April 36, 1909. SORORES IN FACULTATE Nell Murphy. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 il 5, 1895. Georgriana Cross, Ruth Dorris, Velma Sexton, Lucile Shepherd. 1916 Arvilla Beckwith, Mildred Gerig, May Neill, Erna Petzold, Claire Raley, Helen Robinson, Dorothy Groman, Winifred Bent. 1917 Mildred Brown, Merna Brown, Eulalie Crosby, Lois Ladd, Constance Taylor. 1918 Gladys Wilkins, Vera Olmstead, Florence Pearce, Helen Downing, Leura Jerard, Marie Sheahan, Marian Springer, Aline Johnson. ' One Hundred Fl fteon EGANAl E l Rzulor Petersen M uGl1il'n RlLl'l'y I fzmycs One I llll1f1l'01l Sixtuun 'Fnylox' Hamilton Rngcrs Fenton Shaver WVzLtson I-fanwklns llucns I Iuzxth Clmmhers Myrtle Smith Mabel Smith Newbury Ron-lm Williams A.flIl,lTlS Knlthlny G, Blnfrlmm Platt Mnnnlm.: lfmlc-y A. Hlllllllillll liotllroulc Williams Grnm B l QREGANA, 1 v, V. 3 1' I we x f R X ., 1 ,V Hifqf' is '5,,'441N V. Kappa Alpha Cfihria Founded at DePauw University, January 27, 1870. Alpha Xi Olhaptrr Installed July 11, 1909. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Helen Jane Hamilton, Edythe Rogers, Hazel Rader, Gertrude Taylor. 1916 Genevieve Shaver, Virginia Petersen, Charlie Fenton, Katherine Watson, 1917 .Marjorie McGuire, Mabel Smith, Myrtle Smith, Frances Heath, Kate Schaefer, Margaret Hawkins, Ruth Roche, Mary Chambers, Marjorie Williams, Bernice Lucas, Madge Barry, Maud Newbury, Myrtle Rorden. 1918 I Erma Keithle Beulah Hayes, Alice Bingham, Louise Manning, Ruth Fraley, Y Louise Adams, Grahe Bingham, Julia Platt, Ruth Rothrock, Melba Williams, Cleone Carroll, Alice Gram. One Hundred Seventeen ' l EGANAl Slmrwnod Mom'l1czLd Rus-ll Purlc:-I Ralston Huntm' Gllstrnp Ch u rc ll l ll Mmm Webber 'IA-ltul' 'lf'un'klns 'VVilll:uns Rlslcy llnwnlm.: SDZl,lll-'CIOI' Knllrht llluyrl Clmplll A, llrlscnll Stzmrlmulc J. Driscoll One Hundred Eighteen Ei lCREG1AN1A . .,.,,,,. WH v V. .i, 1 i F' .1 Q ni... i s 1 L 1 4 x ,ff ' 321' 33: v "N' EQ if' 'V Ijfj.. wifi" . 5h5,,N'f,,. 2 i.,,.:.' , gf, V I? V ,M fi", We 15597, f -'- KM ' x ,- .N QM ,536 , 'S . N' f ' 'if in QV ' Brita Brita Brita H Founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving' Eve, 1888. Uhvta Brita Gihapirr Installed October LW, 1910. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 f Lois Parks, Gertrude Buell, Margaret Mann, Gretchen Sherwood, Hazel Ralston Josephine Moorhead. 1916 Marie Churchill Jennie Hunter, Cosby Gilstrap. ' 1917 Leone Williams, Hazel Knight, Margaret Spangler, Frances Mann, Hazel Down- ing, Olive Risley, Alice Leiter, Bernice Perkins, Vera Webber. C0 1918 ' Sylvia Lloyd, Genevieve Chapin, Winifred Starbuck, Agnes Driscoll, Johanna Dris. One Hundred Nineteen QREGANA B Kirkpatrick Fraley McLaren Dresser One Hundred Twenty Mast Dougherty Kem Perkins Lawrenc McCloskey Campbell Wood ru f. Hu rd I-Tarri s Mathews McLean Stafford i l EGANAl , :' v IV, '. ,',,1'l5j'-ll, if , Iv ml,i1lfl 'W sill. if fnlrfw I!ifga?f-QW' , , iw liwf ll' lwsl 1 r l!!l:'f?Vll f!. tiff 'Dr ii? if? u' ul if dhhnmqrllmrwnif 4,, 'WI' Jl i " .Vg llllll f ' 'wfwil '.ff'jalfl5f M fl l. 'l wg'- ll' 4ll' ff. 4-H nji!fl"f ' llYl"'f-HM llil.lIiIlfllle'l'llll"N Mu Iihi Epsilon Founded at Metropolitan College of Music, November 13, 1903. Nu Qlhaptvr Installed Mar-ch 4, 1911. SORORES IN FACULTATE Winifred Forbes, Lila Prosser, Hermione Hawkins, Nell Murphy. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Katherine Kirkpatrick, Leta Mast. 1916 Mona Dougherty, Myrtle Kem, Leah Perkins, Rita Fraley. 1917 Myrl McCloskey, Ruth Lawrence, Grace Campbell. 1918 h Jeanette McLaren, Mildred Woodruff, Ada Mathews, Jessie Harris, Ruth McLean, Hester Hurd, Helen Dresser, Esther Stafford. One Hundred Twenty-One EGANAl Cooper CzurtwrH.rht M. Reed Brolxglmton Littlor Ona Humlred Twen ty-Two Loucks Slelcr Miller Relgfurcl Purdy Allen I-fanssen Foulkes Wilson G. Reed Conklin Purrlnxrton T-Tosford Wymore Beale EGANA fm - F? lCappa Kappa Mamma Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870, Beta Qbmega Chapter Installed January 11, 1913. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate Helen Carrette. - 1915 Genevieve Cooper, Rose Sieler, Marjorie Cogswell, Ethel Loucks. 1916 Constance Cartwright, Gertrude Miller, Jessie Purdy, Pearl Reigard, 1917 Mildred Broughton, Marian Reed, Louise Allen, Margaret Stauifer, Hertha Hans- sen, Roberta Veal. ' i 1918 Grace Reed, Celeste Foulkes, Alva Wilson, Lillian Littler, Helen Purington, Hazel Wymore, Gladys Conklin, Cora Hosford. One Hundred Twenty-Tl'h1-on E EGANA? E X'VerIuir1 Northrop Hull-S I m:hlhc1't-T 'Pmvnsend Ono Hundred Twenty-I"m1r Cfrgswcrll Klnculrl Brmvn Calkins lfllprgflns tlllshmzlu XVulp.:'nml I'uwc1':-s Killnm Noll Hulnt Cushnmn tfllnrull Pnf.rcs Cornwall l lc EGANAl fm . V A Z 5-K 51145.1- . --1----- , 47 x , A1 r vi :' ' '.1' L? 0 -H ,4 I ' Evita Gamma Installed October 17, 1913. Alpha Evita Glhaptrr SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Helen Werlein, Lucile Cogswell. 1916 Margaret Belat, Bertha Kincaid, Katherine Northrup, Bess Cushman, 1917 Ann Hales, Lela Cushman, Helen Wiegand, Lurline Brown. 1918 I Roberta Killam, Miriam Page, Lu-cy Powers, Ailcy Church, Jeanette Calkins Lu- clle Huggins, Margaret Cornwall, Edith Dahlberg, Marion Neil, Aileen Town l send. Ono Hundred Twenty-Five Q GIQEGANA Riclcllu Slater McCormick Rhodes Howell Riclmrdson 'Williams Watson Baumann liztll Wztllccx' Tobey Mclntyro Pratt Westfall Carson Holmes CrzLl1.':l1czul 'Frczlse Blowers Peterson Ono Hundred 'Pwenty-Six E GREGANAl 1, ' E. .y Lb, , . M,,..mU . 4. .Ml ' - 1' . . 4 ml 1 . , . ft l,',C'f1i,Qi',,, p 1, "W f . fi ,..,x6',kli'?, ' ' . .52 lf +:-mel , l'Q5lllLlmlumunnvilQ71.,":Qb'.fs1 ' 4, " '1 ' ' 1 1 . 'J 'lil 'VW ,... ...im W-M. 1 WW!! ' in M1 . ...QW-l,.,, , M , X "W ' Alpha lghi Founded at University of Syracuse, October 20, 1872. Mrs. Elan Olhaptvr Installed January 8, 1915. SORORES IN FACULTATE Mabel Holmes Pars-ons, Ruth Howell. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate Ellie Rhodes, Ruth Howell. A 1915 Mildred Riddle, Vaughn McCormick, Anita Slater. 1916 I Vera Williams, Lucile Watson, Grace Richardson. 1917 Dorris Ball, Selma Baumann, Myrtle Tobey, Eyla Walker, Margaret Pratt, Ruth Westfall, Doris McIntyre. 1918 Veola. Peterson, Elizabeth Carson, Nell Blowers, Ruth Holmes, Edith Trezise, Retta Crughead, One Hundred Twenty-Seven X .tx , ,Tung DEADY E l EGANAl Eurail Ellraiernitivz anh Glluha illllm Iota Chi ..................... ........,, C orner East Ninth and Hilyard Streets Dormitory Club ......,..,. ........ .............................. M e n's Dormitory, Campus 1lHnnwn Dexter Club ..,...... ......... M ary Spiller Hall, Campus Ono Hundred 'I wonty-Nine E o EGANA Dinncon Kim.: Apperson Goodwin Dzuvson Slmffncx' Mountjoy Watkins Hisclum- Bostwlck Mullomuld I-fninlinn Mnddock Elder Anderson Lockerbin Kunnon Shutterly One Hundred Thirty i lo1Q.EGANAl Zlnta Glhi A Local Fraternity, Founded February 24, 1914. MEMBERS Post Graduate. Dvalzel M. King. 1915 Lawrence Dinneen, Marsh I. Goodwin, A, LaVern Apperson. 1916 Cloyd O. Dawson, Grant Schaffner, L. M. Mountjoy. 1917 John L. Bisher Jr., Ernest Watkins, Lee Bostwick, Harold Lockerbie. 1918 Millroy Anderson, Howard McDonald, Creston Maddock, John Elder, Charles O. Groupe, Lloyd Hainline, Walter S. Kennon, Kenneth Shetterly, One Hundred T'hirUy-One E E EGANA? One I-lu Scholl 'Pnvennvr Holt Czmsehecr Hun Lze ndrcrl Thirty- Wh I tm:1.n A, .l'mn'e1:uy If'm-xtm' Stvphvns N. .Izuu'ex.:uy 'FNVU + Micwlmol Bznrnlmrt A1-lcursnxn Watson Kuulc Summer Hurd XVMSH NVcStm'f10Id Gllllilvn I f:1.1'dcsty I fadlcy Wlmllon Anrlvrson fT'Ia.rk E i GE EGANAi F Outsforrl Wolf Sutton Avant Phelps Papas Johnston 'Haines C. Stephens Corpron Enrmitnrg Glluh Post Graduate. Ralph Tavenner, Lawrence Whitman, Elmer Barnhart. 1915 Sam Michael, Anthony Jaureguy, J. F. T. Galloway, AQ P. Scholl, James Watson. Jacob Cornog, Fred Hardesty, Luton Ackerson, Olin Hadley, 1916 'William P. Holt, Harry Kuck, Max Sommer, Wilmot Foster, Owen Whallon, Lloyd Casebeer, Roy Stephens, Roscoe Hurd, Mandell Weiss. - 1917 C. A. Clark, John Huston, Frank Campbell, Nicholas Jaureguy, Herman Gilfilen, Ejner Hentze, Edwin Tranter, Floyd Westerfield. ' 1918 ' Douglas Corpron, Alfred Johnson, David Blumenstein, James T. Papas, Walter Miller, Tomas Cutsforth, Clarence Brunkow, Ernest Nail, Wiley Knighton, Lucian Arant, Cecil Stephens, Victor Phelps, Harold Maison, Albert Haines, Irwin Sutton, Diedrich Wolff. Ono Hundred Thirty-Three E l EG A Vanvollclnlmrprln liflirlngton Miller Baker Heess One Hundred Thirty-Four X fx, gf Ferguson Brown NVltousek XVllson Gaylord Campbell llaulley f4ILl1l.flllll'l I fart Stnnrmmwl Stevenson Ileslu-tt 'Pom Nyn Phillips E GIQEGANA, Brazier Qlluh Organized at Mary Spiller Hall, September, 1913. MEMBERS 1915 Ellen Vanvolkinburgh 1916 Esther Campbell, Mina Ferguson, Mary F. Stevenson, Grace Edgington. 1917 Mildred G. Brown, Ellen Dominique, Eva Hadley, Lola Heskett, Lillie Miller. 1918 Frances Elizabeth Baker, Beatrice Gaylord, Hallie Hart, Lois Laughlin, Ruth A. Wilson, Clara Witousek, Ruth Nye, Cornelia Heess, Amy Stannard, Helen Phillips. One Hu ndred 'l'h i rty-Five '-' 52335. Q 3 VILL.-XRD i lo1Q.EGANAl lgrnfraninnal anh lqnnnr Zliraternitiw ilivgal Phi Delta Phi Phi Alpha Delta Delta Theta Pi Gamma Eta Gamma Mfr-mehiral Phi Sigma Phi Sigma Alpha Jnurnaliaiir Sigma Delta Chi ilinrenair Tau Kappa Alpha me-Iam Phi Sigma Olilll lit E m EGANA? Onu Hundx' Thrlluvk Tilvo Spvnvcl' 'I'1'u0lmluml NXVIIIICUI' Mufilnn Boyd Warner Iffzunmond Roclm Hzmlster lfntilelul Mhldlotrm Imiln-y O'Conne11 Dickenson Challertnn Blavk Gramm cd Thirty -Eight l lc EGANA I-'Il fdfl . 3-531 in 11- 3 vb '-3 S.. .. ' fwgi 5,5 T " I, xr lull.: ,l x QE i .5 . TS 515 lghi Evita lghi Founded in 1869. 01111152 Clhapter Installed in 1891. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 H. N. Black, Dow V. Walker, W. J. McGinn, F. A. Rice, Carlton Spencer, H, ,lj Trueblood, Arthur J. Gramm, A. C. Dickson, C. O. Chatterton, Blaine Hallock, 1916 I P. F. A. Bache, J. W. Hammond, T. H. Boyd, H. J. Warner, R. H. Holfield, C, F, Bailey, R. F. Hollister. ' 1917 A. W. O'Connell, F. S. Middleton. . One Hunmlrewl Thirty-Nine EGANA? H McGuire , Mc:BrId0 T'Iu,1't Dudley McCoy Norcllinu One Hundred Forty Q 3 5lQ.EGANA lghi Alpha Brita Founded 1885, Menrgv TH. williams Qlhaptm' Chartered, November, 1908. FRATRES IN UNIVERSIT ATE 1915 Frank Dudley, A. B. Nordling, Horace McCoy. 1916 Robert S. Earl, Leo F. Jones, Thomas H. McGuire, Henry W. Berg. 1917 Harold Hart, Frank Buck, F. R. M'cBride. One Hundred Forty-One E.QQOlQ.EGANPx 'vVentw01'th MvGl'L:W Nlll,l.1'iLlS Taylor Om: I luml r ml l"0l'iY -T wo Hummull Kchou Cabell Collin:-1 Keuloy McGinty Ruin Ruud Striehig Wold Mullif.-:un Green QREGANA an .ga ,. uEg,3 IIIA SEQN gl? Q :, my X I K 1 lf ,1 - A0 . Evita Cifhrta 1518 Consolidated 1913. Erahg Srnntr Chartered 1913. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 Rudolph W. Cabell, Joseph Kehoe, Thomas R. Kelly, Wm. F. Collins, Frederick E. McGrew, Raymond J. Mulligan, S. A. Wold, Max Taylor, Thad H. Wentworth, 1916 Frank J. Streibig, E. J. Magius, Ralph F. Read, Garnet L. Green, Fred W. Hummel, Walter A. Nolander, Frank McGinty. ' 1917 Kenneth Bain. Ono I lnmlrcrl I1'orty-Three Q GREGANA? McKcnzin Cnlns-x Ulrich Dwyer Lincoln Recd Mnthlcson Hess l"nterS0n One Ilunrlrcfl l"0Fiy'F0Ul' E QlQ.EGANAl T fr! i . Gamma Eta Gamma Founded in 1881. Gbregnn Qlhaptvr Chartered 1914. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 ' Blain B. Coles, Charles E. Hess, Reginald J. Lincoln, Enoch E. Mathison, Merrill A. Reed, William J. McKenzie, Orin J. Ulrich. 1 1916 John P. Dwyer. 1917 Herman Peterson. Ono 1-lnmlrcd Forty- Five E QREGANA Hlzuvlczmlmy Michael Strung Boylen Hendricks Lamar Tooze Losliu 'l'00zo Dunhill' I-lakin Ono Hunmlruml Forty-Six Q QREGANAE N b Ql Q Nxvril -, HX ""N' , Au ",' H . ," " i i' Q xx l n N Y , 'N 4 l , 1 , P Svignm Bella Glhi Founded in DePauw University, April 17, 1909. Clbnlirrnn Glhaptrr Installed April 10, 1913. A National Journalistic Fraternity. ACTIVE MEMBERS Lee Hendricks, Jessup Strang, Thomas Boylen, Earl Blackaby, Sam Michael, Wal- lace Eakin, Fred Dunbar, Leslie Tooze, Lamar Tooze. ALUMNI MEMBERS Karl Onthank, Franklin Allen, Carlton Spencer, Fen Waite, Andrew Collier, Henry Fowler, Harold Young, Don Rice, Clarence Ash. . ASSOCIATE MEM5B-ERS President Prince L. Campbell, Professor Eric W. Allen, Professor Colin V. Dyment. Ono Hundred Forty-Seven E l EGANAE Conklin Bonne Crowell Sweeney Newcastle llamxley Nlckclson Fltzglbbon Stnter Bynon McCown Ralston Sculefc Sheahan Slmmons Prosser Ono Hundred Forty-lfligllt E ClQ.EGANAl E Hi Sigma 1Hhi Founded in the University of Oregon, January, 1915. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE William Boone, Dean Crowell, Joe Sheahan, Frank Scaiefe, Harold Fitzgibbon, Wayne Stater, Russel Ralston, Don Nickelsen, Robert Langley, Ray Stanton, Clariel Ogle, Ray Sweeney, Edmund Simmons, Robert Prosser, Allan Bynon, Ernest McCown. Chas. C. Newcastle. - HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Edmund Conklin, O, F. Stafford. ' Ono Il und red Forty-Nino m e QIQEGANA Rnkor Kim.: Goodwin ITOIHLN Ilill lklzu-kulxy Mvllilm-llrl:-xt IAJIIIIHIIWI lfontun lmnnun .In-rznrul Avisun urput One Ilundrurl Fifty GlQ.EGANAl Q 1Hhi Sigma Founded in the University of Oregon, December, 1914. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Carl C. Baker, Dal M. King, Marsh Goodwin, Herbert Lombard, Bert Jerard, Boyce Fenton, Maurice B. Hill, Millar McGilchrist, James Donald, Earl Blackaby, Thomas Donaca, Bothwell Avison, Don Orput. Ono Hundred Fifty-One E GREGANA King Crockntt T-Ifnrdesty Lombard Donald Juureguy One Hundred Fifty-'I'wo E QlQ.EG.AN2X Elan Llieippa Alpha National Forensic Fraternity, Founded in Indianapolis Indiana, May 13, 1908. Installed at University of Oregon, May, 1914. ACTIVE MEMBERS Dal M. King, Herbert Lombard, Fred A. Hardesty, Victor Morris, James Donald, Peter Crockatt, Nicholas Jaureguy. ALUMNI MEMBERS John C. Veatch, Allen Eaton, Robert W. Prescott, Howard Zimmerman, David C. Pickett, Carlton Spencer, Burleigh Cash, , One Hundred Fi fty-Three B ? EGANA A One Kirkpatrick 'I"l'1Ul tc-1' Form! l'1LDIl,S Bolknnp I-Iundred Fifty -Fo I fzlylor Sutton .lnhnston liylzmml SKODIIBTIH UI' f'0l'Nlf. 1,1'ilUll1'K UNB' lrvinn '7U1'ln'm1 'l'l:4rl:lIu IIIIUIIUS Pugh lfustsex' Mlllul' Hnkvl' Krs-sr-my I llllillllllfk .lulmstml Simpkins B GREGANA Sigma Alpha Pre-Medical Fraternity, Founded 1914. Alpha Qllpaptvr FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hugh R, Kirkpatrick, Edwin F. Tranter, A. B. Peacock, W. C. Foster, Alfred H. Johnston, C. B. Corbitt, R. V. Baker, N. Elmer Irvine, A. F. Walter Kresse, Percy F. Guy, Russel A. Pugh, C. H. Tisdale, Cecil Stephens, Irwin Sutton, Trenton Johnston, Chas. A, Haines, Ernest L. Hyland, James T. Papas, Walter Miller, Douglas Corpron. Don R. Haylor, Homer V, Leffel, Leland V. Belknap, Lloyd B. Hainline, Bert Ford. Cleveland Simpkins, Harold R. TI'egilgaS. HONORARY MEMBERS Pres, P, L, Campbell, Dean Straub, Doctor C. H. Edmondson, Doctor J. E. Gutberlet. Ono Hundred Fifty-Five CAMPUS SCENE FROBI CONDON O.-LKS lB lGlP.EGANAl Eurail amh Qllaum Snrietivz Fl'l211'S Scroll and Script To-Ko-Lo Kwama Torch and Shield Ye Tabard Inn 3 ll I lI"lft QIQEGANA Hoylen Blackaby Bryant Vosper Dorris I-Inndrlulcs Parsons Lornlmrd Ju:-ard I Izlrdusty Leslie 'Foozc Cornell Ono I Iumlrcrl Fifty-EH-Illt E l EGANAl . Wi.-':'?, "L ' , lnf? V. 'rf-'H . dir- i f i , mmm N, - fw V '. , "' .H- illrmrz I An Upperclassmen's Society, Organized November 1, 1910. MEMBERS Thomas Boylen, Earl Blackaby, Bertrand Jerard, Raymond Bryant, John Parsons, Ben Dorris Jr., Bert Lombard, Fred Hardesty, Ernest Vosper, Leslie Tooze, Anson Cornell, Leland Hendricks. ALUMNI MEMBERS - Dean Walker, Hawley Bean, Robert Bradshaw, Carl Fenton, Henry Fowler, Alva Grout, Dal King, Vernon Motschenbacher, Delbert Stanard, Willard Shaver. HONORARY MEMBER llugo Bezdek. Ono Hundrerl IPI fty-Nino E EGANA? Stebno Beck McCormick Stelwer One Ilundred Sixty E G EGANA Srrull sinh Svrript Senior Honor Society, Organized June 3, 1910. HONORARY MEMBER Luella Clay Carson. ACTIVE MEMBERS Beulah Stebno, Vaughn McCormick, Lyle Steiwer, Callie Beck, INACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Duniway, Bertha Dorris, Mrs. Raymond Kerr fCarolyn Dunstanl, Mrs. E. Moller fFrance5 Oberteufferj, Mrs. Harold Dalzell fMae Sagej, Jennie Lilly, Mrs. Thomas Word fRuth Hansonj, Lila Prosser, Mrs. Ben Chandler lCecile Wilcoxj, Mrs. F. J. Whittlesy fEdith Woodcockj, Mrs. Thomas Burke fJuliet Crossj, Marion Stowe, Mrs. Graham Mitchell fHelen Beachl, Willetta Wright, Mrs. George M. Vinton fOlive Donnellj, Mary DeBar, Mrs. George Benchadler fAlice Stoddardj, Naomi Wil- liamson, Mrs. Charles Robinson fBirdie Wisel, Mildred Bagley, Ruth Merrick, Alma Payton, Fay Clark, Jean Allison, Mrs. Glen Briedwell fErmel Millerl, Jessie Bibee, Pansy Shaver, Nellie Hemenway, Carin Degermark, Lucile Davis, Flora Dunham, Maude Mastick, Ruth Beach, Meta Goldsmith, Norma Dobie, Edith Clements, Kath- erine Carson, Onu llunmlrol Sixty-Om: E 0 EGANA? R1-ulu-tl Kieldla: Shcahan Amspnluer Fltzgilnlmxx Bull Hayle-if Munn Rzmthbun Hall Bynum Wim-st Hzunstruet Nelson Sczmiefu Ono lllmdred Sixty- Two QlQ.EGANAl To-Ku-Lo En-lin-In Sophomore Society, Organized January 12, 1912. ACTIVE MEMBERS Howard Bull, Howard Hall, Emmett Rathbun, Lloyd Bayly, John Beckett, Oscar Wiest, Fred Kiddle, Martin Nelson, Frank Scaiefe, Joe Sheahan, Harold Fitzgibbon, Walter Amspoker, Allan Bynon, Lawrence Mann. INACTIVE MEMBERS Merlin Batley, Robert Bean, Sam Cook, Dean Crowell, Fred Dunbar, Chester Fee, Claude Hampton, Frank Lewis, Chester Miller, Lamar Tooze, Leslie Tooze, Henry Trowbridge, Glenn Wheeler, Hermes Wrightson, Herbert Normandin, Earl Blackaby, John Plock, Tom Boylen, Ed. Geary, Aaron Gould, William Heusner, Bertrand Jerard, Fred Hardesty, Clark Hawley, Henry Heidenrich, Jessup Strang, James Pack, Kenneth Reed, Ernest Vosper, Clay Watson, Vernon Motschenbacher, Wallace Blenson, Robert McCornack, Harold Young, Joe Jones, Delbert Stanard, Wallace Caufield, Robert Brad- Shaw, Carl Fenton, Alva Grout, Hawley Bean, Charles Reynolds, Donald Rice. Ono Hundred Sixty-Three E QCIQEGANA? Smzgs I fnwkins Lucas 'Pulley Johns H1814-y Ifnnlphcll McCloskey Hroug'htnn Rmul WVIur:n.nd Brown Tinker SHUDIYHIKOI' One Hunrlrc-fl Sixty-l"ollr B EGANAl iK1uame1 Sophomore Honor Society, Organized March, 1912. 1915-1916 Sara Barker, Grace Bingham, Dorothy Collier, Elizabeth Carson, Mary Johns, Ruth Holmes, Sylva Lloyd, Leura Jerard, Irma Keithley, Jeanette McClaren, Vera Olmstead, Lucy Powers, Grace Reed, Winifred Starbuck, Martha Tinker, Alva Wilson, Dorothy Wilkinson, Juanita Wilkins, Mildred Woodruff. 1914-1915 Mildred Broughton, Lurline Brown, Grace Campbell, Ina Cochran, Margaret Haw- kins, Marion Ingram, Florence Johnson, Helen Johns, Bernice Lucas, Myrl McCloskey, Bernice Phillips Staggs, Marian Reed, Olive Risley, Frances Shoemaker, Miriam Tinker, Myrtle Tobey, Helen Wiegand, Louise Williamson, Emma Wootton. 1913-1914 Louise Bailey, Eva Brock, Palm Cowden, Mona Dougherty, Rita Fraley, Gladys Graybill, Elsie Gurney, Marie Hager, Evelyn Harding, Georgia Kinsey, Tula Kinsley, Mildred Lawrence, Fairy Leach Miller, Katherine Northrop, Rose Price, Claire Raley, Mary Smith, Kate Stanfield, Katherine Watson. 1912-1913 Elsie Bain, Irmalee Campbell, Edith Clements, Lucile Cogswell, Genevieve Cooper, Ruth Dorris Edna Harvey, Katherine Kirkpatrick, Edith Moxley, Nellie Newland, Minnie Poley, Vera Redman, Amy Rothchild, Velma Sexton, Marguerite Sheehy, Gretchen Sherwood, Lyle Steiwer, Gertie Taylor, Hazel Tooze. Ono Tlundrml Sl xty-l1'lvc QREGANAQ Q Spcllnmn Dndlvy Mutjown NVruy If:-nmlrersmx Mn.1'tyn Dorr Purcell Turner I.inurLllun I'l'0mIrlckH McMurray Kay Na-lson Une llumlrwl Sixty-Six L1-vlm Bccku Prlyllu Uuwloy GOIWDZLII Blglvms Il':Lycs Fitzmzul rim-4 Idlllntt E C EGANA. Efnrrh anh Shirlh Sophomore Society, Organized in 1912. MEMBERS 1914-1915 Karl Becke, Hugh Lieuallen, Robert Fitzmaurice, Wallace Martin, Leo Malarkey. Robert Hayes, Bartholomew Spellman, Charles Parcell, Ernest McCown, Edward Dorr, Glen Dudley, Carson Bigbee, Donald Cauley, Robert McMurray, Claire Henderson. Rex Kay, Frank Wray, Paul Hendricks, Ray Gorman, Jack Elliott. Ono llumlruml Sixty-Suu-n Q EGANA? Hdndricks Fee Cellars Ash Stoddmd Marshall Howu Scniefe Swinson Gilbort Oliver Onu l'llll'llll't'1l SiXty-l':lg'llt- E l EGANAl A Club EP Elahharh 311111 of Scribes, Founded March 11, ASSOCIATE MEMBER Professor W. F. G. Thacher. ACTIVE MEMBERS 1915. Chester Fee, Milton Stoddard, Leland Hendricks, Edison Marshall, Leigh Swinson, Chandos Castle, Hugh Oliver, Henry Howe, Jam-es Cellars, Ralph Ash, U-:Witt Gil- bert, Frank Scaiefe, One Hundred Sixty-Nine 51' 1 SL ',r ' J i. . I .fr f ,f' P A SHADY PLELCE BY THE OLD BULL RACE . ' 2 5 ' X 5 1 iw' i-n Q QQREGANM is M N9 507259 aafd' SH 'L ev 6 QE VIKN IUKJU NIU hm Ilumlrm i i CREGANA 1 Boylan Lombard Dorris Michael Jerard Tiffany Aaanriuivh Svtuhenia Gbiiirern THOMAS F. BOYLEN JR HERBERT W. LOMBARD .......... RUTH DORRIS ........................... BERTRAND S. JERARD.. SAMUEL F. MICHAEL ........ Ona Hnndrml Seventy-'l'wn President. Vice President. Secretary. Executive Committee Executive Committee E EGANA Svtuhvnt Qlnunril Boylen Dorrls Hendricks Sgeiwer Donald Buell Loucks Sfehnq Goodwin 'Vooze Bailey Bean Ono 1-1umh'cd Svvcnty-Three EGANA E McKenzie Coles Read Wentworth llzun Srhunl Azanriateh Svtuhvntz In my mind, no Student Association could have had more loyal and pains-- taking officers than this Association of Students in the Law Department oi the University of Oregon. XfVe hope that the officers to come will not only measure up to the standard heretofore attained, but carry on the work oi the organization so that it may reach a position of power and strength in the educational field. This can only be gained by co-operation, and my ear' nest plea is that every man connected with the Law School at present, and in the future, will do his part, however small it may be. The Senior class, which will be with us for only a short time longer. holds an enviable position and has made a splendid record that will always be the one bright spot in the annals of this school. Practically through the eli'orts of this class alone, the Law School forced a reluctant recognition of athletics, and at the same time they have upheld the high standard of the school in all the branches of its curriculum. The junior class, having almost twice as many members as the Senior class, are well qualified to assume the burden which will be handed to then. in the short space of a few weeks. And we know that in the spring of 1916, they will have carried forward the purpose, work and honor of the institu- tion that shall be allotted them to a successful termination. The Freshmen have shown themselves to be exceedingly energetic and what they will do is no matter of conjecture, because we know themg and because we know what they are, we wish them good luck. One llumlrnd Seventy-Four E O EGANAi After all is said and done, the true reason for our success is the unfailing unity of action and the never-ending spirit of good fellowship, which has so far been the keynote of our organization. As President, and on beha-lf oi the other officers of the Association, I wish at this time to extend the goo-,l wishes of the Associated Students of the Law Department of the University of Oregon to our big brother, "The Student Rody of the University," and to say that our greatest source of pride is the iact that we ourselves are il part of that Student llody, identified in interest with it and working, striving and struggling to attain the same results and ends, and to place our Univer- sity in such a position among the great educational institutions of the country that it will ever reflect credit, honor and esteem upon our state. VVILLIAM J. MACKENZIE. BIVIWVJC ICN C l 4A SS ICS One Hundred Seventy-Five Q EGANAQ Lombard Vospcr Leslie Tooze Stephens Immar Tooze Tmwson ponalq Collior N1-lson JMU-cguy Hamstreet Koyl Stater Une llunrlrcrl Seventy-Sl X Ol3?.EGANAl 13. 11111. 01. A. HERBERT LOMBARD ......... ........ ERNEST VOSPER ........... ROY STEPHENS ...,..... LESLIE TOOZE ........ CLOYD DAWSON .......... WAYNE STATER .......... LAMAR TOOZE ............... THOMAS BOYLEN ........ CHARLES COLLIER ......... ERIE LANE .................. JAMES DONALD ................ MARTIN NELSON ................ HAROLD HAMSTREET ........... CHARLES KOYL ......... COMMITTEES .. ...... I -,....-.L ,,,,,,,,,,President. Vice President. .........Secrctary. . ........ Treasurer. Bible Study. Einance. Meetings. Social. Extension. Missions. Social Service. Mem bership. Publicity. General Secretary. One lflunclrcrl Seventy-Sfcvcn GlQEGANA Gmgg Bridges Ruley Ferguson Herr! 'Pozler Idclpxington Zimmm'm:m Brown Chapin NVhcelcr Allvn Killnm One Hundred Seventy-Idight i i lQ.EGANAi JEWEL TOZIER ..................... KATHARINE BRIDGES .......... CAROLYN KOYL ............ 15. HW. Qi. A. FIRST SEMESTER BETSY WOOTTON ............. ............................................. KATHARINE BRIDGES CLAIRE RALEY .................... MARIAN REED .............. MINA FERGUSON .......,.. JEWEL TOZIER ....... ..,... LOUISE ALLEN ............. GENEVIEVE CHAPIN.. LURLINE BROWN ......... DOROTHY WHEELER. DARL ZIMMERMAN. ..... . ROBERTA KILLAIV ..... . CLAIRE RALEY .......... SECOND SEMESTER CABINET President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. .......Meetings. .......Conference. .,.....Socia1. .......Social Service. .......House. .......Mission Study. .......Association News. .......Membership. One 1-Iumlred Seventy-Nine E QIQEGANA Wooton Raley Shaver Kincaid Brock Stebno McCormick Raley Johns Beck Ono I-lunmlrcfl Eighty i lo1Q.EGANAl iiutaxian Eitrrarg Svnrivtg FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS BEULAH STEBNO ................ ....... P resident. VAUGHN MCCORMICK ....... ,.,,,,, V ice President. CLAIRE RALEY ................. ...... . .Secretary. HELEN JOHNS --4-------. ....... T reasurer. LELA CUSHMAN ....... CALLIE BECK .......... Helen Werlein Beulah Stebno Eva Brock Katharine Bridges Claire Raley Beatrice Locke Margaret Belat Betsy Wootton Genevieve Shaver Bertha Kincaid Mona Dougherty Bess Cushman Bernice Perkins MEMBERS Margaret Spangler Olive Risley Jennie Hunter Alice Hill Helen Currey Ruby Steiwer Helen McCornack Helen Johns Lela Cushman Ann Hales Lois Gray Callie Beck Marjorie McGuire Sergeant-at-Arms. Critic. Vaughn McCormick Mary Chambers Helen Hamilton Myrtle Kem Lucile Cogswell Lucile Shepherd Vera Webber Margaret Pratt Dorothy Wheeler Ruth Lawrence Frances Mann SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS BETSY WOOTTON ......... -.--..- P resident- CLAIRE RALEY ................. ....-- V iee President- GENEVIEVE SHAVER ........ ....... s ecretary- BERTHA KINCAID .........,. ,------ T feeeuref- EVA BROCK ,........................... -..---- C Ime- KATHARINE BRIDGES .......... ......., S ergeant-at-Arms. One Hundred Eighty-One I EGANA Steiwer Raley Bailey Reed Ladd Rlsloy mnmrnia llleaguv An Association for all the Women in the University. LYLE STEIWER. ....... . CLAIRE RALEY ........., LOUISE BAILEY. ..... . MARION REED ...,... OLIVE RISLEY .,...... LOIS LADD ............ One Hundred Eighty-'Pwo Organized in April, 1913. OFFICERS President. First Vice President Second Vice President Treasurer. Sergeant-at-Arms. Editor. I EGANAI Sieler Geisler Purdy Nelson Ralston Petzold Bridges Nelson German Qlluh OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER ROSE SIELER ...........................................,......................................,,. .,,.,,,, P resident, CARLYLE GEISLER .......... ........ V ice President. JESSIE PURDY .......,...... ..................................................,..... .......,, S e cretary. MARTIN NELSON ...............................................,.......................... I ..... ......., T reasurer. OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER HAZEL RALSTON ......,...........AA.,......................, ............. f ................ ....... P 1' esident. ERNA PETZOLD .,............. l ........ ..,..... V ice President. KATHARINE BRIDGES .......A.....................,................... ....,.... S ecretary. MARTIN NELSON ............. p ................................................ ......... T reasurer. QR. F. G. G. SCHMJDT, GEORGE O'DONNELL .......... Advisors, Ona Hundred Eighty-Three J. K. ROBINSON ........ MARIE L. ALLEN ..,...... N. O RDWAY GOULD ........ JOHN McGUIRE ............. WALTER CHURCH ....... RUSSEL COLLINS ....... . EILER BROWN ........... An DOROTHY COLLIER ..... RUTH FRALEY .................. DOROTHY DUNBAR ..... E i 0 EGANAG E Arrhitertural Qllnh .........President. V ice President. Secretary, Treasurer. Efriplr A Association of Freshman Executive Committee. Women. ..President. Vice President. Secretary, LEURA JERARD .................... ...,..... A Treasurer. JEANETTE KLETZING .,,....... .......... E ditor. CELESTE FOULKES ............ ....,...,. ....... ...,........ C h a irman Program Ginnie 13 An Association of Sophomore Women. ECHO ZAHL ......... ....,.......................................................... P resident. HELEN JOHNS ......................,..,. ........................................... V ice President. MIRIAM TINKER .................. ....- . .. Secretary. DOROTHY WHEELER ......, .. ......... Treasurer. HELEN CURREY .............. ......... R eporter. IRMA ZIMMERMAN. ......................,............. Sergeant-at-Arms. Efrmlv 01 An Association of Junior Women. JESSIE PURDY ..............................................., .... .................. P r esident. MILDRED GERIG .............. ..... Vice President. HELEN ROBINSON ....... .,,,,,,,. S ecretary. LOUISE BAILEY ............ ,,,,,,,,, T reasurer, RITA FRALEY ........ ......... S ergeant-at-Arms. MAY NEILL ................. ......... M ember at Large. CLAIRE RALEY ......... ,.,,,,, R epoy-ter, One Hundred Eighty-Four Committee OIQEGANA ilntrr-illraternitg Cifnunril ' Organized March 15, 1914. HUGO BEZDEK ..........,...................... - ................. .... ......... , .............. ....... P r e snient. LELAND HENDRICKS ................. .................... ,..................................... S e cretary-Treasurer. Alpha Tau Omega-Chester Huggins, Earl Blackaby. Beta Theta Pi-Boyce Fenton, Clark Burgard. Phi Gamma Delta-Ray Gorman, Ben Dorris. Sigma Nu-Herbert Normandin, Vernon Garrett. Kappa Sigma-Leland Hendricks, Franklin Staiger. Delta Tau Delta-Prentiss Brown, Emerson Merrick. Phi Delta Theta-Thomas Donaca, Hermes Wrightson. Sigma Chi-William Boone, Raeman Fleming. lota Chi-Marsh Goodwin, Cloyd Dawson. limi Belleair Amanriatinn RUTH DORRIS ........................ ....,.. P residentf GENEVIEVE SHAVER ............ ............................. ........ S e cretary LOIS PARKS ........................ , ................................................. ....... T reasurer. Chi Omega-Ruth Dorris, Winifred Bent. Gamma Phi Beta-Lyle Steiwer, Beatrice Locke. Delta Delta Delta-Lois Parks, Marie Churchill, Delta Gamma-Helen Werlein, Margaret Belat. A Mu Phi Epsilon--Katherine Kirkpatrick, Leah Perkins. Kappa Kappa Gamma-Genevieve Cooper, Constance Cartwright. Kappa Alpha Theta-Genevieve Shaver, Katherine Watson. ALUMNAE MEMBERS Gamma Phi Beta-Mrs. O. F. Stafford. Delta Delta Delta-Mozelle Hair, Delta Gamma-Marjorie Cowan. Mu Phi Epsilon-Lila Prosser. Kappa Kappa Gamma-Mrs. Eric Allen. Kappa Alpha Theta--Norma Hendricks. Zlntrr-Zfllraternitg Athhftir Aaunrintiun CHESTER HUGGINS ........ ....... P resident. ALLYN BYNON ............... ........ V ice President. CARSON BIGBEE ,,,,,,,,,, , .,,.,,.....................,..... ........ .......... . ....,,. S ec retary-Treasurer, ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Ray Gorman, Chairman, Emerson Merrick, Harry Kuck. One Hundred Eighty-Five Fritz Melzei' E EGANAl Uhr Gbrrgnn Glluh Founded March 7, 1911. OFFICERS A Social Organization of Non-Fraternity Students. ANTHONY JAUREGUY ....................................1 ............................,......,.,,, ........,...,,,,,,, P r esidcnt CALLIE BECK ............. ..... ..... ...... . . .......... V i ce President ELLEN VANVOLKINBURGH ....... ................ . Secretary JAMES COSSMAN ...........,......... ......,,.............. T reasurer WILLIAM P. HOLT ........ ........ 1' .Iember-at-Large VERA MOFFET ............. ............................ ...., ................ M e m ber-at-Large irwin Hartley Helen Withycombe R. Johnson E. Hentze Helen Ross Glady's Pemberly Elizabeth Baker Helen Phillips Corale Snell Helen Wetzel Louis Laughlin Francis Beebe Tom Cutsforth May Anderson Vick Phelps H. E. Barnhart Roscoe Hurd L. A. Potter Elizabeth Minturn Willy Knighton Elmer Martin One Hundred Eighty-Six C. R. Betts Jesse Witty Homer Mornlxenwcz Henry D. 'lhorsett Edwin P. Cox Russel Quisenburry M. Fletcher C. R. Stephens C. N. Patterson Curtis L. Beach W. Miller W. E. Lackey J. P. Norris Esther Jacobson C. A. Haines Byron Foster Chas. Collier J. Andra Wells Grace Edgington H. W. Tavenner Dorris Hubbel Fred Tostevin Peny F. Gay Max Sommer George P. Morehouse J, Golden Barnett Nellie Cox Mildred Fry Louise Bailey Mildred G. Brown Owen Whallon Henry Howe M. Pruvance Helen Crump Lillie Miller A. Jaureguy N. Jaureguy Bert Lombard W. P. 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I 4 - , ' ,A f 1 Q Tzi- .' , .Pe 'Q' Lf' ".'f5'3"M, - 2 '?'r-V.-,fl f M-371423 11. " ' - ." . , -I . Vx. ,- . . 1' . - 1 fg- f . ill . . ,-f. ,,:,, E-,'.. M., 4 , f f - - -' f 5' 4'- fvgfn-iv-.f - 3 , .E1f..f-: . . X .wil .. -f -.1 5 .ma X ..g5gf'j3,, 34:2-.bffffi . Tk"-1 G ..-ff '. Gig! J'Jg":' ' Y' gr? "1 1 -Y-n 5,4 3,-1 Q-' . ,- Z - W- N ' ' ix . , N -:Q ' f XX C ' Qiysaffuef 'PUBLICATIOHSGLEE CLUBS 'B D+FOREHSK5+DBAI'IATICS' Ono Hundred Eighty-Seven fT4""m EGANA Hyde Stuphcmsx l"ru.ley Brock Ono Hunfhierl Eiglmty Holt TTu.rdinx: T.n.nm.r Tonzn he-sliu 'Puoze Fenton Dawson Dunhnr Churchill Onthnnk F1-n 'Fominagn Slmpklns GREGANPJ H MAURICE H. HYDE ..........,........ WILLIAM P. HOLT .......... LAMAR TOOZE ............ EVELYN HARDING ....,..... CHARLIE FENTON .......... WALLACE EAKIN ........ CLOYD DAWSON .......... RITA FRALEY ................ MARIE CHURCHILL ......., FRED DUNBAR ................. DONALD ONTHANK ........... LAMAR TOOZE ............................ CLEVELAND SIMPKINS .......... CHESTER FEE .....,.............,...... EVA BROCK ................. 1915 Qbregana Einarh EDITOR'S STAFF JOE TOMINAGA ......... ........................................ ..... . .. ROY STEPHENS ......... LESLIE TOOZE ........ MERRILL REED... MANAGER'S STAFF ..............................,........................ Editor-in-Chief. ........Manager. Associate Editor. Associate Editor . Administration, Classes. Forensics. A Organizations. Women's Activities. Sports. Fraternities, Features. Calendar. Poetry. Music. Art. Assistant Manager. Circulation Manager. ...Editor and Manager Law School CPortlandJ ART STAFF Howard Hall, Edmund Simmons, Milton Stoddard, Thornton Howard, Dorothy Groman. Ono llundred ldighty-Nino EEE? EGANAE Hendricks Jmlrmquy Sommer Statm- Ileslie 'Fooze l,a.mar 'Fooze Locke Eakin Grflm Westcrficld Weiss Fruley Kuck Ono H und red Ninety QlQ.EGANAi Qbregnn Emeralh Published each Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday of the college year, by the Asso- ciated Students of the University of Oregon. STAFF LELAND G. HENDRICKS ......,.. ............. E ditor-in-Chief MARJORIE MCGUIRE... ...,...... ....,.... A ssistant Editor MAX SOMMER ....................... ,....... M anaging Editor WALLACE EAIXIN. ...,. .. .......... News Editor LESLIE TOOZE ........... ..............................................,....... , . ..,...... City Editor SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS CLYTIE HALL ..,..........,....................... ......... A dzministration DON BELDING .........................................,............ , ..................... ................ A ssistant HARRY KUCK, CYRUS SWEEK ...,.................. I ............ I ......... .................. S ports REX KAY, FLOYD WESTERFIELD, JOE SHEAHAN ........ .- l........ Sports BEATRICE LOCKE ...................................................................... .... , ..... S ociety MADGE BARRY ..........,.. . ......... Assistant MANDELL WEISS .....,... ........ D ramatics EDYTHE ROGERS ,............................................................... ...................... .......... i ..... M u sic RITA FRALEY .............,.................................................................................. ,........ E xchange LAMAR TOOZE, MILTON STODDARD, EDISON MARSHALL .......... ...,... F eatures REPORTERS Alexander Bowen, Irwin Sutton, Helen Johns, Flawnice Killingsworth, Louise Al- len, Margaret Stauffer, Charles Dundore, Leigh Swinson, Lois Ladd, DeWitt Gilbert, Helen Currey, Sara Barker, Helen Downing, Roberta Killam, Gladys Colwell, A. I.. Bostwick, Kenneth Moores, Mildred Gerig, Jack Montague and Donald Roberts. BUSINESS STAFF ANTHONY JAUREGUY ......... ....... ......... B u siness Manager WAYNE STATER ,,,,,,,,,,.,.,, ,,............................. ................ . ................ A s st. Manager ERNEST WATKINS .,,.,,, ,,.,,.,.,............................................... ......... C i rculation Manager Manager's Phone, 841 One Hundred Ninety-One Baker Ash Heidenrich Jordan Newbury Hargreaves Mann Stanton Langley Avison Dyott Batley Jerard Lyman fDirectox-J Yav-'ter Phillips Apperson Kellems Naylor Sprague E l EGANAl I'l'uld0nrlch Michael 1JIlIen'n C5122 Qlluh OFFICERS HILINRICH HEIDENRICH ................. President BERTRAND S. JERARD ........... Vice President A. LA VERN APPERSON .............. Sec.-Treas. RALPH H. LYMAN ............ . ....... .Director SAM MICHAEL ......,.. ........ M anager MEMBERS FIRST TENORS-A. LaVern Apperson, J. Blothwell Avison, Harry Hargreaves. Clyde Phillips, Paul Sprague. SECOND TENORS-Gavin Dyott, Homer F. Kellems, Robert W. Langley, Carlos A. Naylor, Ray W. Stanton. BARITONES-G. Merlin Batley, Albert J. Gillette, Bertrand S. Jerard, Laurence C. Mann, William I. Vawter. BASSES--Ralph W. Ash, Carl C. Baker, W. Heinrich Heidenri-ch, Melvin H. Jor- dan, Donald R. Newbury. Ono Hundred Ninety-Three i Nl? l , . I is I ' ,,. , N F' -of A NM wk f , we., ' -1 ' ft, 1+ 6' v ' ' L' H "' I sv' " A slweafb ' ' ' X 5 . 5 'L I if 1.1 . . t Brock Petersen Xvilliams Fenton Tobey Rugh Perkins Johns Dougherty Spangler Cross Newbury Schaefer Tinker Foster Tinker Pratt Fraley Ingalls Kirkpatrick Parks Churchill Bingham Platt Keithley Q- "4 I , , J 1 Q A - v i EGANA Cbirla' C5122 Glluh OFFICERS VIRGINIA PETERSEN. .........,... ...,... P resident RITA FRALEY ......, .. .... ...Manager RALPH H. LYMANH. ,.... . ........ Director ' Petersen I1'ra.ley MEMBERS FIRST SOPRANOS-Virginia Petersen, Eva Brock, Bernice Ingalls, Georgia Cross, Marjorie Williams, Margaret Spangler. SECOND SOPRANOS-Marie Churchill, Lois Parks, Katherine Kirkpatrick, Mar- tha Tinker, Kate Schafer, Margaret Pratt. . FIRST ALTOS--Helen Johns, Rita Fraley, Maud Newbury, Eunice Foster, Miriam Tinker, Grace Bingham. SECOND ALTOS-Charlie Fenton, Myrtle Tobey, Irene Rugh, Erma Keithley, Julia Platt, Leah Perkins. Onc Hundred Ninety-Flvc UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA i l QREGANA liniurraitg wrrheatra MARY DE BAR .......................... ........... ,...... ............................ L . . .President MINNIE SCHWARZSCH1LD ........ ..,.... S ecretary and Treasurer ZENO WEISS ............................ ............,................ L ibrarian WINIFRED FORBES ...,........ ..................... . ,. .......... Director MEMBERS FIRST VIOLINS-Mary DeBar, Minnie Schwarzschild, Melba Williams, Marie DePue. SECOND VIOLINS--George O'Donnell, Lita Mast, Ada McMurphey, Neva Brown, Clinton Thienes, Zeno Weiss, John Hughes. CELLO--Harry Devereaux. DOUBLE BASS-Leonard Gross. CLARINETS-Frank Hemes, Loren Butler. FLUTES-French Moore, Frank Badollet. CORNETS-Maurice Hyde, Mamie McCluskey. TROIVIBONE--Walter Grebe. 'I YMPANl--- Vern Apperson. PIANO--Ruth Davis. CONCERT, VILLARD HALL, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1915 PROGRAM Aida Selection . .. ........................ ......... V erdi Trios- Presto .......... . ............. ......... R ubenstein Andante con moto ....... .......................... . .................. . .................................... M endelssohn Scherzo .. .... ...........................................................,........................................ M endelssohn Miss Winifred Forbes, Mrs, W. F. G. Thacher, Mr. Harry Devereaux Intermezzo and Nocturne from "Midsummer Night's Dream" .................. Mendelssohn Hungarian Dance, No. 7 .................., ...... . ......, ........................................... ........... B r a hms Intermission Firefly Selection ................ .,.............................. ..... F r iml Songs-- Love Sonnet ............... .....,........... T home Hour of Dreaming ......... .,.........,.....,..................... ....................... H a hn The Fool's Soliloquy .........................................,.......,...... ......,.. LJ ampbell-Tipton Mr, Albert Gillette Scenes Alsatiennes ........... .....,....................................... ,............ M a ssenet Ona I Inn 'lroll Ninctv-Seven UNIVERSITY BAND t l EGANA, j , Hniueraitg Mann MAURICE H. HYDE ...........,..... - ................ ............ ..... l ........................ P r esident and Director LEO POTTER ............... . ......................................... .........,.................. , .... . ........ ...... - ........ L i brarian CORNETS-Walter White, Frank Johnson, Clauo riampton, Os-car Goreczsky. TROMBONES-Bert Jerard, Walter Grebe, Walton Parsons, Floyd South, ALTOS-Frank Wray, Leland Belknap, George Winship. CLARINETS-Loren Butler, Clarence Nelson, Leo Potter, Victor Chambers. BARITONE-Russell Quisenberry. BASS-Ralph Milne. DRUMS--Vern Apperson, Lloyd Teggart. FLU1 E--Augustus Scholl. PICCOLO--Harold Hamstreet. SAXOPHONE-C. 'B. Castle. For years Oregon has had a band which has been known all over the Coast as "Oregon's Boola Band." Every year the musically inclined gath- ered together, and, after a few short practices, took in the football gambes, giving Boola as an excuse for so doing. lflowcver, up to the last two years the band was organized solely for football gamzes, and, after the season, dis-- banded and was heard from no more for the rest of the year. Two years ago it was decided to attempt to m,ak1e the band a permanent Stud-ent Body affair, and a leader was hired to take charge. For three months things went swimmingly and the band was becoming recognized as a musical organiza- tion of some worth, when the leader's services were dispensed with and things slowed up. Football season being over, the band did not get together again except to play for basketball and baseball games. At the last meeting of the Student Body last year an amlendment was passed awarding sweaters to the members of the band and prospects looked good for this year. As soon as the first rush of registering was over this fall a meeting of all the musicians in school was called to ascertain what material was on hand. Thirty-five responded, and from this number twenty-four were selected. Re- hearsals commenced at once, and by the time a public appearance was nec- essary the band was in fairly good shape. The band has at last, after many years of struggling, come to its own at Oregon, and it remains only with the Student Body to decide how long it shall continue. Witli the proper support next year an organization could he effected which would be permanent. In order to do this it would be necessary to have a man added to the faculty who could handle the band and give instruction on wind instruments. This is thc g0al toward whiCl1 the band men are working and which, if realized, will mean a real band for Ore- g'01'l. Ono Hundred Ninety-Nine E EGANA Morris Crockett Hardcsty Jaurepruy Dawson Erhate AFlf'IRMA.'l'IVE, OREGON-Nicholas Jaureguy, Fred A. Hardesty, NEGATIVE, WASHINGTON-Allen Rickles, S. A. Herzog. JUIJGES---Dean Proctor, of the Pacific University, Prof, Marriam and Dr, Ewer, of Reed College. DECISION, I3 to 0 for the Aflirmative. THE DEBATE AT PALO ALTO AFFIRMATIVE, STANFORD-H. R. English, J. W. Fribley. NEGATIVE, OREGON-Victor Morris, P. Campbell Croelcatt. JUDGES-Judge Gosby, of the Supreme Court of California, Rev. Warner, ot the Methodist Church of Palo Alto, and President Shedds, of Manzanita Hall. DECISION, 2 to 1 for the Affirmative. QUESTION-Resolved, That the Government should own and operate all inter- state railroads acting as common carriers, and all intrastate lines competing with them. OREGON-MONTANA DEBATE, APRIL 2, 1915 QUESTION-Resolved, That the Goverment should own and operate all inter- state railroads acting as common carriers, and all intrastate lines competing' with them, AFFIRMATIVE, MONTANA-Payne Templeton, Clarence Streit. NEGATIVE, OREGON-Victor Morris, Cloyd O. Dawson, JUDGES-Supt. W. R. Rutherford, of McMinnvilleg Dr. A. C. Schmitt, of Albany, and Dr. R. C. Bennett, of the University of Oregon Law School. DECISION, 2 to 1 for the Negative. 'l'wo Hundred I G EGANAl E OREGON-O. A. C. DEBATE, MARCH 4, 1915 AT CORVALLIS AFFIRMATTVE, OREGON-N. Jaureguy, Fred Hardesty. NEGATIVE, O. A. C.-R. G. Hoerner, H. M. Currey. JUDGES4--Dr. W. T. Foster, Rev. Wm, Elliott, and Marshall N. Dana. DECISION, 2 to 1 .for the Negative. AT EUGENE AFFIRMATIVE, O. A. C.--R. R. Reichart, E. H. Reichart. NEGATIVE, OREGON-Victor Morris, Peter C. Crockatt. JUDGES-Superintendent W. R. Rutherfordi, Dr. A. C. Schmidt, and Dr. W. F. Ogrburn. DECISION, 3 to 0 for the Negative, QUESTION- Resolved, That the Government should own and operate all rail- roads in Continental United States, excepting street railroads. Constitutionality waived. MuMur-ray Stoddard 'Fhiencs Packwoml Thomas Denn i Zllrvahnmn-Snplynnlnre Erhatr FEBRUARY 12, 1915 Afternoon debate, Sophomores upholding the affirmative. SOPHOMORE TEAM-Clinton Thienes, Leader, Milton Stoddard and Henry Thor- sett. FRESHMAN TEAM-Joseph Denn, Leader, Edward Thomas and Fred Packwood. The Freshman team won, 2 to 1. Evening Debate, the Sophomores upholding the negative. SOPHOMORE TEAM--Robert McMurray, Leader, Clinton Thienes and Henry Thorsett, ' FRESHMAN TEAM--James Sheehy, Leaderg Edgar Garbade and Ernest Nail. 'I'he Freshman team won, 3 to 0- ' Two llumlred One t GlQ.EGANAl Gbratnrg THE INTERNATIONAL PEACE CONTEST, AT CORVALLIS, FEBDRUARY, 12, 1915 Clarence Young, of Reed College, -received first place. Peter C. Crockatt, of the University of Oregon, taking second with the oration entitled "An Illogical Sta-te Concept." The I. O. A. O. Contest was held at M-cMinnville, Oregon, March 12, 1915. Victor Morris, of the University of Oregon, won first place, using the oration entitled "Dem- ocracy and World Peace." Mr. Edward Livingston, of Pacific University, won second and M. C. Smithson, of McMinnville College, won third. On May 14th, 1914, there was held in Portland, Oregon, a dual extemport: speaking and oratorical contest betwvcen the University of Oregon and the University of VVashing'ton. The U. of W. won both contests by a 2 to 1 vote of the judges. The winners of the contests each received a 3550.00 prize, uhich had been offered by the King County Bar Association. The general subject for the extempore speaking contest was Unemployment, and the specific subject was "The Panama Canal and Unemployment in the Pacific Northwest." Mr. Nicholas jaureguy rfepresented the U. of O. in the extempore contest, and Victor Morris in the oratorical contest. Mr. lVlorris's subject was: "A Moral Aspect of War: A Factor in Shaping Codes of National Honor." Two Hundred Two MiClQ.EGAN i m CAMPUS CUPIDS IlHnmPn'5 Athlriir Amanriatinnz VERA MOFFAT ...... ..,.................. . . .............,.. President LOUISE BAILEY ..... ........ V ice President ALICE HILL .............................. ....... ......... S e cretary KATE STANFIELD ........................... ,.......... T reasurer FLAWNICE KILLINGSWORTH ...... ...... Reporter ELIZABETH BAKER ..................,.... ..,.... C ustodian RUTH SEARS ...,............. .......... .......... B a seball HELEN CURREY .........,. ........ . Canoeing GLADYS COLWELL ............,... .......... W alking MARTHA BEER ...........,................ ...... - ..Hockey CONSTANCE CARTWRIGHT ....... .......i.. A rchery JEWEL TOZIER ..., R ........................ ......... ,... . .... 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L39 THLE 'l'IQ,,, Two llnmlrocl I-'ivu C ClQ.EGANAl Anson Cornell Oskar Wiest John Parsons Sam Cook James Cossman Lyle Bigbee Sam Cook Henry Heidenrich Chester Fee Elton Loucks John Welch Lyle Bigbee William Tuerck Tom .Boylen Carson Bigbee Two Hundred Six Obrhrr nf the "GD" FOOTlBlALL Dobie Garrett Leo Malarkey Raymond Bryant Johns Beckett Dean Crowell Jake Risley TRACK Tomi Boylen John Parsons Martin Nelson BASEBALL Richard Nelson Canson Bigbee ' BASKETBALL Lyle Bigbee , Clayton Sharpe TENNIS Lewis Bond Will Snyder Dave Philbin Charles Huntington James Powrie Clayton Sharpe Harold Hamstreet Floyd Payne G. Chester Huggins Anson Cornell Morris Bigbee Glenn Wheeler Robert Morton l lGlQ.EGANAl JOHN PARSONS ................. A. R. TIFFANY ........... HUGO BEZDEK .......... KARL DALLENBACH GRAHAM MITCHELL WILLIAM HAYWARD Wiest ........... Beckett ....... Snyder ............. Jake Risley ...... Sam Cook ..........,... David Philbin .....,.... Chas. Huntington ....... Clayton Sharpe ........ Anson Cornell ...... John Parsons ............ Raymond Bryant ......... James Powrie ........... James Cossman ........ Dean Crowell ...... Dobie Garrett ...... Lyle Bigbee ...... Leo Malarkey ...... 0.-Whitman ..... O.-W. S. C ....... 0.-Idaho ..... ......,.... O.-Willamette ...... O.-Washington ....... O.-O. A. C. ........... . O.-Multnomah ...... :::.:::End ...... .........Half .........Half 1914 lllinuthall Fleam .........Captain ........Student Body Manager .........Left End .........22........155 .........Left Tackle .........21...,....174 .........Left Guard .........21........189 .........Center .. .........20........171 .........Right Guard .........23........,192 .........Right Tackle .....,....20........205 .........Quarter .. .........22........175 .......,,Quarter ..........20........153 ..,......Quarter .........23........130 .........Right Half .........23........16O .........Fullback .........23........,172 .........Right End .........20........170 Center ............. ......... 1 8 ........ 200 ........ Half ...... ......... 20 .... 1 .... 175 ..... .........2l........170 .21 ........ 1510 SCORES OF 1914 SEASON ..4...... .....f.... Eugene .... Portland ..... Moscow ....... Eugene ....... Seattle ...... . Corvallis ......... ......... Portland ..... Two Hundred Seven Oct. 10 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 31 Nov. 14 Nov. 21 Nov. 26 ......... .... ..i.....q-... Head Coach .Assistant Coach Assistant Coach ..................Trainer 5 ft. 6 ft. .5 ft. 5 ft. 6 ft. 6 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 8 in. .......... 2 1 in. .......... 1 10 in. ........ 1 11 in. ........ 1 1 in. .......... 3 1 in. ...... 8 in. ..... ,...1 8 in. .......... 1 5 ft. 6 in. ...... 3 5 ft. 6 ft. 6ft 6 ft. Bft 6 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 9 in. .......... 3 1 in. .......... 1 2 in. .......... 1 10 in. ........ 1 1 in. ....., . .... 1 11 in. ........ 1 10 in. ........ 2 ........29 F 7 0 ........13 0 ........61 '0 0 10 3 3 0 14 1. NJQ- J Tiffany Hnywarl Philbin Cornwall Beckett Cossman Cook Mala:-key Powrie Garrett Bigbee Cornell Parsons QCapt.5 'frowell Snyder Beznlek Huntington Risley Bryant Wiost 1 914 FOOTBALL TEAM E G EGANA Keuivm nf 1914 Svraann The 1914 football season, from a student standpoint, was an entire success, an oven break with the Oregon Aggies, when defeat seemed assured, sent the Lemon Yellow supporters home thoroughly satisfied with their team and the desperate fight that they put forth against their most immediate rivals, Football, thmllghout the Northwest .last season, was of a higher class than pre- vious vears had shown, the squads were experienced, the games close and the coaches well up in their work. Oregon, perhaps, was the hardest hit by the loss of old men, there being only six veterans who answered Bezdek's first call to togs when college opened in September. However, after a two week sojourn at Nimrod, a summer camp on the McKenzie river, the football squad ,launched into active work with the added advantage of being together before the regular semester of collegiate work commenced. The big problem which confronted the Oregon coa-ches was the developing of men to fill the line positions vacated- by the graduation of Hall, Fenton, Bradshaw, Cau- field and the failure of Bill Holden to return. From the ranks of the "Frosh" class Bezdek drew three regulars in the personnel of Philbin, Risley and Snyder. Wiest grabbed Bradshaw's vacated wing, while Garrett and Powrie landed safe in the other extremity. , With practically a new line and a veteran set of backs, Oregon drew first blood of the season when she walloped the Whitman Missionaries 29 to 3. One week later, in Portland, Johnny fB?ender's Washington Aggies were given a 7 to 0 drubbing, and incidentally Oregon received a mighty scare. The next game of the year was with Idaho, in Moscow. This victory cost Oregon the loss of two backs when Cornell and Malarkey were relegated to the hospital., lost for the remainder of the season. Oregon won 13 to 0 'only after a hard fight. With three victories credited to the Lemon Yellow, students were looking forward tc the game with Washington, to be played three weeks after the Idaho contest. A practice battle was given Old Willamette, and when the second team were through, a 60 to 0 defeat had been administered the Methodists. Kind of evened up an old SCOPE. 1 Before the Washington game Sam Cook was sent to the hospital with the mumps and Beckett suffered an attack of tonsilitisg both men recovered in time to make the trip and to play the game, although the loss of practice seriously handicapped their condition and prevented Bezdek from working up a series of new plays. Two Hundred Nino Q QREGANA 3 .TOHNNIIG AROUND 'PHIG NNI! URIGGON "0" Bl'I'I'WEl'lN HALVICS OREGON liLI'lAClH'lIlS I'RICl'ARING FOIL 'l'HI!l GAME 'l'w0 Ilunrlrud 'l'cn CME OREGANA MQ As a result, Washington again trimmed Oregon, this time by a clean 10 to 0 score, which came as the fruit of a successful forward pass and a beautiful place kick. Oregon's only alibi is that she lost to a better team. It was a pretty badly crippled squad which returned to Eugene after the Wash- ington struggle, and to cap the -climax Risley came down with the mumps and Corn- wall was protested. Bigbee, now regular halfback, was ambulanced to the hospital with blood poisoning. This was absolutely the worst crippled Varsity which ever represented Oregon. Cossman substituted for Risley, Crowell for Bigbee, Sharp for Cornell, Powrie for Cornwall. With this change Bezdek sent his men against the Aggies at Corvallis, little expecting that they would emerge from hostilities on even terms. Yet, this was what they did, and the greatest climax to a great game of football was reached when Huntington, Freshman halfback, stepped back on the Aggie 40-yard line, after Sharp's successful pass to Wiest and drove the leather squarely between the posts, giving Oregon a tie. The annual Turkey Day game in Portland with Multnomah Club men closed the season. As usual, we were defeated by the beefy Portlanders. Despite a hundred adversities, Coach Bezdek and his assistants, Dallenbach and Mitchell, labored through the year without a bit of protest. These men deserve the highest of praise for their work., and as a trio of coaches they are the cream of the Conference. ' Cornel1's election to the captaincy fittingly brought the 1914 season to an end. Next fall, with all of the old men again in college, Oregon should win. Here's hoping! -JOHN PARSONS. 1915 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE October 2-Multnomah, at Portland or Eugene. October 9-W. S, C., at Pullman. October 16-Idaho, at Eugene. October 22-Whitman, at Walla Walla. October 3-0--Willamette, at Salem. November 6-Washington, at Portland or Eugene. November 20-O. A. C., at Eugene. November 25-Multnomah, at Portland. 'l'wo H u n fl rcil Eleven K QCREG-ANAQ Q Two Hundred Twelve Snare Eg Clbuarterz OCTOBER 10, 1921 1 2 3 4 Oregon ...................... 12 7 0 10 Whitman ....... ............ 0 3 0 0 OCTOBER 17, 1914 1 2 3 4 Oregon ...................... 7 0 0 0 W. S. C. ...................... 0 0 0 0 OCTOBER 24, 1914 1 2 3 4 Oregon ...................... 7 LO 0 6 Idaho .......................... 0 0 0 0 OCTOBER 31, 1914 1 2 3 4 Oregon .......... ......... 1 4 6 0 41 Willamette ................ 0 0 0 0 NOVEMBER 14, 1914 1 2 3 4, Oregon ..... ..... ...... 0 0 0 0 Washington ......... . .... 3 0 7 0 NOVEMBER 21, 1914 1 2 3 4 Oregon ...... ...... 0 0 0 3 O. A. C, ...................... 0 0 3 0 NOVEMBER 26, 1914 1 2 3 4 Oregon ............. ...... 0 0 0 0 Multnomah ,,..... ...... 0 6 0 8 Total 29 3 Total 7 0 Total 13 0 Total 61 0 Total 0 10 Total 3 3 Total 0 1 4 E Q EGANA Elrark ilieuiem "Bill" Hayward has been dedicated a page in this particular section of the Oregana for so many years in succession, that the writer is not quite sure but that he was the founder of the "game" commonly known as track. Anyway. "Hill" has been taking the highest honors for Oregon so regularly in the Northwest Conference that he might well be the inventor of track meets in the Northwest. Nine ch21l11piOl1Sl1ips out of elevien years' residence at Oregon. VVhat more could be said? It would be superfluous and unnecessary if it were not for the man himself, which commands us to elucidate, for he is a man with a record to be proud of and of which Oregon students are proud. Every up- perclassman knows his history, and every underclassman should be tubbecl if he does not by this time. So here goes. "Bill" was first heard of as a ten Hat m-an running in Canada and the fNorthw'est, and it is with no little pride that he confides this fact to his friends. He has been there himself and knows what he is talking about. That was in the late 80's and early 90's. Later he acted as coach in Toronto for some of the English games, including rugby and lacrosse, also hockey and track. His teams won. For a y-ear previous to 1900 he acted as assistant coach at f the VVest, where f l All the need is the right coach. men of strengtli and ability are ounc. y . g in 1900. Wfhile there he began coaching Oregon l'rinceton, but not suited to the country, he felt the call o So he came to Berkeley teams during the summer after the California season had closed, with such success that Oregon saw the man they wanted. They got him in 1903. XVatcn him this year. Two Hundred Thirteen Stuller YX'a1ker McConnell Bandy Loucks Cook Heidenrich Fee Hayward Parsons Boylerx Payne Hamstreet Nelson 1 9 1 4 TRACK TEAM Q QQIQEGANA9 1514 Elrark Gram GRAY McCONNEL .... ............................................... .......................... C a ptain A, R. TIFFANY ........... ......... G raduate Manager W. L. HAYWARD ....... ...................................................... .....................' ....... C o a ch minnrra fur Gbrvgnn Conference Non-Conference Name O.A.C. Wash. N. W. Col. Mult. Totals Cook ........... . 9 11 8 5 9 42 Payne ......... 10 8 5 3 8 34 Boylen ....... 11 6 .. .. 10 27 Stuller .,..... 5 5 5 5 5 25 Nelson ..... 3 5 5 3 5 21 Loucks ..... 5 5 5 1 5 21 Parsons ........ 5 3 3 3 5 19 Fee .... . ....... 6 7 .. .. 4 17 Telford ........ 5 .. 3 5 13 Hamstreet ...... 5 6 .. 1 12 McConnel ........ 2 4 .. 4 10 Heidenrich ...... 3 6 .. 9 Grout .......... 1 .. 1 2 1 2 Langley . ..... 1 .. Runquist .... . .- 1 1 Sheahan ...... .. 1 1 1 1 Pack .............. .- 1 Bostwick .... 1 -- 1 .. 1 Pobst ......... 1 Watson ........ 1 .. 1 1 Bandy ....... ..... . . 1515 Urark Srhrhulv April 10-Columbia Indoor Meet, at Portland. May 14--Waslgington, at Eugene, dual meet. N May 22-O. A. C., at Corvallis, dual meet. May 28-Northwest Conference Meet, at Corvallis. Two Hundred Fifteen Q EGANA TOMMY XVINS 'I'Hl'7 220 IN O. A. C. Ml'II'I'l' S'l'UI1l,lCH. 'PAKICS 'I'lll'l HIGH. JUMP IDR. IJCONAIUJ AND THE SCORM MOS!-I PAYNIG CAP'l'IYRl'lS 'PHIG MILIG l'wo Hun1lrc1l Sixteen llQlQEGANAi E Annual Olulumhia Zlnhnnr illilret PORTLAND, OREGON, APRIL 18, 1914 O. A. C. 375 Oregon 205 Multnomah 32. Event First Second Third Record 440-yd. Dash .... Reynolds QOACQ Kadderly QOACJ Lou-cks QOD ......... 54 1-5 50-yd. Dash ...... Anderson QOACJ Hummell QMJ ..... Small QW7 ...... .... 5 4-5 Shot Put .......... Cook QOJ .......... Johnson QOACJ Philbrook QMJ .... 41 ft, 2 1-2 220-yd. Dash .... Kadderly QOACJ Hummell QMJ ,.,, Brace QMJ ,,,,,,,.,.. 23 3-5 880-yd. Run .... Reynolds QOACJ Nelson QOJ ......... McClure QMJ ....... 2 min. 4 4-5 Pole Vault ........ Holman QMy ,..... Bellah QMQ ........ Magone QOACD .. 12 ft. 2 in. 50-yd. Hurdles Hummell'QMJ ,... Moses QOACJ ..... Hoover QWhitj 6 3-5 Mile Run .....,.... Hobgood QOACJ Payne QOJ ........... McKay QWhitJ ..4 min. 30 sec. High Jump ...... Stuller QOJ ........ Philbrook QMJ ...Lawrence QOACJ 5 ft. 11 in. Broad Jump .... B.ounds QEHSJ ...Parsons QOJ ........ 21 ft, 7 1-2 in, NOTE-Records, 440, Reynolds QOACJ 54 1-59 Shot Put, Cook QOJ 41 ft. 2 1-2 in.g Pole Vault, Holman QMB 12 ft. 2 in. BH. nf GD.---illllultnnmaly illlleet EUGENE, OREGON, APRIL 25, 1914 Score: Oregon 665 Multnomah 60. Event First Second Third Record Mile Run ..,....... McClure QMJ ..Payne QOJ ........... Langley QOH ...... 4 min. 20 sec. 100-yd. Dash ..Boylen QOJ ...... Cohn QMJ ............ Hummell QMJ ...1O 1-5 sec. 16-lb. Shot ...... Philbrook QMJ Cook QOJ ............. Grout QOJ ........ 42 ft. 1 in. 440-yd. Dash Loucks QOJ ...... Staub QMJ ........... McConnell Q07 50 2-5 sec. 120 yd, HurdlesMuirhead QMQ Hummell QMJ ..... Fee QOJ ............. 15 2-5 sec. 220-yd, Dash .... Boylen QOJ ...... ,Cohn QMJ ...,....... Sheahan QOJ ....... 22 4-5 sec. Pole Vault ........ Bellah QMJ ...... Fee QOJ ............... Magone QMJ ...... 12 ft. 3 in. Discus ,,,,.,,,,,,,,.., Philbrook QMJ Cook QOJ ............ Runquist QOJ ..... 128 ft. 1 in. 220-yd. Hurdles Muirhead QMJ Hummell QMJ ..Hamstreet QOJ .. 26 1-5 sec. 88:0-yd, Run ,,,,,, Nelson QOJ ...... McConnell QOJ .. McClure QMJ ..... 2 min. 9 4-5 sec. Javelin ...,.......... Telford QOJ .... Cook QOJ ......,... Bellah QMJ ........ 168 ft. 10 in. Two Mile Run Payne QOQ ...... Fox QMJ ........... Q.Pack QOJ ............ 10 min. 4 sec. High Jump ..,,,. Stuller Q05 ..,.., Muirhead QMJ ..Mag'one QMJ ....... 5 ft. 10 1-2 in. Cohn Qivn ...... , .... Bellah cMy ....,... Broad Jump ......Parsons QOJ 'l'w 21 ft. 8 in. 0 Humlronl Seventeen E 0 EGANA Gbregnn---QD. A. CE. 1111221 EUGENE, OREGON, MAY 8, 1914 Score: Oregon 743 O. A. C. 57. Event First Second Third Record Mile Run .......... Payne Q03 ............. Dewey QOAC3 ........ Langley Q03 ,..... 4 min. 31 3-5 sec 440-yd. Dash .... Loucks Q03 ........... Kadderly QOAC3 120-yd, Hurdles Rasmussen QOAC3 Jordan QOAC3 ....... 100-yd. Dash 'Baker QOAC3 ....... Boylen Q03 .......... Two Mile Run Payne Q03 .......... ... Dewey QOAC 880-yd. Run ...... Reynolds QOAC3 Nelson Q03 .......... 220-yd. Hurdles Hamstreet Q03 ..... Rasmussen QOAC3 220-yd. Dash .... Boylen Q03 ......... Baker QOAC3 ......... McConnell Q03 .. 53 sec. - Pobst Q03 ............ 15 3-5 sec. Anderson QOAC3 10 1-5 sec. Bostwick Q03 ...... 9 min. 51 sec. McConnell Q03 .. 1 min. 58 2-5 sec. Jordan' QOAC3 ..... 27 1-5 sec. Anderson QOAC3 23 se., 3 ....... Shot Put .......... Cook Q03 ............... Johnson QOAC3 .... Grout Q03 ,......,.., 41 ft, 6 in, Pole Vault ........ Fee Q03 ................. .Smith QOAC3 ......... Watson Q03 ....... 11 ft, High Jump ...... Stuller Q03 ........... Lawrence QOAC3 Blagg QOAC3 ..... 5 ft. 10 1-3 in. Discus ................ Cole QOAC3 ......... ..Heidenrich Q03 ..... Cook Q03 ............ 129 ft. 11 in, Javelin .............. Telford Q03 ......... .Cook Q03 .............. Fee Q03 .............. 159 ft. 2 in. Broad Jump ...... Parsons Q03 ......... Boylen Q03 ............. Shirley QOAC3 .. 22 ft. 1-2 in. Relay, 0. A. C., 3 min. 33 4-5 sec. 3 Qbregnn---lliaahingtnn illilm SEATTLE, WASHINGTON, MAY 16, 1914 Score: Oregon 673 Washington 64. Event First Second Third Record Mile Run .......... Clyde QW3 ........ Payne Q03 ........ 440-yd. Dash .... Loucks Q03 ...... McConnell Q03 120-yd. I-IurdlesFee Q03 ............ McFee QW3 ...... 100-yd. Dash .... Wright QW3 .... Boylen Q03 ....... Pole Vault ........ Williams QW3 ..Cochran Q W3 Two Mile Run ..Payne Q03 ........ McLellan QW3 High Jump ........ Stuller Q03 ...... Walters QW3 .... 880-yd. Run ...... Nelson Q03 ...... Clyde QW3 ........ Discus ................ Heidenrich Q03 Edmonds QW3 ' 220-yd. HurdlesHamstreet Q03 McFee QW3 ...... 220-yd. Dash .... Wright QW3 ...... Boylen Q03 ........ Javelin .............. Cool: Q03 .......... Fancher QW3 .... Broad Jump ...... Walters QW3 .... Parsons Q03 ,.,,,, Shot Put .......... Cook Q03 .......... Edmunds QW3 .. Relay forfeited to Washington. Two Hundred Eighteen ..Carlander QW3 .. 4 min. 24.3 sec. Carlander QW3 Gray QW3 ............ 513 sec, Cochran QW3 ...... 16.1 sec. .Hamstreet Q03 ...10.2 sec, Fee Q03 ............... 11ft. 9 1-2 in. ..-9 min. 51.1 sec. 5 ft. 10.1 in. 2 min. 123 tt. 9 1-2 in. Cochran QW3 ., .... McConnell Q03 Cook Q03 .......... Handy Q03 ..... . 27.2 sec. Gray WH ...,...... 22.4 sec. Fee Q03 ......... .. 164 ft. 2 in. Williams QW3 .. 22 ft. 1-4 in. Heidenrich Q03 41 ft. 7.3 in. I ' - E l QREGANA Qlnnfrrenrr illileet PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, MAY 29, 1914 Score: Oregon 343 O. A. C. 272 W. S. C. 263 U. of W. 22g Idaho 193 Whitman 6. Event First Second Mile Run ............ Clyde CW, .............. Dewey QOACJ .... McKay fWhitj Record .. 4:25 2-5. Third 440-yd. Dash .... Loucks Q01 .............. Kadderly QOACJ Massey QIJ ......... 49 3-5 sec. Shot Put ........... Cook QOJ ............ . ...... Johnson QOACQ Philips QU ........ 42 ft. 3 1-4 in 100-yd. Dash ..... Baker QOACJ .......... 'Cooke QWSCJ ..... Morrison QD ..... 10 sec. 120-yd. Hurdles Rasmussen fOACJ..Ludwick fWhJ Pole Vault ........ Williams CWJ ........ Cochran QWJ ....... Monroe QWSCJ .. 880-yd. Run ...... Nelson CO1 .............. Clyde QWJ ........... Reynolds COACJ 15 3-5 sec. 57 1-5 sec. Two Mile Run .. Payne COD .............. Williams QWSCJ Laskey QOACJ ...9:54. Discus ..................... Cole qwscy ............ cook nop ............. Phillips 415 ........ 122 ft. 5 in. 220-yd. Dash ..... Cooke QWSCJ ........ Morrison QD ...... Baker LOACJ ....... 22 sec. 220-yd. Hurdles McCroskey QWSCJ .Lockhart Q11 ....... Hoover QWhJ 24 3-5 sec. Javelin ................. Philips QU .............. Telford Q01 ......... Dietz QWSCJ ..... 174 ft. 1 in. High Jump ......... Stuller QOJ .............. Monroe QWSCJ ...Walters QWJ .... 6 ft, 1 in. Broad Jump ...... Walters QWJ ...... ..... . Parsons Q01 ....... Lockhart QD ..... 21 ft. 10 7-8 i Relay .................... W. S. C. First, Idaho Second Whitman Third. lllernrha EVENT COLLEGE NORTHWEST 100-yd. Dash ........ ......... K elly. Huston, 9 4-5 sec. ........ Kelly KOJ, 9 4-5 sec. Huston 101 Nelson fWSCJ 220-yd. Dash ...... . ........, Johns, 22 4-5 sec. ...... .. ...... Kelly QOJ, 21 3-5. 440-yd. Dash ........ .........Loucks, 49 3-5 sec. Nelson CWSCJ, 49 3-5. Loucks KOJ. 880-yd. Run ...... ......... M cClure, 1 min. 59 1-5 sec ..... Nelson 401, 1:57 1-5. Mile Run .............. ......... M cClure, 4 min. 24 2-5 sec ..., Clyde QWJ, 4:21 2-5. Two Mile Run .,,.., ,,,,.,,,. P ayne, 9 min. 51 sec. .......... .Payne 107, 9:54. 120-yd. Hurdles 220-yd. Hurdles High Jump .......... Broad Jump ...... Pole Vault ............ ......,.. Hammer Throw ...... .... ..... .........Hawkins, 15 1-5 sec. ,,,,,,,,,Hawkins, 25 1-5 sec. ,,,,,,,,,Stuller, 5 ft. 10 1-3 in. Zacharias, 155 ft. 7 in. ..... . Hawkins QOJ, 15 1-5, McCroskey fWSC-, 24 3-5. Grant KWD, 6 ft. 1 in. Stuiler 107. Kelly QOJ, 24 ft. 3 in. ......,..Kelly, 24 ft. 3 in. Williams, 12 ft. 1-5 in. ..... .... W illiams fWJ, 12 ft. 3 1-4 in. Zacharias 401, 155 ft. 7 in. Shot Put .............. ......... M cKinney, 46 ft. .................... McKinney fOJ, 46 ft. Discus Throw ...... ......... H eidenrich, 123 ft. 9 1-2 in ..... Philbrook CWhitJ, 136 ft. 6 in, Javelin Throw ...... ......... N eill, 169 ft. .........................,.. Phillips CID, 186 ft. Mile Relay ...............,. .,...,... 1 910 team, Johns, Elliott, W. S. C., 3:22. Kay, McDaniel, 3:27 2-5 NOTE-W. Sv. C. relay team broke own record, made Team, Dietz, Cooke, McCroskey and Schultz. year before, of 3 min. 25 sec. Two Hundred Nineteen 12 ft. 3 1-4 in V Cornell Motsvhenbachex L. EiX1'bC:6 Tuerclq Nelson Bryant M Bigbee Annunsen Vfelch C Ligbee Fenton Be-zdek Lieuallon 1914 BASEBALL TEAM E l EGANAl 1914 Eaaehall Gram CARL FENTON ...... .......................................................................... ................... C a ptain A. R. TIFFANY ............... ............... ........ M a nager CLARKE BURGARD ..... ....... S tudent Manager HUGO BEZDEK .......... ...........................,.......... .,........................ C o ach BATTING ORDER CORNELL-Second Base. C. BIGBLEE-Shortstop. ANNUNSEN-Third Base. FENTON-Right Field. BRYANT-Center Field. MOTSCHENBACHER-Catcher. NELSON--First Base. M. VIGBEE-Left Field. BATTING AVERAGES AB Pau. C. Bigbeo ........... .. 33 11 .3311 Fenton .................... .. 38 12 .316 Motschenbacher ....... .. 28 .285 Annunsen ................. 39 12 .307 Nelson .................. .. 38 10 .263 Bryant ............. .... 3 9 10 .256 M. Bigbee ...... .. 32 .187 Cornell ......... .. 40 .175 Welch ........... .. ' 13 .153 L. Bigbee ..... .. 6 .166 Tuerck -...... .. 15 .133 Lieuallen ,..,........................................ 10 .100 1915 mamvhnll Srlivhulr March 300-Chicago Colored Giants, at Eugene. April 16-Washington, at Seattle April 17-Washington, at 'Seattle April 24-Willamette, at Salem. April 30-O. A. C., at Corvallis. May 150. A. C., at Corvallis. May 7-Willamette, at Eugene. May 12-Washington, at Eugene. May 13--Washington, at Eugene. May 21-O. A. C., at Eugene. May 22-O. A. C., at Eugene. 0 llumlrcd 'Fwvzlty-1 EGANA? 4 ,Yni 'I'Hl'i SUORIG-WASHINGTON GAMIG M0'I'SIlG ON 'HIE JOB A PART OF 'PHE T3T1T'l'ACHl'IRS Two Hundred Twenty-'l'W0 E QQIQEGANAQ Baseball illvuiem VVlith the advent of the 1914 baseball season came Hugo Bezdek out on the baseball diamond to look over his galaxy of "vets," prep school stars and ne'er do wells, and fro-m them he whipped into shape the second Northwest championship team that Oregon has put on the field. Be it said here, that thc rag was hauled down by a t-eam that won on good, clean lfall, worthy of the pennant, for less fight than it happened to take last year to win, on account of an unexpected slump at a critical m-oment. The result was that Oregon had to take six out of the last sevvcn games played, and Oregon took the first six. Undoubtedly one of the hardest, if not the hardest hitting team that ever ninde the circuit was turned out by Bezdek. Owing to his necent return to Oregon, and having to work his men over and line them up to his style of playing, the team was a little slower in getting into league form than other- wise would have been expected, but once started, they did not stop. Oregon opened the season in Seattle, and by heavy hitting in the pinchcs took the two openers from VVashington. VVashington turned the tables by com-ing to Eugene and waltzing away with two. XVashington forfeited one to Corvaliis, at Corvallis, after a di.spute, and won the other. O. A. C. also lost to Wasliiiigtoii at Seattle. This put Oregon in a box where she had to take a. series of four from Corvallis to win the championship of the Western division, or lose one and tie up the division, as occurred the year before, lose two and be out of the running. Being alfraid to trust the "champ" lionors with O. A. C. against VV .S. C.. Oregon chose the first alternative and did it by scores which grew on the Oregon side with every game, until it was a- regular merry-go-round. Home runs and thnee base hits with the bases full were regular occurrences. W. S. C. then came to Eugene to participate in the junior' Week-End festivities, but with a grim d-etermination to take homie the big belt. They made it interesting until the first half of the ninth inning of the second game. Moss, the W. S. C. pitcher, had been given orders to walk "Dick" Nelson at bat with "Skeeter" Bigbee on second. He tossed the first ball down to- wards the backstop, wide of the plate. I-Ie threw the next one side-armed about two feet six inches east of the rubber, thinking to take no chanoes on allowing Nelson to connect, but he did with a Texas over second base. The game ended suddenly and the crowd was dispersing before VV. S. C. woke up. The rag was "ourn" and the prospects look good this year. Two Hundred Twenty-Three E E EGANAA C... .,-......,,,. WVASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE TEAM Team Place Oregon-Chemawa ....... Oregon-Chemawa ....... Oregon-Dallas .,..,..... Oregon-Chemawa ....... Oregon -Helena ....... Oregon-Helena ....... Oregon-Helena ,,.,.....,. Oregon-Washington ...... Oregon-Washington ....... Oregon-Cottage Grove Oregon-Dallas .......,........ Oregon-Willamette ..... Oregon-Washington .. Oregon-Washington ,,,,,, Oregon-O. A. C. ........ . Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon 'l'w0 Hundred -O. A. C. .... . -O. A. C. .... . -O. A. C. .,.. . -W. S. C. .... . -W. S. C. ..... . Twenty-Four 1914 Svaann ,....,...Eugene .......,,Eugene .....,,.,Da1las .........Chemawa .....,,..Eugene .. .........Eugene .....,A,,Eugene Q .......,.Seatt1e 5 inningsj .........Seatt1e ........,Efugene .........Dallas .........Sa1em .Eugene .........Eugene . .........Eugene Eugene ,,..,,,., .........Corval1is .........CorvalliS .,,,.,...Eugene . .........Eugene P i EGANAl All Nnrtlpuvzt Nine "Give me the Oregon team as we won the rag, and I wouldn't trade any of them. -Hugo Bezdek. FENTON COD--Center Field. PATTON QWJ-Left Field. POST QWhitJ-Right Field. CASAD CW. S. CJ-First, Base. LESTER CW. S. CJ-Second Base. CAUFLIN QWJ-Third Base. C. BEIGBEE Q01-Shortstop, MOTSCHENBACHER Q05 and CAREY CWD-Catchers. WELCH QOJ, MOSS CW. S. CJ and BRYANT QWJ--Pitchers. 1514 Eanrlmll Efvanx CARL FENTON ..... ....................................,................... ................... C u ptain A. R, TIFFANY ........... ...................... M anager CLARK BURGARD ,,,..,,. ........ S turlent Manager HUGO BEZDEK .,.........................,.,,,.......,.....,.,.............................,.....,...,,...,....................... Coach lf, QHJ 0. l.,,uV lJmPAR'I'Ml'DN'I' BASIGBAIJA 'l'l+IAM Two Humlred Txvelity-l"lvu n Yvheelcr Morton L, Eigbee Bezdek Sharp Foylen fCnpt.b C. Pigbz-e l' P-S L - 99- E l EGANAl Q , Eauikethall Oregon's 1915 basketball team' made a good showing in the Conference race, despite the fact'that she did not close at the top, but second from the bottom, O. A. C. being just below. But one letter man turned out this year, and Coach Bezdek faced the problem of building up a green team from the First. Basketball material suffered a relapse at Oregon and the result was that Oregon had a fast but light team. A trip north, playing Washington, Idaho, and W. S. C., with several practice games, proved to be too much of a grind for the Oregon men. Though defeated four conference games on the trip, Oregon shot more baskets than her opponents. The games on the home Hoor were more hotly contested. By thorough work last season on a goodly bunch of new material, Oregon should lead the conference next season, as all of the games last season were close Oregon losing largely on account of the fact that lVashington and O. A. C., her hottest rivals, had teams that had made the circuit before. Oregon will be in the running strong in 1916. 'Iwo Hundred 'Phlrty-Seven EGANAi 1914 Elnnnia The first Northwest Conference- meet in tennis was held on the Oregon campus, beginning Thursday, May 22-24, and resulted in a tie, Oregon taking the singles and Washington the doubles, owing to darkness falling on the last matches. O. A. C. and W. S. C. were eliminated, Oregon eliminating O. A. C., and Washington W. S. C. Oberteuffer defeated Mason, of O. A. C., by the scores of 3-6, 6-3 and 6-1. Bond defeated Shoemaker, of O. A. C., 6-2 and 6-3. Brooks defeated Walton two straight matches, 6-2 and 7-5, both using the Lawford stroke. Mason also used this stroke, and it was largely through his inability to control his serves that he was defeated. In the Oregon-'VVashington singles, Brooks took three straight from Cau- field, 6-2, 6-4, 7-5. Muria won from Bond, 6-1, 6-2, 1-6, 3-6, 6-l, three out of five. Oberteuffer defeated Kauffman, 2-6, 6-4, 5-7, 6-3 and 6-3, three out of five. The doubles were won by VVashin,gton by the following scores: 6-4, 6-8. 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, five out of six. Unable to finish the matches before Monday, Captain Brooks and the Washington team effected a compromise, Oregon taking the singles and Washington the doubles, thus tying up the conference- belt. Muria, of Washington, was the star of the mieet, showing excellent judg- ment and ability to p-lace his balls just where he wanted them at all timns. The Oregon team played a steady game throughout. Oberteuffer was re covering' from a recent illness and was not up to his usual form, Tennis is not recognized this year as a conference sport, though Oregon awards letter to members of championship teams. Several college matches were played this spring, VVashington and O. A. C. being considered. Two Hundred 'lfwenty-Eight E CREGANA WASHINGTON TEAM OREGON TEAM Bond Brooks Olfortuuffer 0 ll1m.h'oml 'Vwonty-Nino E go EGANA? NVA51HING'I'ON S'I'A'l'I?l COLLEGE 'PEAM OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLICGPI TEAM Two Hundred Thirty EGANA Q 2-Xthletir Qlmmril l'resident Prince L. Campbell Faculty Members- Prof. ll. C. llowc XN'illiam llaywzwtl Student lVl'embers-- john l'zu'sons Raymond llryant I leinricll I leiclenrieh Alumni Members- Ben ll. VVillizunS Milclrcrl, Bagley George Ilug illllinur Swartz Soccer XfVrestling Elnter-illraternitg Athletirn Baseball Basketball Handball Two Hundred Thirty-One l QREGANA, l soccmz 'PEAM illenieux nf Surfer Oreg'on's second year of soccer proved to be as much of a success as the year before. ln 1914 Oregon played Columbia, the champions of the inter- scholastic league of Portland, two tie games, one at Portland and one in Eugene. This year Oregon played the crack Multnomah team, inter-scho' lastic champions this year, two tie games, one in Portland and one in Eugene. This is a splendid record for the two years that Oregon has indulged in the game, and speaks well For Proffessor C. V. Dyment, instructor in. the Journalism Department, formerly a member of the Multnomah team, who also played at the University of Toronto in his undergraduate days, and who coached Oregon. The record as it stands today is, no games lost. no games won, four tie scores. By official action the Student llody spuplilecl funds last season for the second game in Eugene and this sport bids to become a popular one at Ore- gon, coming at a time when other sports are off the boards, Two Hundred '1'l1irty-Two l QlQ.EGANAl f,l Harm-tt llm':rl'o:iu-s Slinflm-1' Gvlflln llutherford Kin: Shoclcloy fC0!1l'l1l VARSITY W1tlGS'I'I.l'1RS m1'P51l.i11Q 'l'l1e X-'arsity wrestling team lost the dual match with O. .X. C. this year only after the bout on which the decision rested had gone for a tie thrice times between the Contestants in the 125-pound class. Ed. Shockley, coach, had worked up a scrappy hunch of hoys, and they made a good showing' against their opponlc-nts, who had had several years of experience against Oreg'on's two. Two of the bouts were ties and extra minutes had to he taken to decide the ties. The results of the match at Corvallis were as follows: 145 pounds, Captain Rutherford COB, dccisiong Mosby CO. A. CJ. 158 pounds, King KOH, decisiong 'XVater's QO. A. Cl. 135 pounds, Mort KO. A. CJ, decision, Cirinin COD, two houts. 125 pounds, liolin CO. A. CJ, decision, Sliaffncr COB. 125 pounds, Piercy CO. A. Cl, decision, Barnett COD, three bouts. 115 pounds, Mardmfan CO. A. Cl. flevisifmz llargreaves QOH. Two bouts in the 125-pound class, as per previous Z1,Q'1'0C'I11Cl'It. Roth ties were awarded to O. A. C. on points. 'l'wo llnndred 'I'l1irty-'l'ln'f-o l EGANAl Rl1filLlLln 1witZII'lIllIl'lC0 'HI'iLilSl1il1W Vl'l'lJNV1j1'illLL0 'i'llt,El'UK 1f'Ul'l'lS Liuuallen Jones llill l+'l.II NINIC-CHAMPIONS DOUGIINIVI' LIGAGUIC Zlnter-3Ilra1I Eazehall For the third consecutive year, the l'hi fiilllllllll lleltas took the inter- fraternity baseball cha1n1pionsh,ip in this series of games held every year. Two cups were awarded last year, one for first place and one for second, Phi Delta Theta being awarded the second cup. Rathbun, for the Phi Grams, allowed but three hits, and, hacked up by good fielding, his cohorts inade away with the closing game of the series by a 4 to 3 score. Elnter-Illrat Elrark By taking 30 out of the 38 points needed, Ray Bryant won the individual silver medal awarded for high point winner in the inter-fraternity track meet for the spring of 1914, and incidentally won the meet for the Sigma Chis. Bryant, placed in every event that h.e entered, took four firsts, three sec-- onds and one fourth. 'l'wo Hundrerl Thirty-Four E EGANA V - L Q ' l l 1 U Sharp Huntlmrmn Church Iiobex-ls lKlrn'1on Blnbcc PHI DlCL'l'S BASKE'l'BALl,.-CHAMPlONS DOITNGNLVI' LEAGUE Zlnter-Ellrat Eanlwtlmll 'lhe basketball ehain,pionsl1ip this year went to the l'hi Della 'l'he'las hy default in the last round between the Delta Tau Deltas, Sigma Nus and l'hi Deltas, who had all qualified for the finals. The Phi Delts won from the Delta 'l'aus.alter a close strngglef aggres- siveness ieatnring throughout the entire season. The game scheduled he tween the ,Phi Delts and Sigma Nus was forfeited by the Nus when they failed to show up. The ames last season were run oft earl to make wa for Varsit Jrael S Y Y Y l tice, and this mohe will be ursued in followinf ears. I Y L Y Two Hundrml Thirty-l"ivu E o1Q.EGANAt t fn gf W I nfl fQ'g..?eg- ,1 ,1 ,, . 'vt ' - r - ' an A i,A X., , "5 ', la" 3:54 1---..r.g7,...,,, .,' .Q.rawQ.u2 Furney Brownell Eanhhall By taking the first two out of three games in the inter-fraternity handballl tournament, the Delta Tau Deltas, represented by Leo Furney and Au1s.ti11 Brownell, captured the handball cup. The scores were 21 to 12 and 21 to 16. The Dormitory was represented by Harry Kuck and john Huston. 'Iwo Hundred Thirty-Six E QQ REGANAQ Hninrrnitg Eagn 3 X fiat-x 1914 SENIOR CLASS 'ing- Q.,- 'i i EGANA Glnmmenrrment ln the annual program of a University, Commencement time is a time ful' of pleasure and regret: pleasure, because of the natural satisfaction that al- ways follows th-e successful -completion of any kind of work, whether it be manual work or mental work, regret, that the receiving of the diploma marks the formal separation from the ties that have bound the recipient to a living institution for four years. Thus when the members of the Nineteen Fourteen class received their diplomas from the hands of President Campbell last June, they must have ex- perienced this admixture of feelings. For, certainly, they had comrpleted a successful career at the University of Oregon. Numerically, the 1914 class was the largest that ever graduated froml the University-suflici-ent evidence ol the ability of its members to carry their projects through to a successful conclusion. Scholastically, it ranked high, as is again attested by the un- precedented number it graduated. In Student Body enterprises, it espe- cially was influential. Probably no other class took such a prominent part in Student Body activities and established so many customs and precedents for the guidance of succeeding classes. It was, truly, an "all-around" class. Then, to, the Fourt-eeners have sensed a deep feeling of regret. To leave Tluf classic, id-cal surrounding of the University camipus and enter the active, more or less sordid duties of life, is surely a great change. We have it from old alumni of the University that the true value of the institution is not fully appreciated until after graduationg retrospection discloses advantages con- cealed to the eyes of the undergraduates. The Ifourteen class was the thirty-eighth in the history of the institution. l,Vithoui doubt, those old pioneers, Matthew l". Deady, Lleiiicinin F. Doris. little thought thirty-eight years ago that, within a third of a century, the in- stitution of which they laid the foundation would send out a yearly quota ol one hundred and twenty men and women, fully equipped for the business of lile. It is at Comm.encement that the marvelous growth of the University is most fully appreciated. . Two I-Iumlrerl Thirty-Nine EGANAi :l .Uuninr Meek-Binh lgrngram Wednesday, May 6- Baseball, Oregon vs. Wfashington, campus diamond. Thursday, May 7- 1:30 P. M.-Official opening parade. 3:45 P. M.--Baseball, Oregon vs. Wfashington, campus. 8:00 P. M.-Finals in State lligh School Debating League, Pendleton vs. Oregon City, Villard. Friday, May 8- V Morning, work on campus. 11:30 A. M.-Ground breaking for new Library Building. 12:00 M.-Lunch served on campus by University women. 2:30 P. M.-Track meet, Oregon vs. O. A. C., Kincaid Field. 8:30 P. M.-Senior Class Play, "The Prof and the Soph." Saturday, May 9- Morning, preliminaries of Inter-Scholastic Meet. Afternoon, finals of lnter-Scholastic Track Meet. 8:00 P. M.-Junior Prom, Gymnasium. 8:00 P. M.-Smokeless Smoker for non-dancers, Villard. JUNIOR WEEK-END COMMITTEES Finance-Anthony jaureguy, chairman, Boyce Fenton, Fred Hardesty, james Donald. Program-Thomas. Boylen, chairman, Samuel Michael, Lila Sengstake, Margaret Mann, Ray Bryant, Lyle Steiwer, james Pack, Parade-Maurice Hill, chairman, Clark Hurgard, Alfred Lee, Lawrence Dinneen, VVilliam Boone. Campus Work-Charles Fowler, chairman, Alfred Collier, George Ste- venson, Alva Grout, Carl Fenton. Painting the "O"--Bert Lomba-rd, chairm-ang Frank Staiger, Elton Loucks, Bud Ryan, Carlyle Geisler, Marsh Goodwin, john Parsons, Gene Good, Henry Heidenrich, Thornton Howard, Graham McConnell. Ground Breaking--XValla-ce Canfield, chairman. Campus Luncheon-Eleanor McLain, chairman, Georgia Prather, Beulah Stebno, Louise Bailey, Lois Ladd. ' Reception-Fred Harclesty, chairman, Otto Heider, Elliot Roberts, Frank Staiger, James Donald, Max Sommer. Smoker-Alfred Daviesjchairmang Ray Early, Don Rice, Mandell Weiss, Maurice Hydro, Owen VVl1allon, Roland Geary. Two Hundred Forty E EGANAE UU'l'Cll. ANIJ IHS GANG NU'l'lClG 'l'Hl5I IIAHIJ XVURKING SICNIORS-l'AlNTING 'VHIC "0" T. NV. XV'S Two Hnmlrccl lf'm'Ly-Onn E QIQEGANA 3 N I JR Y 'I KNOC KERS IIOCTOH STRAUB AIJVOCATING I1'Rl+II'1 LUNCH STODIJARD WINNING I-IIS "O" 'l'w0 Hu ndrcd Forty-'l'wo f l EGANA fdnniur Pek-7 nil In the year 1913, when the illustrious class of 1914 held their high jinks on the campus, J. Pluvius was the chief mourner. llis tears, ever abundant 'in this locality, were so copious as to cause all present to seek the shelter of the trees before Deady, from whence camie the inviting odor of beans and other eatables dispensed by the co-eds. Now, according to all rules and regu- lations of the game, and according to the prophecies of such renowned men as Charles Koyl and jim Cossman, the weather last May should have been per- fect. The sky should have been azure blue, gentle zephyrs should have wafted to our olfactory organs the delicious odor of spring Howers and Dor mito-ry beef steak, and the sun should have made us wish to lay aside om? implements of toil and throw ourselves into the arms of Morpheus in the shade of some nearby tree. But QOh shades of Parkisonj our dream-5 of such bliss were rudely shaken when, on waking on the morn of May Sth, we found Old Sol and lfluve struggling for supremacy. All morning the struggle continued without 'either gaining any miarked advantage. The afternoon was but a repetition of the morning, despite the fact that rain was one of the principal courses at the co-ed hand-out at high noon. llut to leave the depressing subject of the weather and divert to the real events of the day. ln order to make this account complete it will be neces- sary to go back to the previous day and start at the beginning. i Promptly at 1:30 P. M. the stupendous parade, announcing the opening of Junior VVeek-End, left the campus. W'ithal, the parade was a rare col-- I-ecrion of marvels and well worth the price of admission. On returning to the campus, the parade proceeded immediately to the baseball Held, Where, amid much wailing and gnashing of teeth, h!V21Si'lil'lg'tOl'l walked away with a 2 to 1 score in their favor. That evening Pendleton and Oregon City ar-V gued hotly over the tariff question. The big show, however, started early the next morning. At 8:00 A. M. things began to happen, and they kept on happening without intermission until late that night. Dutch Young and his pick and shovel gang attacked with vigor the job of beautifying the parking-along Thirteenth, Alfred Collier with a band of huskies began operations on Kincaid Field, Hleinie and Gene took a few of the more artistically in-czlined and scaled Skinner's to retouch the 'Of' a few Cidentity unknownj endeavoring to lend a helping hand to the fussers who frequent the mill race, constructing a landing at the portage. which, as later reports show, lasted almost a week, "Monkey" Brooks and his allotted apostles did the cross country around the tennis courts, dragging 'Pwo 'l-In nd red 'l+'orty-'Phreo E QCIQ.EGANA? E 1!Il5 BOOTH A'l'l I IAC'l'I'lS-l'IVl'l1iY UNH WVORKING FOR A D. ID. 'l'wn Hum! rs-rl l+'m'ty-Fm: 1' E G EGANA after them the scraper on which reposed a few of the more indolent upper- classmen. Even the Divinity students, catching some of the enthusiasm. ceased their exhortations long 'enough to get out and weed the lawn and water the Howers. While all of this was going on, another and even more interesting scene was being enacted on the green between M-cClure and the Dorm. Long benches were being constructed and decorations were being hung. A festive air, mingled with the smell of eats, fill-ed the atmosphere. Here is where the co-eds got in their good work, and long before noon everything was in readiness. I-lowever, before the nesults of their handiwork could be examr ined, there was another and more serious duty to perform, so at 11:30 every- body solemnly paraded ov-er the the Library, where Prexy and Sam Friendly turned over a few shovelfuls of dirt as a start toward the new Library. Dur- ing this ceremony the band touchingly rendered its favorite hymn, "Snooky Clokemsf' Scarcely had this been accomplished when a long line of weary and hun- gry advocates of the I. XV. VV. cause formed in front of the lunch counters, and soon the clinking of spoons, etc., announced that the repast was in full sway. The Glee Club and Orchestra formed the cabaret attractions, while numerous photographers Hitted about, That afternoon llill I-ed his cohorts against the Aggies, with the usual success. ln the evening the Senior class brought forth a new Anna Held, in the personage of Ethel Tooze, who held her audience sp-ellbound through- out the entire performance. The next day the preppers were in their glory. They were given the best of everything. Their spirits soared, as did the house bills, and they were filled with the glamiour of college life. Everybody wtas happy. But the crowing feature waslyet to come, and along about 8:00 P. M. a different part of the campus became the attraction. This was the Gym, otherwise known as l-layward l-lall. Here assembled all who cravcd the "light fantastic," and about 9:00 P. M. the struggle commenced. The crowd was enormous, the music great, the punch delicious, and everybody got com- pletely worn out, which goes to show that the' Prom. was a complete success. Taking it altog-ether, the Wleek-End was a howling success, and every- body felt fully repaid for his for herj temporary inconvenience, and although it was with a sigh of relief that the last guest was seen to depart, eevrybody will be just as eager to go through it all again this year, when the class of 1916 holds forth. 'I'wo I-Iunmlre.l l"ox'ty-Five E QQREGANAE EATS PRINCIPALLY FROSH SOUP LINE Two Hundred Forty-Six E QlQ.EGANA BURNING 'l'l'll'l GIIICICN ' OPENING PARADE "Hl'lZ" IN!-IISTS 'l'HA'l' NVIG HAVE "A GREAT S'l'A'l'I'I" Two III: mlrcd I-'m'ty-Sun-ll Q EGANA? FROSIAI I1IC'lIO AND HICVR FOLLOWERS COPS Two l'!llTllll'f!d I"m'Ly-lilglxt E Q REGANA Q linhrrrlaaa llllix On Octotber 10th, 1914, history again repeated itself, to the extent that the Sophs won out over the Frosh in the annual Underclass Mix, Rain, which continued most of the morning, prevented the Juniors from pulling off their stunt, and otherwise hindered the performance, but nevertheless promptly at 10:00 A. M. the Frosh made their appearance, and after parading the field, led by their band, which had been materially decreased by the activity of the Sophs, they halted in front of the grandstand. Here, to the tune of "Nearer, My God, to Thee." they sorrowfully strewed flowers Ccabbages and potatoesj on the coffin which they had labeled "1917," after which they touched a match to it and blew it to pieces. The Sophomores then entered, and, led by their band, proceeded to the front of the grand stand, where they portrayed their idea of the mix of the future if all suggested reforms were to be carried out. Their stunt impressed the judges favorably, and they were awarded 10 points. They also annexed 10 points for appearance and yells, while the Frosh were awarded 101 for decorations. The tie-up contest, which came next, also resulted in a ,victory for the Sophs, as, after ten minutes of desperate struggling in the mire, it was discovered that they had succeeded in roping up two- Frosh, while the latter had only subdued one. The sandbag contest was the next event, and the small pile of sandbags in the center of the field became the main qtt- traction. For fifteen minutes the battle raged, and when the whistle blew fifteen. sacks were found behind the Sophomore goal, while the Freshmen had succeeded in capturing only thirteen. But it's a long worm that isn't crooked someplace, and in the next argument thle Frosh retrieved some of their lost honors. A tall pole, bearing at its top the 1917 banner, had been erected at one end of the field, and the Sophomores gathered around it to protect it from the invading Frosh, who, after ten minutes of desperate conflict, pulled the pole down and captured the flag. This gave them 10 points. The water fight, held on the campus lawn, was declared a draw, 5 points going to each side. This was surely a wet affair, and everybody participating, as well as some of the spectators, got thoroughly drenched. This ended the performance, and the Frosh, now thoroughly subjugated, docilely obey the commands of their conquerors and await with eagerness the time when they will be able to administer the same treatment to the next Freshman -class. Two Hundred Forty-Nino E Q EG M s I'.3xSSED BY THE FACULTY BOARD OI? l,IiCNSO1'lSHU" TIE UP LAST RITES OVER 'PHE DECEASICD Two Hundred Fifty ,v E EQREGANAQ Q A25 X- 1, g gs K Ai l nf' Q 1 -K if S11 f Q1 .Eb J - 1 L Q". a Q' ' :TV gp' , : ki. 5, L5-L" If Alb. ' 4, L., Ion-inggq '15 1'w0 Hundred Fifty-Ono ,-.. E l QIQEGANA Q lgreluhe Now, gentle reader, you have come to that part of this book which you perchance consider bum, for seriousness we have forsook. .lt is the wondrous feature department. and if through other parts you sl-ept, at other joke-books you have wept, it's up to you to get repepped. Hut hist! just heed this awful warning! lf sense of humor you have not, at every joke you put on mourning, or tear your hair and get real hotg and, if the joke should be on you, you straightway want the Wag to hurt, and muss his features black and blue--then just keep on your little shirt. Close this book without a fuss, and do not read another page. But if you arenlt cantankierous, and that much honored sort of sage who reads a joke about himself and keeps on smriling just the same-don't lay this hc-ok upon the shelf, but read! Read on! Ile game, be game! Two Hundred Fifty-Two E QlQ.EGANAl W Q ez Q a 42 1 1 E 1 2 x www 2.34am zu, gag - fx ll? VJ. lil WN 1,3 vig vig lit rig P3 xg rig, M4 ati nit F vip all ,N lft :Pt via , , ll Ye Galaxy ol Grass-green Glabrous Galllvantmg Gadabouts Gaze with abated breath, Blasphemous Batheads Q21 fear ye the demons that flirt in the dark. Risk not thy lives on Ramblesat night. If a s y e y e d e e I s Obedience swear. .EQ Shambles, shackles Scalpel and steel. Hellfire and brimstone Hemlockdt bathtubs. 21 Mourn for your livers lily-eyed lambs. EI? Espouse ye then faithfully orders decreed, Nor forget that you are freshmen and this warning heed. . Build ye the rally fires. Draw ye not cartoons of 'l6. Obey upper classmen. Evade the bench ot the Senlors. Q Offer no jokes to the Sophomore. K mbulate meekly always. lg Bend ye the knee ln obelsance. Don the mark of servitude. W Shine not with malds on the campus. 5,550 H avocanddevastatlonawaltitsfallure Mft: Hold thy head low when thy Enter not into the grand stand. QQ' Elders speak ln tones authoritative. ldorn the bleachers without fall. ,ft E ndeur yourselves to the faculty. Dlpt in the stream will be the fi Damned is the trosh who dlsobeys. Soulless Rook who detles these ui U V Laws of the Bloody Angels of the Devil tg BHUN VE TH! PANDIMONIUMI ' 'lit' 'lltt tl? 'H.-1.1n-:vansvnHmH'H:',n,,n,,r5n,z,rznnmmmmm,r.nzmr:xyppv.-,v .... ..- vgg TWO Hundred Fifty-'l'ln'uu OREGANAE ff I 6,7 r' ' e . V- .,,4. " V! H 'Fiilrf-x -. -' WKQUQU-'3,Y'J.:," I.'.1f-W ..'ff:'1J,'.!:' Vw . -,.Iu',, -uv 'Q' ' J '4-HV. " "2!vI:'-"T:g!'ff!i".-f fm - N Y ' 1 r Wu - PM-if 50" 'Y'-I"-' ' :.".'- '-K "E"5-.SCJLT ' 1 in i ""f9"55fu'i5:Pi5.fif' - H, 'X .. ,Q Q: -.' .-'-'f'.:.'.,qn - '-:X M- ...uf . 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' ' . , Twd Hundred Fifty-Four E l EGANAl A Zluninfn "CEM 'ia 4 nllaf' Ailhrwn Two months and seven days ago, our juniors brought forth before the Student liody a new proposition, conceived in justice and dedicated to the proposition that all Student Iiody enterprises should pay equally. Now, we were cnggagecl in putting' out a CiRlf.'X'l' Orcgana, and we were testing whelher that Oregana so conceived and so dedicated could long endure. W'e were met to decide that question. W'e came to petition the Student llody for their proportionate share in the cost of that Oregana. lt was altogether titting and proper that we should do this. Iiut in a larger sense fdollarsl we could not petition, we could not plead, we could not argue this proposition. The brave men whose ineniorial we have here erected have undcdicated this proposition far above our power to a'ld or detract. The Student 'llody little noted nor long rcmeni-bered what we said there, but it nev-er forgot what they did there. lt is for us, the van. quished, rather, to put out a book the cost of which will 'fall within the scope of our ability to furnish the whcrewithal. lt is rather that we should dig' up the money out of our own pockets than that the Student llody shou,ld be subjected to the ignominy of paying' its share: that we should highly resolve that these deceased did not speak in vain tfor the Oregana appro priation failedl and that the 1916 Oregana, published by the juniors, paid by the juniors, and issued in the interests ot' the Student llody, should not perish from the earth. Two Hundred Fifty-Five EGANA A illumanrr in ilinur Zflitea A Queen to college came, I weeng A clever, youthful maid was sheg llci' age, proverbial sixteeng And this is her full history. A Senior loved this pretty lass, As fair and sweet as daisy wreathg llut when he sought a kiss. alas, llis mustache only brushed her teeth. A junior longed to steal thc kissg She rippled out into a laugh, ,-Nnd spolcc some cruel words like this "You'rc on the Oregaua staff." A Sophomore then tried, but that Was easily declined. "You wear No cap of green nor cowboy hat, lt isu't worth the chance, l swear." She said unto a lirosh at last,, 'l'd rather have your cap than gold." But he refused, and when she asked, Remarked, "The race is really cold." Flugenics brought within its sway A treatise on such germs as this, And all her suitors went away: She now has no one left to kiss. Two Hundred Fifty-Six E I O REGANAI Q RATTLESNAKE JIM HEINE A LA "JOE" KNOYVLES TVVO OF A KIND Ibrher nf the "QB" UNIVERSITY OF OREGON Yi2?W WA-i SEMESTER SCHEDULE CARQYYY V iiii ini? nwnwnh Vi W4 Vaughn McCormick "OH Illnglish Novel William H. Burton "O" Psychology Beulah Stebno " 'OH German Frederick Melzer "OH ,Mathematics caiiie Beck "OH History Lyle Steiwer ' 'O" English Novel OVER APPROVED fdfmoifay Qfowwc ' OFFICIAL AWARDER OF "o's" AND SWEATERS Two Hundred Fifty-Seven l l EGANAl V-f 'G NP ,. .a fe 4 ff N new H C W Q 4' r f , i ff-,g 1-. - - Q - --fiaggaif' """' ML 254 -ki'?fq1'w"':'.f1- ,h'3'.r.' - 'F rl . I J, in: ll Pug rg: f. . 2 f wifi? A . ,, -P2 ' E .Ai 5, -f'1.i.,a:4?g33Qr' xl 1 A N JE , j 1 " x - . iii? . :Lf ,QL ,l4:A' , --'f N e egg 'Mfr X r l if it - 2 l I jig 'EC -f ' ,, , V64 '-ED : 1 If -- L. if . l .,. 1 T 6.4 W Pr e,en f The modern fraternity man and South Sea Islander find much in common-their personal adornments. CModern Fraternity Manl.-"YVhat fraternity do you belong to!" CS. S. I.D-"Fiji." Two Hundred Fifty-Eight I CIQEGANA I Secret Iflonor Societies in the order of their establishment at the Uni- versity. Name TORCH AND SIIIELD FRIA RS ..... ......... 'FAU KAPPA Al.l'llA - SIGMA lJl2I.'l'A CHI -- SIGMA. ALPHA .... Plyll SIGMA ..... TO-KO-LO ...... l'llI SIGMA l'llI --- YE TABARID INN --- KKK' A M A ..... .. ,,..... - SCROLL AND SCRIPT Bible University. IVhite Lunch. Obak's. Moore 8z Moorels Press Room. Thirteenth Street Smoke House. Court Ilouse. Odd Fellows' Cemetery. Veatclfs Undertaking Parlor. Hoffman IIouse. Ottcfs. Y. M. C. A. Book Exchange: 'I'wu l lu ndred Fifty-Nino A lQ.E:GANAi Q TORCH AND SHIELD Secret Meaning: Torch stands for light, to show the brethren the road from Springfield, and the SHIELD is to protect them from the faculty. Pass-Word: FATIMA. History: Torch and Shield is an organization Whose foundation antedates that of the T. N. E., To-Ko-Lo and other Soph societies, having been estab lished contemporaneo-usly with Phi Beta Kappa during the Revolutionary War, when the torch of liberty was glowing its brightest. Purpose: To stimulate interest in a higher and better living and to pro- mote the moral uplift of its members. FRIARS Secret Meaning: Sh-h! Pass-VVord: 'S Death! Honorary Members: Timlmy Cloran. CDr. Schmidt has absolved mem- bership since the war startedj History: Friars is an organization that was founded during the middle ages, when ecclesiastical feeling was running high. The local chapter acts. in co-operation with Charles Koyl and the E. B. U. in preparing men for missionary service in the wilds of Africa. Purpose: To promote the intensive cultivation of Senior moustaches and the compulsory wearing of the somfbrero. TAU KAPPA ALPHA Secret Meaning: Talk, Kick and Argue. Pass-Word: DaniielVVebsterHenryClayDen1osthenesPrescott ...... Honorary Members: Sam Cook and Henry Heidenrich fproiicient with the discusfsj. ' History: But little is known of the early history of this worthy fwordyj organization. Probably when Lincoln was giving his Bunker Hill oration and Webster his Gettysburg address, Tau Kappa Alpha had been living for centuries. Purpose: To secure the granting of sweaters to members of 'Varsity debating teams. Two Hundred Sixty E lGlQ.EGANAl H SIGMA DELTA CHI Secret Meaning: NONE C? ? Fj Password: The pen is stronger than the sword. Honorary Members: 1-'resident Campbell.. Professor Dyment and Pro- fessor Allen Qbecause they eouldu't get out of itl. History: Sigma Delta Chi is an evil that was perpetrated upon the Uni- versity during April, 1913, by Bones Allen in collaboration with Sam Mi- chael and Lee H-endricks. Purpose: To put out scandal editions of the Emerald and conduct mixers in opposition to the April Frolic. SIGMA ALPHA Secret Meaning: STIFFS and ACIDS. Pass-Wford: Cerebellum oblongata. . Honorary Members: Doctor Gilbert and Doctor Smith. History: Sigma Alpha is an association of students engaged in the pur- suit of drugs, dollars and diplomas, and was founded as a Freshman society in the fall of 1914. Its existence as a strictly Frosh society was very limited, due to the fact that the faculty deemed it unwise to allow the Nineteen Eighteen youngsters to pursue their hazardous undertakings without the guiding influence of Sophomores and upperclassmen. Purpose: To cut cats and classes. PHI SIGMA Secret Meaning: PLEAD SARCASTICALLY. Pass-VVord: Here's hoping that Hope hopes that l:lope's hopefuls will pass Hope's Criminal Law examination. Honorary Members: Edison MARSHALL and Blackstone. History: This society, composed of future jurists, was brought into being shortly after the Frosh had organized Sigma Alpha. lt existed sub-rosa for a vear until the members could agree upon the verbiage to be used in the anhouncement that subsequently appeared in the Emerald. Purpose: To bring united efTort to bear against the further develop- ment, increase and augmentation of four-hour law examinations. Two Hundred 'Sixty-One Q o EGANA, TO-KO-LO Secret Meaning: A Japanese word, indicative of cemeteries and pink teas. Pass-Word: In the shadow of the Cross. Honorary Members: Ruth Guppy, Charles Koyl and Doctor Straub. History: To-Ko-Lo was founded by the class of 1914 in 1912, and has always found the highest encouragement from the faculty and the Y. W. C. A. 'I'iddledy-winks and checkers are the principal items of business at the regular meetings. Purpose: To initiate a movement for high school pledging and to secure better attendance at debates and Y. M. C. A. meetings. PHI SIGMA PHI Secret Meaning: PSYCHOLOGY, SURGERY and PHYSIOLGGY. l'ass-Word: It's nothing but a crutified exegesis antispasmodically ema- nating from the germ of the animal refrigerator producing a prolific source ol' irritability in the parachranial epidermis. Honorary Members: Several were elected, but refused to accept, because they couldn't see any honor in it. History: Phi Sigma Phi was inspired by the organization of Phi Sigma. the iaw fraternity, as is indicated by the selection of the first two words- Plii and Sigma-as a part of its nomenclature. The connection between law and medicine is readily apparent: the doctors make a fatal mistake and the lawyers protect them in the damage suit that follows. Purpose: To cultivate further interest in Social Biology. YE TABARD INN Secret Meaning: CDue to its recent establishment, the boy's haven't writ- ten the ritual yet, but those in authority say that it will exceed in literary merit "Ten Nights in a Bar Room" or "The Adventures of Kathlyn."j Pass-'Wordz I-Ie staggered in. Honorary Members: 'Tick" Malarkey and "Shorty" Howard. History: Ye Scabard Inn is the modernization of the literary crusades of the Canterbury Pilgrims. It was established at the University but a few short months ago, but in that time it has sent out an influence that has been most beneficial in raising the literary standards of the world, an influence, benign and yet forcefulg far-reaching and yet unnecessary. Purpose: To provide a dumping ground for the poems and contributions of its members. Two Hundred Sixty-Two Q QREGANA 3 KWAMA f'Eecret Meaning: A square deal. Pass-VVord: Votes for wimmin. 'Honorary Members: Professor DeCou and Doctor Bennett. History: Kwama is the product of several imaginative members of the class of 1915 who failed to foresee the dire consequences of their worthy intentions--for it is rumored that several of its inactive members have been seen playing checkers for the Hersheys in the Y. M. Exchange. Purpose: To teach the latest in the terpsichorean art. SCROLL AND SCRIPT Secret Meaning: CDean Guppy doesn't believe in secrets, since it is such a well known fact that the ability to bone is the principal qualification for mem.bership.j l'ass-XVord: lJon't let your studies interfere with your college education. I-lonorary Members: Gavin Dyott and llill llurgard. I-listory: Scroll and Script was founded prior to the passage of the cumu- lative cut rule and has been active in the promotion of the campaign against the nefarious practice of the University in charging a sixteenth of a crfdit for absence from classes. Purpose: To work zealously for the addition of more pipe courses to the curiculum. ln English Nov-el class: Miss Watsoiig "Miss Zahl, what do you mean when you refer to a girl H as being very sweet? Echo: "VVell, I think that a sweet girl is one who would suit your sense of-of-" Ray Fleming fon back rowj: "Taste" I :X song entitled "One Day a Freshman" was sung to an enthusiastic au- dience at the Theta house soon after the grades were published. There was loud applause. Evidenly they did not see the joke. Two Hundred Sixty-Three 5. .3 5 U I ' ' ' T uw 1 -- ::'t'--'S-'--" W1 "Y ' if f ' ' " 'nn is 'AF X il Ex ' , , uf l'Il give U Q A linle mel Ouick,qu'uck4- Na murrunomgl ,'-'-L"',' 1 1 . . PM N - eep qu-e ' W Y ,ff , 1 I bug Oregon O energy I lug - ---- - bureau ---- ,, n - fy n n n n "nn ' H .. . 1 .....' ,N V. V -5 7 - -, . , , Q 1 ' FESSQ' '-' T"""""' MU" L' KTHADDEUS-ADO A poke - I pronunciation f-if-f ,--- ' L I U W did U makz . T . ' f , 5 - . l Prius vxpmmpv- 15, . is somemm . 1 my , E W bwcunesim., new -Nnufl: N iqlansfddofk ii I i 5 If N Y Hx -Q.-mn . nw., mg?-Aff ,I I J e ce. , w - . ng. , . . . , , Dreamy soul ' 'V --3 1 xx 5+0P 'hat X 1 L31'..'T',.T'-""'l....,.i I . ' W ks ra-' f----'-"- nr' W ' n -fm 41 P V ' A S51 -'f fnucuqvfuux " Pe 6 1 f"' 'j n u n 'f-1- 'L JOKOLOGY f 1, A - n ,I 7"if-"3 X f N' , IIB 1 v ffv f I ml! L-if X:-IT , , 'mEl2'1i3Tfim ffl' kWh German will win I W f-Mx 7 7 I5 51 n xv! X X Af M 2 fi' Y I -' ' T' J' fQf2u ufit U ,f'u 1 C 1 5 1P Q fd lf f - Q X Xn Q P, l l EGANAl E Svtnne Age Stuif Does the same thing that makes Georgia Cross, make Gene Good? lf Oregon won the football game, what did Marsh Goodwin? lf Spencer's ,Butte is six miles from Eugene, where is Maurice Hill? lf roses grow in Portland, Although my verse is sillyg ' Please tell me where I'll find Beatrice Lilly. VVhen the Germans bombarded Przemysl, what did Lombard? lf Prof. llarnett was with Miss Hair, who was Arvilla Beckwith? Next leap-year will May Neill? 'lf Sam Cook puts the shot, what will Don Orput? Suppose there was a bearded lady in a side-show, would Genevieve Shaver? lf the allies riddled a German battleship, what did Mildred Riddle? Speaking of large insects, how about Morris l-ligbee? Ti Anson B. Cornell, is it logical to suppose Austin ll. Brownell? lf julia wept for fear, did Doris Ball? I've studied shrubs, but l ask: "VVhat is a Madge llarry ?" How can Karl Heck be, if John lfleckett? lf the facility does not let upperelassmen haze lireshnren, who does lieu- lah Hayes? You can't see the darkness, but you can see Hazel Knight. If the Dormitory had a formal dance, would Nail wear a claw-hammer? Rotation: Ethan Allen-Allen Eaton. VVhere does Leland Belknap and Ray Couch? VVhat is Flawnice Killinsworth when Roberta Killam? VVhere has Dave Philbin? Q VVhile the Germans are maneuvering their battleships, what is Louise Manning? Two Hundred Sixty-Flvu E E EGANA? me P have fb ll- 'Fence iaougfxi- JW m,hg1,,., 2:12 gmm "If""T." ""' 'ffffigf I ti, M 6 , XIX ' I ' ?b I J 1 1 v . Qs- -,..' -.Q L .. .Q 1 if 'f ., .z'4, 1 ff ' - -ug 'll K - - ' f -I ' 3' ' - tl ,,"'.. --' ' w q ?' j,i, 'L ,. -" 'X --1-i J' '5 . - - .2 -E' : - 2-fp ca 1""':.tri:2t.'Z: ::,:',m:.::::b-n " X830 Q 5 ' E359 'Hu Hn-bud' ls un! Q bunch I E bnenx bvlkigjjlili- 'fic . Sha p ' 'pq,dC a mf! C" !I - ., . ,A ,,V 4 .ijllfllll f f' A f fr 333, f'n'?'0 ',w" El I 1' X M fNx X DW ,fi .',,.' " ""' ' l ,N 'fi X A' 3:oon.n. ,- ! XXX in mu 0 X 1 bl u L s M K QA H .. .. . ca fo -'- W -f Q1 S' ,"L'71QqX E EGANAi Aprupnz tn the mar Doctor Timothy Cloran: "'French will be the universal language after the European war is concluded. The Germans can't fight anyway. They fight just like they talk." Doctor F. G. G. Schmidt: "Germany will win. Dose French and Eng- lishmen can't even agree among themselves. The Germans taught the Eng- lish and French all they ever learned about fighting." Pres. P. L. Campbell: "For the ultimate good of higher civilization and for the promotion of an international morale that will be opposed to any forms of warfare as the means of settling disputes between nations, it is necessary to stimiulate interest in the work of the Student Y. M. C. A. and other worthy organizations." Prof. Eric VV. Allen: "I am neutralg I don't care who licks Germany." Prof. R. C. Clark: "The allies will win, providing the Germans don"t kill too many of them off." "Bill', Holt Qarguing for the Student Body appropriation for the 1916 Oreganaj: "The European war has raised the price of printing ink, making it impossible to put out the book at the same cost as previous publications." Mrs. Pennell Qbefore Art classi : "Do you know, dear girls and boys, that the statue of Venus de Milo, in Paris, was buried when the German advance into France became dangerous to the safety of the city? NVell, you see, snc was unarmedf' Prof. Colin V. Dyment: "If the English are defeated, I will move to South America." TI-IE RETURN ENGAGEMENT OF THE "PROFESSOR'S LOVE STORY" Scene: A homie in Portland, tastefully decorated. ' The room is filled with expectant guests: the men in full dress: the women arrayed with all the art they hold most dear. Heavy portiers hang over the doorway, where all eyes are turned, ex- cluding a view of the other room. . Suddenly the lights go out and the curtains are drawn back. A light in the interior room discloses a woman, divinely fair, standing. Kneeling at her feet is a princely figure with long Apolline hair and an in- tellectual brow. I The woman speaks: "Ladies and Gentlemen: Edmund isat my feet." Quick curtain. Two Hundred Sixty-Seven t o EGANAi UNIVERSITY MAN RISES FRDM DECK HAND 'ID CAPTAIN Promotion oi "Bill" Burgard' Takes Place in 0ne Night in Alaskan Waters in North. "Bill" Burgard, football and basket- ball athlete, a Portland senior at the University of Oregon, rose in one night from deck hand, the lowest job, to captain of the ship on which he spent the summer in Alaskan waters. The story of how the 24-year-old college man piloted a ship in the open ocean among the Alaskan islands, 1,000 miles north of Seattle, with a drunken crew, saving his father's can- nery thousands of dollars' loss, that made young Burgard a hero among the fishermen and cannery men of Southeastern Alaska, is now going the rounds of his college mates since his return to college this week. He will be known among the students as "Steamboat Bill." J. H. Burgard, of Portland, is the treasurer of the Alaskan Pacific Fish- eries Company, which has, among others, a cannery on Yes Bay. His two sons, as a semi-vacation outing, took jobs as deck hands on the two boats which ply between Ketchikan and Yes Bay. As the boats passed the boys would hail each other. Bill Burgard, deck hand, with four passengers and a load of supplies and can tops for the cannery, was the only member of the crew on his boat at starting time one afternoon early in August. The boat was due to leave at 5 o'clock, but at 10 o'clock at night the crew had not shown up. The can tops were needed at the cannery, If it did not have them at 8 o'clock the next morning, 400 men would be idle and several thousand dollars' worth of fish would spoil. Ketchikan is be- tween 70 and 100 miles from Yes Bay. , . -Paid Advertisement Two Hundred Sixty-Eight ATIILETE INCREASES HUNDRED PDUNDS Three Years on Field and in tiym Makes Boy tirow irom l30 to 230 Pounds. University of Oregon, Eugene, Or. Jan. 16-When a man makes good on an ideal he is to be -congratulated. When a college freshman, 15 years old, weighing 130 pounds and spread- ing those pounds over a puny pair of legs and a narrow chest, on the day of his matriculation makes the ac- quaintance of the gymnasium and in three years is center of his college football team, tipping the beam at 192 at the end of a strenuous season, he may be regarded as a wonder. James Cossman, alias "Gunpow- der," alias "Blacksmith," alias "Slim," alias "Iowa," at 18 a Junior in the University of Oregon, with a high school record in DeWitt, Iowa, of but one grade below 95 during his col- lege preparatory days, has done just this. Jim, or "Jimmie," as Cossman is known on the campus, has another distin-ction at the University of Ore- gon. He belongs to the students who are working their way through school. PHILBIN TO FEATURE IN "BROWN OF HARVARD" Of all the remarkable student types that Roda Johnson has drawn in her great college play, "Brown of Har- vard," which the Radiators are to produce here by local talent next Thursday and Friday, "Tubby" An- derson,the part played by Dave Phil- bin, stands out as a character abso- lutely unmatched in the realm of comedy. If Roda Johnson herself had se- lected the players for the Radiators' production of "Brown of Harvard," she -could not have found a better type for "Tubby" than Dave Philbin. -Paid Advertisement E EG EGANPJ E THROVVN-THE NUT FISHERMAN e9 QS F was fsacsuav 1 'M X VZ A- Ei' 1 ' e' ' L if rf 155553 QPHNHQN W Y N0 Q ' ! , 'f ' ,2i."'-ij" W L x I STUDENT Affmms rg --' CZKDIMIMHTTIEE ,dnb U- Ns gf if- I Anyb ? g : .,.ff- V -f'-'A"""" "Tri 4Hl-jf! ma-T37 :ll V"" V in 'Q J.-N. Two Hundred Si t Ni E lo EGANAl liunlutinn nf lmnhvrn Eanre QB-5.ND+MARCH r 1 . , 1,1 GRAND MARCH, 1, 1 WALTZ X Adele Waltzes 851,611,611 21.-iw .1-..S.-,1 11-----.1. .S . . Tango Tokio 3 ..YYAL'!1Z,-,,,. .S 17552624 Qi'f?N'Z' S Le Poeme 4 0llQ SRD '?..lrlL7l16lf 5 6 Tres Moutarde THREE STEiP X Madame Butterfly WALTZ 90,6 11-tflffa A3566 Ribbon Songe D'Armour 7 TWO STEP 7'Z7W67f' Rover s FEATURE1. X 9 0m Sup QEGLSZ5 Kiss Me Goodnight 10 HESITATION WALTZ ffwfaff Maurice Hesitation 11 TWO STEP f746b'L,Q6b'L6C International Rag 12lr1EEE,sTQE,1 ,,,, ,S X Orchids: 13 TWO STEP l9an,'o glad Anti-Rag Time Girl ki,S1WALTZSA1. S 1f??2C'EW:1,.-W Isle D'Armour 15 TWO STEP 5w5Wf55 Junk Man Rag 16 WALTZ X Dreaming Freshman'Glee, February 14, 1914 Two Hundred Seventy nmwaltz - x 1 A Wonderful Night 2 oNE STEP A fp- Along Came Ruth 3 CW SW 1-.li??L111,1 When You Wore a Tulip LQNESSTEPSS 6, erere X Jamais Trop 5 THREE STEP i7wo1ayCwzun 11 1.., - .1 1- ,1,?....i,. Orchids HQ- ONE STEP 77'f6o'LQc'lf1,5i: When the Angelus 7, ONESSTE13 ee1,e High Cost of Loving 8S,EEQU1RE-e11R11.11-., 5... 9 waltz fanavrieva W X R iXlXlValE'-IEIVI-afCoe1ir 10 FOX TROT c?'b59fA1n31,0QffL Rag Picker 11 o1NE STEP fC0b5f1f3?j5'f5ggM- Smother Me With Kisses TILIREE STEP ,--Y X Madame Butteriiy 1? 13 ONEWSTEP My Croony Melody I4 two Step ygm Ragtime Arabian Nights I5 will!! X Cecile Freshman Glee, February 15, 1915 E QIQEGANA I Sums Gllazz in Elhr,-an ullrrtnra As one who barters friendship for the music of the eashg As one who leaves you homeless, with nothing to 'hock" for "hash" As one who bawls for payment, and who makes you seem an ass, 1 look upon his features-'l'he Collector of the Class. But still l've learned a secret, and l'll give it unto you: Donlt rattle all your jitneys, and remember what is due, So when he strikes some morning, you can say without a laugh, 'Tm busted like a board, sir-Kind Collector of the Class. XVe have some true collectors, but my favorite is Sam. I'vc also dealt with Collier, and he touched before exam. Fred llardesty was there, too, then came Leslie 'l'oozc alsog They spoke quite glad and kindly, but they tried to pinch my dough. I write to you, my brothers, you, who need your lonely beans 'l'o pig' your fairest maiden, or to jingle in your jeans. T,et's hang a broker's shingle, and we'll simply just yell "Pass," when it comes right down to business with Collectors for the Class. I Two H undrezl Seventy-Ono E EOIQEGANAQ E E 1 ,wir 'L ., 1 II 1 ni- 5. Y' fm 1zd0'99j1gJwW"f::xw I , . Apts... xvbdpc,-uxhl cf vll o A ' xo. mm? www I X W M 2 WM' " 1 :W ' f ' Rf v W :ng --:f- H157 W Gi! lffgm' , ,..., 'fZs? f5"l?l, 'Hi' v , "Q, 4 'sfiiiw AH -id f . ., ::WZ:iil1sMUUmw El sw X 'fan..E1.q. 1 J' 1 1 B EGANAl Q Arrnrhing tu the Braun It's Johnny this, And Johnny that, And John, "how do you dog" Hut it's this way, dear Professor, when you cut a class or two. He says: You've cut too many classes, - Youlre spending too much money, My, but your grades are low. A post in French, you see, I'd advise you to get glasses, I think it strange, not funny: Really, your folks should know. Your folks shall hear from me. Don't bowl, no pool nor candy, Don't smoke Aa cigarette, Don't try to be a clandyg Your actions bring regret. - And so with everything -you do, with everything you mean, It's don't do this, and don't do that, according to the Dean. It's Ruthy this, And Ruthy that, And Ruthy to her face, But it's this Way, Madam Guppy, when you go upon the race. She says: Don't go to tango dances, Don't let the fellows kiss you, Or rag across the floor, Or even hold your hand, l Don't learn the fancy prances, Don't stroll upon the Avenue Or clap for an encore. Till after eight, My Land. And on the race don't linger Till after nine aloneg No Osburn Sunday dinner Witlioiit a chaperone. You have to run and sneaek about, and never can be seen, It's don't do this, and don't do that, according to the Dean. Two Hundred Seventy-Three E EQIQEGANAE IN EXPLANATION D116 to the HCUVICICS of Certain dent body treasury dur1ng the re cent campalgn for the Oregana appropnauon the management has found lt necessary to om1t the next selfaptaointed guardians of the stu- one hundred pages. 4 Two Hundred Seventy-Four E QQREGANAQ Q fContinued from page 374.3 says, "Who are these Seniors, anyway? Do they own the Student Body?" And I says, "No, they think they do." And she says, "Why do they make such a fuss?f' And then I says, "It's a disease what they got." And she says "Wh t ' ' 9" , a IS lt. To Whlth I answers, "It's a mlxture of Ivorydomitis and Sourgrapitis, and is incurable." m E F! T5 'I Wfxffl ! r S Tw W K-f T rl -- v -'V . ,- f IU V so e. 3 Wg 5' VY it TTa112N.ge1" AK A eX.T' , WW? fit? . " ' Q, .KJ,2'i11'Li11fg 0 7 if ly If ix JPSQN4. i-2 Z!! V W--17 " QQ! 4 J N U I-2 Ju 4 ff V N?11.'?.'x11113IQt f -51,1146 'Ea1'r,3411g"1916 CUDWEGQWK UHEGZSANA The 1916 edition of if' if' the class of 191555 example vvexs ioliowecif Q' 5I1'fmh5 Bug gesT.i011 W'A6' fhllovvefl- - ',' 'Fall Three Hundred Seventy-Five 3, E di I ll " EGANAl 4 gb 'FS Q21 l.J Q' , g, ' ffl X NTPVF I6 .11 W ff! 1 , i xx ln l 555, SN' Mllxvi if .i X .TIN 1 If Q20 Q6 57534414 1...-ll-1 Qlalrnhar April I 8-Oregana election. Editor and Manager sentenced by Sophomores to thirteen months of hard labor, 10-Spring vacation starts.. So does Archibald Ferguson Reddie and his troupe on their trip through Southern Oregon, with "The Professor's, Love Storyf' Curiously enough, Pro- fessor Reddie assumes the leading role. 13-Professor Reddie stars in the "Professors Love Story" at Junction City. "Spid" Blackaby is appointed Delta Gamma house father. 16-Cowden CNortJ and Shaver torture audience at Rex. 18-"Deac" Davies, et al, put out an Emerald that is "red' all the way through. 19-Bill Cass loses his dog. "Dog-gone." 20-Back on the job. There's no place like home-except Oregon. 24-Fenton gets tired while on duty in the outfield and tries sitting posture. Result satisfactory. Three Hundred Seventy-Seven E l QREGANA 'i -"' 25-Oregon allows M, A. A, C. G0 points in track fm while contenting, herself with 71. f xl cf Seniors "at-track" much attention with white hats, and monocles. . Fijis bag' stuffed owl. Chi Omegas form searching 27-Inter-fraternity baseball games begin. "Bush" X9 . , . fb j and several other ' bushers' report for practice. f' Q -I D c- T - 30-Political pot begins to boil. Aspiring candidate 1 . up fences. 4. QQ, QQ 1 if O XX filing - J " Q 2 1--Sophomores blossom out in Mexican headgear. 0-952 CDM troubadours take offense. f ' , if f 1 X41 ' X I , 2-Y. W. C. A. gives ice cream party, Three Hundred Seventy-Eight meet canes party. DeBar s build Junior '---111 E 0 EGANA Q - fl F fill! 51225 4f x.. .fi as-GS' 3-Junior Week-End five days off. Fraternities have annual house cleaning. Sororities' correspondence department works over-time. 6-Student Body nominations. Big oddsloffered on Jerard, Lombard and Michael. Harold Quigley makes nominating speech. Forgets candidate's name, 7-Preppers arrive. Fraternities rent annexes. Freshmen sleep in bath tubs. Mexicans open Junior Week-End. "Dea-c" Davies in clutches of the law. Friends to the rescue, 8-Universityi day. Preppers superintend operations on the campus. Evening-Senior play. Performance delayed because of loss of part of leading lady's wardrobe. 9-Kappa Sigs report loss of another fraternity pin. Lead in matrimonial race. Later--Prominent Theta receives congratulations. Evening-Junior Prom. Gymnasium scene of annual strug- gle, No fatalities reported. 'l'h rc-e I-Iunrl red Seven ty-Nine Q' EGANA 1-9 L, ft lam fix! .. 91- ovwe a:5'fg'y. We lfffw X .il Xi ""' f' gl? -111 IO. QAQQGQQD ,Qfffiwi W 5 I f l' egg .-Y -- 9' .E ,,-1, 6,0 xxx X 2 - ,. ' ff - .. ui-V In S 923 'WT tl. J fu- szlif ' S X55 CROWNED Three Hundred Eighty 10 Prep guests leave. University hibernates. 12--Bob Fitzmaurice does tonsorial stunt. Victim, "Butts" Avison. 13-Circus in town. Lois Ladd and Echo Zahl flirt with thc clowns, Ernie Vosper app-lies for a job. 13-Student Body election, Political pigging pays profita- bly. 14-Bob Bfean gets on steady again at the Theta house. Gene still following the cross. 16-Ray Bryant wins the inter-fraternity track meet, The rest of the Sigma Chi track HJ team was also present. 18-Sigma Nu's give banquet. Anrse Allen refuses to partake of the punch. Batley and Jerard run in opposition to Vosper. Decision, draw. 4 1 I . Charlie Fenton tries the rest crure. Fijis show that they are the fwjhole thing in the Doughnut League by defeating the Dorm. Q EGANAl Q R gqgb oxjrfgg C mg fr 'i , A gg LJ 2 by , 7 La.-alms .M Q :mi A guna Q- A ll i 4 5 faie ieli Nx.,.- 2:7zff ..1............1..- S- Ms. Na I7 0-05 5, L 23-Mu Phi's weekly picnic great success, 22-Ira Staggs performs at Tri Delt house. Bob Farris is stage manager, 24-Ben Dorris qualities for Carnegie medal by rescuing Bess Cowden from the icy waters of the mill race. We are proud of our Benjamin. 26-Fijis again demonstrate their superiority in the national pastime by defeating the Bigbee brothers in the Phi Gamm- Phi Delt game. 19-Exams three weeks off. Wayward studes get busy. So- cial gaieties on the decline. 27-Freshman class hour. George Colton presents Echo Zahl as leading lady. Trixie Friganza and Sophie Tucker in dan- ger of losing their positions. 28-Commonwealth Conference. Balcony seats in Villard in great demand. 29-Obak temporarily moves to Villard Hall. Dramatic Interpretation class gives play on campus. Archi- bald Ferguson, Etc., appears in title role as usual, one hour after scheduled time as usual. June 1-Buck Bigbee's three-bagger wing from Washington. Buck is campus hero. Delta Gammas celebrate. 3-Johnnie Welch elected baseball captain for 1915. Charles Koyl receives large shipment of cigarettes. Seniors appear in funeral garb. More student rights are taken away: the Registrar is made graduate manager of student enterprises. Three Hundred Eighty-Ono I IQEIOQQ EGANAl l , '7 Sims announces his anchorage to Delta Gamma. Q Mr. and Mrs, Boyer entertain in honor of the Sigma Chis. 51? if 8-Final exams start. Profs receive many callers. f Nlff . C..-gg L,Q 9 X 55 12-Exams over. Studes commence to leave. 1 .ll 17--Nineteen Fourteen graduates. Leaves Senior memorial S X23 -Oregana debt. A - 22 Summer School session begins. Editor and Manager of :he 1915 Oregana enroll as students. mai:-r TO THEE, . DENIM-NA MKTEFL Svrptrmhrr 14-College opens. Frosh infest campus. Y. M. C. A. inveigles innocent Freshmen to part with a part T of their hard-earned cash. 4 li lu I-F Fraternities in receipt of large shipment of pledge pins. So- : TM, N rorities buy up seats at Rex. fl 4-all . E 15-Coach Bezdek brings his cohorts from the mountains. l 0 18-Y. M. dispenses doughnuts and cider at annual mixer. . -ms-E Cider undergoes inspection by faculty board of censorship, h our-'YY 5 0, BOS? la 20-Sororities have open house. Frosh on exhibit. Piggers '?,'Xv" 'MMP lil lay plans for the future. ' Thrcu Hundred 1+liglliY"l'WV0 i EGANA . 23 Joe Sheahan Wins three cornered race for Sophomore Presidency. MY WEA OF A FiNE.Y0vNC' ' MAN I I 2611 26-Galloway joins Y, M. C. A. to set an example for way- ward Freshmen. The unselfish, sacrificing spirit of some peo- ,Jle is beyond comprehension. ibrtnher h 1-The Glee Club boosts for Oregon at the State Fair. 5--Faculty desires change in program for the under-class .XMI 4 'gd 5:53 mix. Proposed program: I, Grand entrance parade and drill of all the girls and boys of both classes. Parade ends in front of grandstand, where the boys shake hands and the girls ex- change kisses in evidence of their good will. 2, Grand 'chorus of mixed Frosh voices. Suggested selection: "Shall We Gather at the River?" Tiddlede-winks game between two class Pres- idents. 4, Marble tournament. Doctor Barnett, umpire. 5, Beauty, contest between girls of both classes. Bert Jerard, judge. 6, Grand finale, "Down By the Old Mill Stream." George Colton inaugurateg anti-fly campaign at the Sigma Nu house. Dr. Hodge's advice secured. 7 Sophomore "procs" appear on campus, 'S death. 8-Vosper leads cohorts through streets of Eugene in first rally of the year. Orput gets devilish. Bowen and M-cMurray ld l 1 l 16 7' QRVSQQ5 iff je J! lil rf' li Y W ' f-153 1 5-1 1- .. U. SX.. W he 1f'f We 5 ofiicially accredited with being the priie nuts of the evening. 10-Underclass mix. Sophs and Frosh enjoy mud bath on Kincaid Field. Echo June leads Soph co-eds. , Evening-Homecoming grads indulge in the light fantastic 13-Prexy Prent Brown, the nut fisherman, hides from the Eugene police. .......l. i--1+ Three Hundred Eighty-Three C EGANAl 22 ,. Mo, ' Psrssajsi ,,, HY. 1 fails' sa. ,' ,ip .lip H M iff' 'l fi xg :JNL mfg lo fm-.5 HKU-0 MBS 60971, - N V I T ML. elf' TNIRNCI i"' Im, 26 5- me Wallace Eakin comes back to the "makins." 17--Dunbar gets the dope on the Ore.-O. A. C. game. Lom- bard calls mass meeting and we decide to keep game out of Portland. Tiffany raves, but to no avail. 21--Walt White goes to sleep during assembly, 22-The football team leaves for Moscow. 24-Tick Malarkey beats Idaho. 26-Dean Guppy concocts another obnoxious ruling. All fuss- ers must get her permission before taking canoe trips up the race. Lee Hendricks searches for his reporters. 27-Student 'Brody poses for panoramic picture. Sophomore class meeting. Howe, arguing for distinctive dress for Sophomores: "The Freshmen have their green caps, the Seniors have their sombreros, the Juniors have their cor- duroy trousers, and the Sophomores are left out in the cold." 29 In response to Vosper's call for rooters one Senior and three Frosh report for duty. Sigma Delta Chi holds initiation. Neophytes appear on campus in dress suits, silk hats and monocles. Water bags in 31 Dean Guppy denies statement in Emerald that co-eds must secure permission to go up the race. Hendricks fears lbel sult. . I f I - 5 -ff lu i . ml vwi ffl!" Q W 6 evidence. lkxvxluk wa 29 " I V.e- . . 'Phrce Ilunclred Eighty-Foul' ClQ.EG.AN.A c2.N,,LfxfN' J mm' GL N' 'S . eww '-'T' NY FRATERNI PIN 7 Rf ll , - WT IIA Q-.-...-----1--w je Q5 be Nnnrmher 3-State election. Co-eds fail to vote because of legal re- quirement that they must d-ivulge their age. 4-Having sent a poem off to a big magazine last week, Jimmie Stodard lls going to stand in front of Deady several hours each day so that everybody can get a good look at him and get jealous if they want to, , 5--Poem returned. Jimmie quits post. Dean Straub announces that parents will be kept posted on studes' grades. "Posted" is good. 6-Gamma Phis put ban on one-step. Piggers mourn. Doc- tor Straub registers hearty approval. 7-Professor Allen establishes journalism museum. Many rare "types" on exhibit. Bert Jerard announces band dance in gym. Says admission will be fifty cents. 8-f'Cap" Spellman loses fraternity pin. D. G. Sophomore says she's not afraid of snakes anyway. 9-Phi Delts decide to pig systematically, Frosh Flynn is goat. 10--Death-like gloom pervades Oregon campus. Washing- ton game four days off. Beckett, Cornell and Malarkey on the retired list. 11-Special Student Body meeting. JERARD MAKES SPEECH RECOMMENDING STUDENT BODY RECOGNI- TION OF WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB. Boylen summarily halts eloquence. I 12-Beth Reah gets Alpha Phi. Iota Chis feel individual. Two days before band dance.. Everybody has engaged part- ners for the drag. Tickets raised to six bits. "The high -cost of living," etc., becomes popular. Three Hundred Eighty-Five b . EEK W 13-Friday, the thirteenth. All bets olf. I5 14-Oregon loses to Washington, "We'll get 'em next year" 5 ,by becomes slogan. Gamma Phi Frosh inaugurate Freshman ' N QSZQZ f 'bench. E 'L 7 at gl O 15-"You know us, Aggies," pins appear on campus. If 'X t 1 f "I Wom n" Blames 't o us X I , , 17-O. A. C. repor 5 oss o ron a . 1 n . X fx Later-Agies report return of "Iron Woman." Admit there j i was no "steal" in it. ' ,rlfzl 19-Seniors draw mates for lottery dance. Prexy Ben Dor- r-J . 9 ris draws Gertrude Taylor. Ac-mused of frame-up. "Not guilty," fl'1'L"52'5 giffwvliociiil' avers leader of sombrero wearers. 3E'l5'.iTQT " EM 31525 H W - :Straw 5 O. A. C, game two days off. Frosh guard O. Rasley xx down with the mumps. lk XX 21-O. A. C. game. Oregon "beats" Aggies. Score, 3-3. K "It can't be did." " 21--Velma Sexton slips one over on Timm by faking hoarse- Y ness. , Y I I9 X-:1l Law studes organize Phi Sigma. What next? A- Vu . , Ly moe Lyle Steiwer shocks C? 'IJ faculty by declaring anti-rag- WM' WSW' f TW WE ging sentiments. -ro as -rurxukfvlg ARE BOTH FDR,JAcme? M !xLf'T'f:rf?. I ts EW' 25-Thanksging vacations start. Left-overs have dances ev- Z ery night. Gamma Phis close house, I l cr?-, 26-6:00 P. M., Phi Delts decide to have dance. Invite girls. 2,5 8:00 P. M., decide to invite other left-overs and request l ,, they bring girls. W x. 0 8:30 P. M., weather report: Scarcity of girls. 27-Sigma Chis pledge some new men. A hard winter is coming. 'l'l1i'c-0 l-Iunmlrcll lilghty-Six X l0lQ.EGANAl E . - fl M I X ww ,E ,. 53,33 X ,, Evremhvr 1-Dr. Bennett gets mumps. Reports swell time, 3-Prohibition League organized. Donald elected President. Bill Burgard and, others mentioned for membership. E Seniors decide to grow moustaches-that is, the fellows do. Y. M. C. A. puts out Emerald. 6-Gene Good and Clark Burgard arrested while securing greens for Chi Omega party, "Hereafter we'1l both be good- one of us is now." Professor Allen excuses class fifteen minutes early. Mis- takes telephone ring for class bell. Movement started for more If telephones-especially in Dr. Schafer's department. ' I X 7-Faculty announces that classes will continue throughout Commonwealth Conference to be held in Y. W. Bungalow. Studes mourn and value of roof seats in Villard reported as W' declining rapidly. 8-Fiftypipe course hunters find personal hygiene under Bez a cinch Q? J. lo 9--"Tie-up" contests debarred at Senior dance. Loucks and Dorris appointed referees. Sigs win from Dal King plus four other Iota Chis in Dough- . X nut basketball league. 'TTI 10-Walt Kirk returns from reviewing Villa's army and the iw, E A, T. O. congress. A? A 12-Beta get mumps and go' home. thllliva. 5' f ""??" 14-Chi Omegas get mumps and go home. - Th rco Hundred Eighty-Seven l EGANA 1'-'l""' 15-Delta Taus haven't mumps, but want to go home. Faculty adjourns college until 1915. 16-Bertha Kincaid, sleeping soundly, becomes talkative: I X "What will mamma say when she sees this pin?" "Whose pin ?" AOUT' ' inquires Margaret Belat. Deep silence. as yll SKULES 's December 16-January 4-Christmas va-cation, Glee Club makes tour. .Big demand for fraternity jewelry. I5 President Campbell advises fumigation in all fraternity houses to stop mumps epidemic. c if Q5 MEM! ilanuarg r 5-f 353153 425 gg' 4-Studes return. Begin counting days until spring vaca- S '-' :f I ti0l'l. L 5-Glee Club returns from Eastern Oregon tour. Sam Mi- - ' .chael turns two hundred bucks into Student Body coffers. Tif- 1 fany smiles. R ' G- Dr, Winger struck by Cupid's arrow. "Winged for always." wfggb. Motschenbacher is married at Klamath Falls. Minister pro- """"' '1nounces name on the installment plan, fl 6-Rex Putnam, Francis Beebe and Roy Johnson appointed . I ':-Eg to oversee Senior moustache cultivation. Q in ,iw 7-Prescott's students protest against cumulative cut rule. ll 'T " 1 "Credits amount to nothingg all we want is a 'square deal,' etc." ff R71 lx f k Fraternities have mixer down town. "Monte Carlo" ,ba eclipsed. I 'y t X7 l X e Kappa Sigma Frosh unable to locate "Tommy's" moustachio. X An unhappy mistake, in view of the propinquity of the mill- 1860. Three l-Iundred Eighty-liight fi lo EGANAS H 1-Tillii Q, ' J T X rs Nl I ..,..' X sam I5 fl 8-Meeting of the Prohibition League. President Donald announces tax of fifty cents per. Several resign membership. "String" Fleming, Melvin Jordan and Paul Sprague 2.11- nounce they will leave college and go on the Orpheum circuit. Dr, Clark announces that allies will defeat Germans. Near war is started pn campus, 9-Apropos to the war tax, Timmy asks Erna Petzold if she has any aversion to bowling. "Why'?" asked the demurc Chi O. Junior. "Because of the alleys,"' returned the faculty jester. Faculty contracts organization fever-Science Club created. 10--Summer and Blumenstein take dip in mill-race. Every- thing "bloomin" and "summer"-like. 11-Sophie Tucker is guest of Sigma Nu boys. The two "Johnnys"-Beckett and Parsons-captivate rag-time Melba. 12-Women's Glee Club leaves for tour of Southern Oregon. Charlie Fenton and Virginia Petersen qualify for Hayward's track team in an endurance race to catch the train at Roseburg. 13-Winifred Bent starts epidemic of mumps at Athena. 14-Barber pole belonging to Varsity Barber Shop is stolen. Several prominent students have "close shaves" and "hair- breadth" adventures. 15-Johnnie Parsons receives postal from Sophie, Beckett broken-hearted. 17--Sigma Chi actors return. 18-"Rattlesnake Jim" reported as nearing Eugene. Sigs are interested. 19-Dramatic Interpretation class announces presentation of "Huckleberry Finn." PROFESSOR REDDIE ASSUMES LEADING ROLE. 'Phree Hundred Righty-Nine GREGANA f-'gif Q 1 ' to Q i J J 41-'P' '19 's'-S . 15 I rx L 5,-,sW"'A f 4' 3 Qt Q 2 tel Mafia 20-Vosper, Collier, Donald and Bryant DeBar appointed as guides to Exposition by faculty committee. We thought that the fa-culty "de-barred" poets. 21-"H, C. H.," in Emerald article, declares "Huckleberry Finn" a great success, "How's that?" 22-"Tick" Malarkey enters arena in the production of "The Soliloquy of 'Sour-Balls.' " Bob Service, Stoddard and Shakespare rivaled, according to college critics. 23-President Campbellt believes that international peie is at hand-Doctors Cloran and Schmidt seen walking together on the campus. "Hoch der Kaiser" and "Long Live the King" substituted by "Together we standg divided we fall," etc. 24-Seniors announce that post-exam dance will be "the best ever." Boyce Fenton in charge of the punch. 25-Poetic injustice-"Tick's" efforts a la Bob Service arc criticisd. 26-Ash and Kirk dcide to allow the fuzz to devolop on their upper lips. College girls have consolation party. 27 Dr. Conklin says that Hcramming for exams is harm- THAT ' SNAVEMAN Fw LWARE. x Fuzz! mg 2 nr Three Hundred Ninety 1 i x yf 2 ful"-but a necessary evil. Juniors ask Student Body for Oregana appropriation. Im- passioned speeches by Orput and Crockatt. 28-WHALE ARRIVES IN EUGENE. Residents prepare to move to Springfield. 29-Women's Glee Club returns with fifty dollars to the good. Rita Fraley close rival of Michael in managerial ability. 30-Freshman comp exams. I E GlQ.EGANAl Q Q12 Zlirliruarg 2 1-5--Mid-year exams, Social Biology studes burn the mid- M night oil. A 3553 6-"Bill" Burgard slips one over on Jay McCormick. Em- cff5 erald is accused of giving free advertising to the Rainbow. X 8-Fraternities and sororities do "rushing" business. Twen- Nr ty-four preppers annexed. Registrars oflice the scene of much activity. ll ANuwmEl Emerald reports that two students shoot Tannery rapids- OQ5 loo Mlm with a twenty-two rillle. "You old cut-ups." . Q 9-Students are denied access to library stacks. Gav Dyott XX c- and Joe Sheahan start remonstrance. rl' 1 10-Doctor Rebec gives "Honor" marks in "History of Phi-- losophy," under the impression that they were second grade rankings. Eakin, Staigrer, Donald and Montgomery extend mu- tual congratulations. Sigma Nu Frosh barters green cap for actress' kisses. 11-Faculty reinstates 17 out of 25 ilunkers. 12-Lincoln's birthday. Martyr-studes urge emancipation proclamation on cumulative cut rule, 13-Freshman Glee. Kent Wilson and Mignon Allen lead -'N endurance race. X X 14-Sororities have open house. Mid-year Frosh given the once-over. Marshall waxes passionately in poetic outburst, A-a. a la Walt Mason. Tzhlree Hundred Ninety-One Q QREGANA 3 NWQX ii f f X , . 'ff' ,f f f fl X . I5 20 lli-ll P A m -JG- 22 2 II 'X - ' 9 Ll 15-Extra! Extra! Doctor Barnett and Doctor Gilbert dis- miss classes five minutes early-on the same day. Doctor Scha- fer makes up for lost time and luckless Sigma Nu Frosh thrown into the tub for being late to lunch. 16-Laboratory class in Psychology becomes popular' after announcement by Doctor Conklin that students of opposite sex make the best combination in experimental work. 17-Ed. Simmons enrolls in Psychology class. 18-Frosh Corpron wins diving contest at Rex. 19-Maude Newbury registers in Psychology lab. 20-Oregana staff meeting. The editor Hydes and the man- ager Holts the meeting. Washington win-s second basketball game. 21-Registrar Tiffany says that tomorrow will be holiday. 22-Washingtorfs birthday. Band dance in the gym. Hyde's cohorts don overcoatsg fox trotters initiate new dance. 23-Hayward tells track men that canoeing, fussing, smok- ing, et cetera, will be on the black-list after St. Patriclds Day. Cinder stars resolve to have good time while they can. 24-German Club announces matinee dance for the 26th. Dr. Schmidt and Professor O'Donnell slated as patrons, Dr. Cloran and Dr. Clark regret their inability to attend the func- tion. Student Body again favors Oregana appropriation, Football heroes receive sweaters, T hrco Hundred Ninety-Two t ime EGAN ,ali 25-Professor Allen effects entrance to his office in Mc- Clure via window, Reason: Dr. Stuart's class in Personal Hy- giene occupying the main room of the Journalism Department.. "Woggs" Eakin springs joke in Library by means of an infernal machine disguised, as a book. Mr. Douglass institutes I7 search and everyone is "achin" to laugh, X 26-Germans have party in Gymnasium. Pretzels served and , X many Germanias on program. 27--Sororities work one-step and fox trot overtime in a 25" :mmber of week-end dances. Student Affairs Committee shows emency. 28-Josephine Moorehead seen walking with a ManfnJ-- Fran-ces. 29-We were going' to say something today, but will have to 28 wait a year. Fast stuff. TWANNX flliltlfflj ,BE uP 1 l he Twbengr., Q1 , . i 1-Spring' has came. Chet Fee prepares another immortal 9 poem-"I found not love, but spring, etc." 2-Seniors announce stepping party for the 6th, "Four 29 bits per" causes clamor in financial circles. 3 Charles Koyl attempts to pronounce Jaureguy and Prze- Iwm mysl at the same time. Impos-sible, fn, gk 4-President Wilson, of the Frosh contingent, sends felici- .Cn A?-hifi tations to President Woodrow Wilson, congratulating him on -5f'f:Fr-Qs X the successful completion of the first half of the President's 2,,Y.5r- QW QU. SJ administration. Presidential courtesy. 3-Student Body turns deaf ear to Juniors' appeal for aid kxgkjj GX in publishing' Qregana. Eloquence and oratory are brought to a close-until next year. X Hal Grady, et ux, appear at Rex in dancing actg 1915 class- Xmea mates turn out in body-the whole ninety-five plus ' gg "Know him? 'Co'se we know 'im." Ol' YIIIHU S. Three Hundre d Ninety-'I"hreo A o1eEGANAl 3 f ' Q- .: ,, use L A , ly :::x::::? ' l XS Xxx , XY Q5ro,.,'x' dv"'3 ' Q L if l X fl X i 13? Y ,-:Z- -T-Aifewi? wrr1'uu5r-15 f:uNNY nlfuuoi mig gig' l M dbg Jim! :M M . li lx 1 r I l aegis. 5 Hermes Wrightson and Elton Loucks walk down from college together. 6--Professor Dyment advertises in the Emerald for his umbrella, which mysteriously disappeared from "its accus- tomed corner" in the Professor's office. 7-Umbrella returned. It pays to advertise, Anthony Jau- reguy uses argument on down town advertisers. Lyle Bigbee elected basketball captain for 1916. 8-Latest scandal: Letter received at Theta house directed to Mr, Chas. Fenton. Lyle Steiwer and Lyle Bigbee also re- ceive letters. 9-"Kaiser" Wilhelm gives his opinion on the war. 10-Japanese Consul K. Kumasaki, gives assembly address. 11-TIMOTHY CLORAN, PH. D., SPRINGS NEW JOKE. Students celebrate and Sophomores hoist victory flag. 12-Morris is "Victor" at inter-collegiate oratorical contest at McMinnville. Joe Denn, Frosh delegate, contemplates at- tending Monmouth Normal School, 13-Thetas have party at Osburn. 14-St. Patrick's Day three days off. Hayward's proteges work the fussing game overtime. 15-Mary Spiller wins first place in scholarship for the first semester. Sigma Nu, but they were nervous and -couldn't think. 'Vllrcu H und red Ninety-Four Q o1Q.EGANAl l l t i ff in W N 316 lu . . W kiff 5 ffl! F ill fn 5 16-Yellow journalism: Emerald comes out with story un- der caption, "If you don't like the pearly gates, you can go-" 17-St. Patrick's Day. Every celebrates in memory of the world's greatest snake killer-except the Sigma Nus-strange to relate. Bill's cohorts divorce themselves from Obak and Jay Mc- Cormick's and resolve to live the simple life, Soph class hour. College is getting very religiousg St. Peter and St. Patrick have center of stage. "Ye Tabard Inn" organized by college scribes, 18-Local members of Phi Beta Kappa announce that ef- forts will be made to secure a charter of the national schol- arship fraternity at Oregon. Sigma Nus and Thetas have sev- eral candidates. 19-"Brown of Harvard" staged down town. Merlin Bat- Iey and Echo Zahl assume leading roles. Professor Reddie was there. 20-Torch and Shield have dance at the Folly. The major part of the Freshman class was present. 21--To-Ko-Los report paucity of rushing material. Equinox-day and night of equal length. Mill-race becomes popular, , 22-Plans in the making for the April Frolic. Advance sale on wood-pile seats begins. 23 Resurrection of L. H. Purdy, '14, reported on the cam- 23 if iles is It N fl- K fliifi mf e,.,,,-X . .5- me 1 -i,.1.-...1..-- I pus, Bill Holt countermands order for memorial tablet for Oregana. 24-Faculty admits that independent thinking and low grades are one and inseparable. Jim Cellars interested. 25-Student Council, after long and serious deliberation, de- cides that the pestiferous inhabitants of the Senior Bench must go. Tom Boylen and Frosh cohorts lead the attack. Lady hikers en route to San -Francisco fair visit campus. Take dinner at Kappa Sigma house. Bob McMurray makes a hit. 26-Band dance. Sweaters awarded by Tommy Boylen Band men officially branded as prevaricators. 'l'ln'ec Hundred Ninety-Flvo i QIQEGANA 27-Tiffany states that grades for first semester will be sent parents and principals. "Adding insult to injury." 28-Latest scandal: Co-eds discovered gambling in Charlie Koyl's establishment for the Hersheys. Anyway, thc co-eds put the "Her" and "She" in Hershey, 29-"Daisies and Daffodils," new honorary fraternity, found- ed on campus. "Daisies" stand for secrecy, "for daisies won't tell." Sam Michael and Joe Sheahan charter members. 30-4:00 P. M., Hazel accepts mill-race engagement. 6:00 P. M. Returns from mill-race. 7:00 P. M., Jack calls up and wants to take walk around 7:30 P. M. Return from walk. 8:00 P. M., Bill calls at Kappa house to take Hazel to the 10:00 P. M. Return from Rex, 10:15-10:30. Pursuit of higher education. "WChjymore?" 31 Henry Heidenrich seen walking with strange woman. Emerald thinks of issuing an extra. April 1--President Woodrow Wilson wires that he will visit the campus in May. Timothy Cloran smokes the pipe of peace with Dr. Schmidt. Theta house burglarized, Adrienne Ep- ping and Echo Zahl sit on Senior Bench Cno joke eitherj. Doc-- ' N059 , - ,il Eid Nia the block. TU, 5 XXX MQ-Z X 9 Rex. 27fi:ff3 owyiwmva .ff ttf F3 1 QQ 1 2 -.g. Zl S i. . il. X fs. -.. tor .Barnett announces engagement. Library book stacks are thrown open to Uthirstylfor-knowledge" studes. Faculty abol- ishes cumulative cut rule. Deans Guppy and Straub approve modern dances. Dr. Hodge insists on discipline in Social Bi- ology. Dr. Gilbert springs a new joke. For today is April first. 2-"Tick" Malarkey calls up President to get more com- plete details on President Wilson's proposed trip to the campus for the Oregonian. April Fool comes but once a year. 3--April Frolic in Men's Gym, Ticket scalpers report lively business in sale of wood-pile seats. Echo Zahl represents Tri- ple B. Sigma Delta Chig conduct Journalism mixer in opposition to Frolic. Batley, Jerard and -company get away "heavy" in pantomime production of "The Shooting of Dan McGrew." 4-As a means of lifting their debt due to the publishing of the Oregana, the Seniors announce an ALL-University lot- tery dance. "The Student Body shouldn't contribute to the support of the Oreganaf' "The Juniors should bear their own burdens." "Where is your class pride?" etc., furnish mate- rial for reflection-on the part of the Juniors, Th-rea Hundred Ninety-Six i EGANAl 5-False alarm of fire in Deady. Night watchman qualifies for Bill's track team and Gav Dyott is almost a hero. 6-Sophomore Oregana nominations. Co-eds put forth can- didate. I Student Body breathlessly awaits drawing for lottery dance. 7--Big Senior Lottery Dance drawing in Villard, Loren Roberts and Helen Robinson compose only combination. Clear-- ing house business reported at various fraternity houses and telephone lines are worked overtime. Staiger gets turned down. 8-Milton Stoddard's poetic outbursts win in Oregana elec- tion. Watkins wins by big majority. 9-Dr. Hodge advocates score cards for matrimonially-ine clincd. Receives several inquiries from interested studes. Studes begin to leave for homes to pass spring vacation. Backward Seniors remain to write theses. 10-Spring vacation actually begins. Left-overs break -col- lege records for studying- f?l Bill's cohorts walk away with Columbia track meet. Moose Muirhead 'stcps" over bar at 6 feet, one and a half inches, es- tablishing- new Pacific Coast indoor record. 11-Sunday. Studes still studying, 12-Faculty challenges pick-ups to baseball game. Game postponed on account of rain. Dance at Alpha Phi. house. 13-Dance at Kappa Sig house. 14-Dance at Sigma Nu house. 15-Writers of theses and members of Oregana staff com- plain of social whirl interfering with the pursuit of higher edu-cation. 16-Sigma Chi cook leaves on short notice. 'Both" Avison presides over culinary department. Three I Iunclrcrl Ninety-Seven E EGANA A 18-Studes return and are greeted at depot by enthusiastic left-overs, Scene similar to sorority rushing party. 19-Studies resumed-worse luck! 20--Blair Holcomb treats himself to an ice cream, cream flavored, malted cream at Obak's. 21-Doctor Straub writes from Athena that the entire high school has been converted to the University and that Mose Payne, Spud Hill, Glenn Dudley, Hugh Lieuallen, George Win- ship and other studes from the tovsm were quite the local he- roes, 22-Emerald comes out with caption, 'From Flunker to Re- gent is Record of M-c'Kinney," the newly appointed Regent, Sev- eral of the "almost-but-not-quites," get an inspiration. 23-University stage is cleared for the first Student Body lottery. Frank Staiger says that unavoidable difficulties pre- vent his attendance. 24-Lottery dance in the Gym. Charles Koyl initiates move- ment against any forms of gambling-even lotteries, 26-Another national honor fraternity enters Oregon-Alpha Kappa Psi. Tom Boylen has hard time finding enough room on his vest for another badge. Considers giving some away. No alarm, Tommy'g, still conducting his own affairs. 27-Spring weather versus going to classes. Spring weather wins. 28-Faculty and Sigma Chis cross bats. "Cross" is good. 29-Cut system again forms point of attack for college statesmen. Bill Holt and Maury Hyde suddenly become inter- ested in the question. lllllag 1--Weather and the Faculty Board of Censorship permit- ting, the 1916 Oregana will be out soon. Editor and Manager join the allies in Europe. llneo Hundred Ninety-Eight Q Q E GANA 2 " "K -wi L 1 1 ii! THE. P .S or QREGON' UNIVERSIW Fm Q , - --- - 1 .,.y.7.,.5.,.,.'.,. .,.,..7,- Ia1WWY0,!X nf -, , 'Mg if D 6 If Kg fs, T7 I l W ' fx 5 f K 3 f 7219 w DWG 1 E EGANA, Allen 8a Lewis Archer 81 Wiggins Bastian Bros. Co. Burgess Optical Co. Chambers Hardware Co. Closset Kr Devers Club, The Crump, C. W. Dorris Photo Shop Eugene Floral Co. Eugene Steam Laundry Fisher Laundry Co, Friendly, S. H. SL Co. Gill Co., J. K. Gordon Kr Veatch Gourley Studio Green, W. M., The' Gro-cer Griffin Hardware Co. Hampton's Hazelwood, The Hicks-Chatten Engraving Imperial Hotel Lang Kr Co. Laraway, Seth Linn Drug Co. Lion Clothing Co. Luckey's Jewelry Store Mason-Ehrman Co. lVlicMorran Sz Washburne Merriam 8z Co., G. Kr C. Mohawk Wood and Tran Moore Sr Moore Co. sfer Co. Emi nf Ahurrtiaern Multnomah Hotel Northwestern National Bank Oregana Confectionery Oregon Hotel Oregon Power Co. Oregon Typewriter Co. Osburn Hotel Otto's Perkins Hotel Pierce Bros. Price Shoe Co. Quick Delivery Grocery Rainbow Confectionery Rex Floral Co. Royal Bakery and Confectionery Co. Sarony Studio Schwarzschildfs Book Store Sichel, M. Sieberling-Lucas Music Co. Staples, The Jeweler Tollman Studio Tuttle Studio U. of O. Barber Shop U. of O. Pharmacy Varsity Sweet Shop Vaughn, Dr. E, A. Wade Bros. Woodard Clarke Drug Co. Ye Sarony Studio Yoran's Printing House Q EGANAl Qbur Ailurrtiaern ln the following' pages are shown the advertises ments of those firms whose dealings with thc stu- dents of the University entitle thcm to our highest recommendation. Only the highest class firms are solicited, and the Oregana lloard takes great pleas- ure in commending them to all of the readers and the friends of the GREG-ANA. These firms have always shown the greatest in- terest in the student activities, and especially in the student publications, and to them is due, in a large measure, the financial success of the Annual, For this reason alone they are entitled to the support of every friend of the ORIEGANA. 1916 OREGANA, By W. P. Holt, Manager. 3 E ? QREGANA BRITISICRS 1 SIGS , Slf: SOP!-IS SMILIG .l.'OS'I' NO Illlllkl 4 -:pQ-,-,---- ,,--,,--,, ----'A--- ""' ---- 'YA'-7----ff 'st- at WABHBURNE ...X KUGENE L X LL N HM WMM Eugene's fastest growing and most successful storeg Eighth, Willameue and Park Streets an--4 'A'-"AA"""" lN'l'IG'RlOR KAPPA SIG HOUSIG 301711 KAP1-'A SIGS POMMY. 'FHM SPEED UICMON HANDS UP GAVE AND BRUCE "ON THE WOOD-FILE, SINGERS 6 ?i5?Q,fJ5ff5U 0 I T175 ZMDWG STORE2 P ' JW ,N A K M is f if A- X I ,r ,Al X A K.-.-- x NU V VI . I W 'QJMM H ' 'W X Y A , X, i ,,, Y f m y Q U X, x ki . , f M- o X, 4 x, E' NNQ 4 J r Mm v 5 ' li .fx f i ?" W N ' A A f' ww l :Sk M 'f T u nk A 5 ' , W q lf' ' A X H xr! W A l .. JM... W "", N '7 'f kl H , A 7 1 1gpyl'AS 17A.Rl1I-IJICVIIAS Ahh AJSUARIJ l4'l'l'Z-SIMMONS MASIHGRS KISS MIC, I HI'1'l'A.'S IAA.'l'ICS'I' AIlIll'I'lUN 8 Q. 44 44 44 44 4 4 4 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44 4 44 44 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 44 4 4 4 4 C9 44 4 44 4 74Y,f54i11lIU1U Cllnnfvilinnerg Eugene's Classy Resort . 4 Light Lunches Modern Bowling Alleys in conneftion 1 he Qllnh Biggest and best billiard resort in valley. Cigars and smokers' supplies. Your satisfadtion is our pleasure Lee Nichols Bernie Hyland Pete Howe Jay McCormick 9 A 'l'. O'S HIMPKINS UN IJHIGSS PAIQAIJIG SYIIVAN l.3lCAl"l'Il'IH I'IC'I'I'l CROCTIC SIX OF A. KIND I,UfJK.ING l"O1x'. GICRMANS A. 'l'. O'S LA"C."' ' I.I'wI llllihl 10 Ann----A-A----- -f-:::----,--,v-G "-----v--- --------1--- :scoot ---1 .,.,, ,,,, Y ,vv "'W0flZyl'fWf4y eff fda lZ7'L'7lLHCA?Llll 0, fkWl061l6lfiy,, fle WMA can euMfQy flrffrrrbrfleaci cuff ful wuc!yfaMeJ.1ffmfffywrwfa yi fA6'lll.4l!JIlf:'J nvuflfffwnrb. W!A6Wwj7N4 fA'J6WflN'J 01675 llEllW7lLWJff47Z6'0ll7fflyf'lll07t! I aw if .ubwmfedl c0rW,e7fafzbw,. .giant ffm Ulfryaua 'lltltffflklxlliff 7flf6'f?L:l!0 mmf leaf Juykfnd. 6621414 ffl: Ctlllllflffb yarn' Jrulnauf if 6lN!X7'lfftL7l7L af fb you ff 1411274 mum flfufy. 07575131 QQ ofa ,---A--1::1::::::::: --1-,v------ 11 K. lfAHUTU'1RS CHAIN GANG- QPIGICIJ JJMVI'-15 MTIJES SIGMA CIIIS I HI HAl'N'I'l1I"'I' I 0 V . a oNl+1 IN At"l'I 12 -ffoc: O Q B RGES one OPTICAL CO I Regisie rea' Opfomeirisis 111- 1 The only exclu- sive opticians in Eugene. We surface grind and polish our own lenses in our own factory on the premises. Burgess Opiical Co l 881 WILLAMETTE STREET PHONE 362, EUGENE, ORE O ::::::::::::::::::: 13 N CIRCUS DAY PHIHHQI 1915 'IN CTl'ARAf?'l'lG'RIS'l'IC 'POSI HIIORTY, G-RASFIOPPICR, ISHN AND Sl'UfJL .HIST 'IPUN 14 :p4:::::i:::::::::::::p1: Q LONG AND SIIOIVI' OI" I'l' ICVIGN BRO'l'Hl'IRS ON l"I'lNCl'3 I VIII IJl'Il.'I'1S UPS I IDN DOWN HANDS VI' OUR COW BIGST KNOWN PIII Ill BASKETBALL 'PRAM lb YGRAN, PRINTING PRINTERS, BINDERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS This fBook is a 'Produ6l of Our Ojfce YORANES PRINTING nous: QUGCNE ODIGHN 4,U,,n.,..,, 75 EIGHTH AVENUE WEST EUGENE OREGON 17 Ill'll,'I'A. 'FAI' IJl'Il,'l'A uoM,lc:1l,1-: ny q-lm R, 1JlGL'l'A. 'FAU IJIGIITA HIGINE NINI-:'rmcN-SIx,'l'I-:EN 18 UI -AA---A-----A------ -Arc-v-------:- --:::----v-vv-vv--- S?" . The Tuttle Studio WE Won the Hurst prize at the Ore- gon State Fair 19143 two con- secutive ycars at the Lane County Fair 1913, 1914. Our productions are not excelled on the coast. 606, Avenue Thirteen East, Eugene, Ore. CJ ------ ------- : :gg33::::::Q::::::::::::::::::::::::::::13 O 19 x,M,1vm PHIS 1-:N'1'1+:n'1"AlN IIIGIN'-ICH AND 1-:APAN IIIUIIIQ1 I 1 ,- I .llYS'l' 1.-Rossi ' -'SIMUN Siva" ' c 1'll1fgY,i'g'f3Ll0N .mN1oRs Mmm FROSIE SMNIUHH 4,.AM'M A PINS 20 oooo-c---1 ,... vvvv - ,,- STUDENTSI- K. 85 E. Slide Rules, Irving-Pitt Loose Leaf Books, University steel die Embossed Stationery,Waterman"s Ideal Fountain Pens rl. We e EASTMAN KQDAKS if n1fv1gLoP1NG, PRINTING AND Ql fiijf ENLARGING PREMO CAMERAS By Most Modern Methods SChwarzschild's Book Store 864- Willalnctte Street, Eugene, Oregon 5:35:3:::::::p1::::::::::::::::-- ....... v,,-, vvv-Y-I-I',o. -Joost ..,. SUGQESTION Photographs of college friends are among your most treasured possessions. Yours should be in their collection. Make your appointment today. 4 Y-Jistinftive quality for aliscriminaling pafrons Gourley Studio 57 TENTH AVENUE WEST -'A ----- A-1-:boo-ooo 21 Q-1:---v- IJOMICSTIU SIIIICNCIC CHI OMICGAS A,l,0Nl'l'? IJUN"l' CHA. KNOW RAIAIGYH "Ol" 'l'Ill,TMj5S DOVVN 22 ---,,t,- AAAA, ,- Y... --,----A,Y AAAAA YA-A---,-A--- rugs,Sundries and Perfumes Kodak Supplies Free Delivery Phone 217 LINN CQ. Y ...... ---------Y ----A------,,,---,-,- ,--A-AAYY RED RIBBON BRAND PUREHEQHZBEEQELECTS JELLIES PICKLES OLIVES CONDIMENT OIL PEANUT BUTTER CATSUP FISH DRIED FRUITS VEGETABLES SPICES DESSERT ERUITS TEAS, ETC. U DISTRIBUTED BY Mason, Ehrman 8: Company EUGENE PORTLAND MEDFORD :: :::::poo:::::::: 2 mrnm, IJASSIICS I-:mvm Kl'II'I'Ill,l'ZY ww,-ING i'l'HlIllI'l ANI! GIGNIGVIICVIC 'pm.ypAS 24 Q cccc --------- A x ----. A ----A------ c.f-.... -.-A --1-----1.-4? The Varsiiy Sweei Shop "Qualify Goocfsv EW s Q . Fancy bricks ana' ices a specialty H H .Qyick and Eficienl ll Service Phone I 080 K U AAT"--------'1"'JoooQ ::voo4:::p4:::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::Gj BEST? BEST Byers' Patent Blue 3: Ribbon Flour fE1zt::2fzafsz9 " No to be Excelled WI wx LAN G 81 CO. 35 At Your Grocer's D1sTR1Bu'roRs gg U ::::::::::::::q: ::::::::3o-ooc:1c:r: 25 'VIH l7l'll,'I'S Oh! VH Rl STJGY S'I'l'liI0l'S AN IMMICRSION Jldlll' HIGNIORS EVIGRYHOIIY HAPPY 26 ..HmO'1:EnIl1OSBUREI Our Sunday I 'I L, - ble I I t ali! un ll l H 1 shott'. rhestra,w l Miss lies H e ll d e shott, l ist, :x r g l' feutur - Pride of Eugene Banquets to Students and Business Men a Specialty W. F. OSBURN, Lessee and Proprietor Griffin Hardware GO. ,fqn up to date line ofa-.li- ' Fishing Tackle and Ammuniiion ff 716 WILLAMETTE ST., EUGENE, OREGON O 3::1:::::::::v1 ----- - ----- -v---- JC ---....... :pot ,,.. - QQQQQQ 27 lIll1A.Iil'l'Y , 'IWILIIING 'l'llIG I,A,'l'l'lSl S'l'ROI,l1ING COLIN DON"l' 'WALL MU PITIS RY 'PHE RAC! 28 C .-,---- ,c -,,, -,,,,,,., ,... - - -- .,,, v--v --v---O THE TOLLMANH sTUD1o ll li 41 H H U ll ll ll ll WHY NOT NOW? Give me a trial and he convinced 1 Where the best Photos are macle 1 J. B. Anderson, Proprietor I l 734 Willamette Street Phone 770 11 ::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::-LS ::::::i:::::i::::::::::::: ::::::::::::: 122: ":::::f? lvl 0 H AVV K .. VV C 0 l A N D ll I RANSF ER CO. :r 69l Willamette Street 1' r sl Phone 996 EE 29 I+IL'I'ON'S SIS'I'ICR BROOM BRlf'AlJl" Y ,I 1 HAI PV IIICMIYIRIQ K,A4Pl'A. KAPDA GAMMAS SMIIACS 'l'H'A1'l' WVON"l' COMIC OPI ROOM FOR ONE 1VlOl!.l'1 XVIICVS NVHO SIS'l'l'IR MEICK PICNICKMRS 30 -Jooc-:roo4: ...... YY- -- -c--'-- -Q------'ff A" G ....v .,.,. v ---.. - -- For a bright eye and a clear head Golden West Coffee Steel Cut-N0 Chaff Packed in Oregon Always Fresh At reliable Grocers Closset 81 Devers PORTLAND, OREGON oo1:AA" ----------- ---- Y YA" Two Faooriie Hotegs H o i e I O r e g o n Portland, Gregon Hgneigujeaiile Seattle, Washington Both of which pay special attention to the students of U. of O. European Plan Rates 551.00 per day and up Q Q Both Conducted by Wright 6' Dickinson O :1:1::pq:::vo1:::::voooc:::poq:::Q Qczz ll TELL YOUR KODAK g TRoUBL1-as TO I I . ' I' f 0 ' ' Hg Kane" MAN 7' Best work that 14 years' experience can give in Developing, Printing, Enlarging lil ANSCO Cameras, Films and CYKO PAPERS lil PCST CARDS El 982 Willamette, Phone 535 Opposite Rex Theatre ::::::::::: :::::oo4::JoQ APRIL l"ROI,llf Rl'Illl'IAIiS USII lNT'l'll'IS AI 4, . SGNNING llIMlNAl.h D. Gs. 32 All students of the U. of O. are made comfortable at the Imperial Hotel Manager Phil Metschan Jr. Wishes it particularly understood that he is fond of the "pep and ginger" stuff, and likes to see the boys get it out their own way ROOMS ONE DOLLAR UPWARDS ::::::::1:::::::: ::::::::: ------- Saron Studio Class Photographer Special Rates Given to Students. Class Photo- graphs for 1913-14 and PhOt05 1914-15. 3465 Morrison Street Please PHONE MARSHALL 3330 ,QQQQQQ-,,1----:rooo4:--v----v .... ----::q:------------- ---- -v... v---:poot 33 AIAPIIA. I'lIIf IIOUSIG ONl4Y NO MIGN AIJ.0NV'l'IlD DON"l' CRY SOPHS ON GVARID SEVl'IN'l'ICl'INl'1RS AGAIN 34 ---AA------t,------,----- Eugene S t e a rn aundr Will I-1. I-Iodes, Proprietor Cor. Eighth Avenue West and Charnelton Street Phone One Tvvo Three -w-----------v:i: Perkins Restaurant Fifth and Washington Streets, Portland, Oregon Rational Prices, Based on Good Food and Pleasing Service New Perkins Hotel Room Bath Privilege- Room, Private Bath- forone . . . 31.00 forone . . . 31.50 fortwo . . . 31.50 fortwo . . . 32.50 NOTE-WC will be pleased to quote special rates to "College Teams' ' . Q :::::::::::::::::::::1::1:::::::::l:l::: ------ --::,,:: 35 SONG SICRVIUIG A RARI41 1 ON 'l'Ill'l ROOF ' 'VOUGII 'IWVU RARE l'l I' l 36 'FAI 0 -- - f-v- -- Q CM DOYIDWQSIQYII Ildllmldl lidllk OF PORTLAND . Transacts a General Banking Business. Pays Liberal Rate of Interest on Time Deposits. SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Total Resources Over Five Million Dollars :::Qo:: : : : :oo::-ago-.-.2 : : . TI-IE HAZELWOOD Ideal for Fraternity and Sororities Lunches and Dinners The Finest Candies in Portland Meet your friends here 388-90 Washington St. 387: Alder St. Portland, Oregon -v---- --- 'J-1:"Jocoo 37 'l'llI'l MIGN ? "1ilf1G'Ul1AR C'lT'I'-UPS lDl'l"I'0 1BON"l' SHOOT ON 'l'Hl'1 QI1'ENClG 'IYRICIGIJ DEX'I"lCR CLUB GIRLS 33 -------,,--Y ..... , Y-, -- --,,:hoc,,----,----v---v Q-1-- ---- -------- ---A ---c-- ---- -x....-- A ---A---::::r-1: li ONCE IS ENOUGH! l Try Us and You Will Always Be a l Steady Customer of 15 T H E O R E G A N A II Phone 928 CONFECTIONERY 11th and Alder Q::::::::::: -----:: 1::::::::::::::::::iixzcxxfx Q- c--- A ------ ::::::::::::::::::: :::::1..- ll Y -----'vv ll fi TYPEWRITERS jf We sell, rent, repair and exchange all makes of typewriters. fl Southern Oregon dealers Royal Standard Typewriters, VVales jg Visible Adding and Listing machines. T OREGON TYPEWRITER CO. fl PHONE 373 691 WILLAMETTE sT. 4,::::::: f:::::::f :::::::1:::1.. ?"'G:::x::x:::x:"imoi? ??"""':::':::x::::: ll ll ll .L We have a. good :E Footery 1 clean busmess H ll of the distinctive styles so Try Us ' much in favor with the r ll College folks will always be 'I found at this store. nl 'Regulation 'Ulfot a Fault" ' Gym Shoes , - ' TIIE PRICE y ' ' SIIO , F isher , r l ll I ll ' Laundry Co. li co' l A150 ii si U Cleaning and Pressing The Home of "H Sh f Man and Woman 1 g":I:::Jc::::::::i:::::::"'5 65:ff9"f:I::I::221:1:::J0-0000i 39 SlTRJUGA,'If'lNG 'PHE FROHII OREGON Y. M. C. A. AT COLUMBIA BICACH CAMP LIFE 40 xeeeeeexxexefexxxxo to --v- -::::::::::::::: l ll ll Il THE HOME OF Seth Lmway VICTORIA it ll II Diamond Jlfcrchanl CHOCOLATES and feweler 1' V E U , 3 Gift goods for students , a specialty. Attractive 1 ,' , lines in Sterling, Ivory. l 1, Brass Sc Leather goods. l, Il A1 1 t t v lt' Q in ligifellilyfm Grille eusiea ll g call. jf I Ei EI EI Students, Headquarters for I Candies, Ice Creams, Punches and Lunches ll ll I1222221122111-w:::::::::5n c3:::::::::::::::::::xxx DURING THE SUMMER MONTHS PIERCE Baos., GRocERs Will be planning good things for your first meal in Eugene after college opens WHEN YOU RETURN CALL 246 o-04:-:v1:-----Y--Y---------v-- v...v vv vvvvv.. -vv,,,,---,,- ,- GORDON 86 VEATCH Funeral Directors and Emhalmers Corner Tenth and Pearl Both 9 8 7 Eugene, Oregon Phones .... :::::::::::::::::::: ::1:11:::::::::1c: 41 Q ..... v- ,.,,, , ...... ----,--,,---,, .....v.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, O I SKINNICRS FROM 'PHE ROOF' OF VILIAARU G RAN US'l'1A,N l J S lCA'I"S FO R COMM ONW ICALTH NWVV AIJM'1NTSfl'RA'I'lON BUILDING- NIGARING COMPIJ1'l'l'lON 42 .I oc:::::::::::::::9.-c:::::::Q P :::::::::::: : :::::::::::::GD Q0'f1::112:2:fifi::3::::::3: EUGENE FLORAL Students' N ecessaries COMPANY 'I : in , OWNERS OF i EUGENE CARNATION 15 FARM Hardware g F u r niture See us for all kinds of , E and Rugs home grown Howers and l , plants. Corsage bouquets " ' El El El ,E gg CHAMBERS I9 NINTH AVENUE EAST ll nu HOFFMAN BLOG., PHONE 726 II Il ' 2 -399945 ------- - - -------- pooq:-:pc- ---- :pf ---- ---- - -A W. M. G R E EHQE-----A-ADW. ROC ER Staple and Fancy Groceries Plain and Fancy Chinaware 941 Willamette St. E Eugene, Oregon ,,,,,v--,--v-- ----v-------------- ---:vc::11:,0g ::::pc:::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::: --------- OREGON POWER COMPANY ELECTRIC LICHT, POWER AND GAS H. M. Byllesby 86 Co., Engineers and Managers This company is one of many privately owned, publicly controlled utilites in Oregon. The officers and employes of these companies are trained public servants selecfted upon merit and employment by them offers excellent opportunities for University graductes and students. oq:---v------v-----vvv ----- "vv'-vv-- A-- '43 HARDWARE CO. O li ll ll ll ll il H H U ll ll li n u in in O O nu Il u l l ll ll l l ll il H in in Q O li li H ll H li ll ii qi It H I ll li M H H U s DORM I'l'ORY-OLD SITE Young lVlen's Clothes Tailored with all the skill and care of the world re- nowned Kuppenheimer organ- ization, are here in every new style and pattern at 518 tv 535 Young Men's Hats, Shoes, Shirts, Etc., here in com- plete variety. LION CLO. CO. Morrison at Fourth Portland, Ore. ..f3g, A-Vaal y TEN FLOORS WHOLESALE RETAIL FOR THE STUDENT GHEIIIIST LABORATORY WORKSHOP DRUGS CHEMICALS INSTRUNIENTS OI' PRECISION MICROSCOPES APPARATUS POR THE LABORATORY HOSPITAL SANITARIA AND SCHOOL Woodard,' Clark 86 Co. 1'J'llRMl'I'ORY-NEW' AlJDl'l' I ON C Q "Is it not true that two plus two equals four?" shouted the class protege, ll ll during a lull in the heated argumen. "The assumptionj' replied the staid Professor of Mathematics, "Is admitted ,, correct, excepting in the case of ROYAL BREAD. Here thenutritive value of a single loaf is often the equivalent of four of the other kind. Whereupon the class was immediately dismissed to repair to the nearest nu grocery store. ll mu , ROYAL BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY ll PORTAND, OREGON 3x::x:: :::i:::,:,C:::::,c::J::3::::::::,xx:,::,.Qg ....f:::::::::::::::::1:::::::::::::::::::1::::l:::f::i:::5p nu . H ll DR. E. A. VAUGHAN El DR.'rl-los.vAuGHAN DEN'rls'rs it l Marshall 1945 PORTLAND, OREGON 905 Electric Building H H ll .J ' "" 'A"" ""'A'A"" H' "" A i"A' "" ' ""' ' "O :::::---- ----- - v--- -- v-----'----- -- --v-- - -...-.v -:vc-1- 0 45 1 1-" M,,1.- .R K :vm bu vw WOOD SAXYS USED BY 1017 A'l' CLASS MIX :::::::::::::::::::::::r1:::1oQc::n-ooc-' 'zrocfygogqp HOTEL UL NUMA tl 4.1-N -NQN. ll I L. hx PORIZAIVB 0117! 601V Phe Iriost economical hotel m the Northwest,-lncludmg everything Rates to you per day 50 rooms S1 00 100 rooms with bath 150 100 rooms with bath 200 200 rooms Clarge out sldej with bath 250 Extra person m room S1 00 additional Make This Your Headquarters 550 bed rooms, many dmmg rooms, beautiful g1-111, near ly 100 sample rooms JPMWJMJA fjgr ,il W :tg : , 1 g - , 1 I L 5 , 't ,,++++f 'W V ,M ' - ."-in , . n l , . 46 I' ' WEBSTEKS New INTERNATIUNAL -Tn:Mfnnuu1 Wzasmz Every day in your talk and reading, on the street car, in the office, shop, and school some new question is sure to come up. You seek quick, accu- rate, encyclopedic, up-to-date in- formation. This NEW CREATION will answer 4 all your questions with llnalauthor- ity. 400,000 Words Defined. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. Coat 3400, 000. The only dictionary with the new divided page. A. "Stroke , of Genius." X Yifrite for speci- , , x:".f,111nm,... 1l!?liI:'BgIzili1'6C0: L s we ova - 1':s::f::..a'.::.H -91,315 n 4 W -- -x.4w,,9 rgriinrgiiifgf W Q Z3 " tix pooketmaps. . ..'.1 Q it E91 c.s.c. 3Sj,'f'gng 215,01 ""'22A"' je ff i Q, Springflgld, t Mass. IH ' u.s.n. k' N IllIlllllllllllllllllllll "N '3:.1'w" 4. ' U. OF O. SIXTEEN WHEN you enter business or professional life you will find it well to choose your ofiice supplies, technical books, instru- ments and oflice furniture at Gill's Supplies for lhe Business Jlffan, flrchilecl, Toclor, Engineer and Lawyer CEUFE Third and Alder :: Portland, Oregon Booksellers, Slalionera and Complete Ofice Oulfillers Q'oot'-':L-"- -1- '-'- -:vc"'Q Preferred Stock Groceries 'l H na H li H u ll I I u in ' H Cans, Glass and 3 Cartons 4 i 0 ll l ll EUGENE BRANCH yg ALLEN ac LEWIS QQ llncorporatedl 1 i DISTRIBUTORS ll o1::::::h-01,13-ooo1:::vo4::::::r4:::poQ SEAVEY'S FERRY Qoooo1::1::::::1::::1:1500-c::::pc:::::::::::::::rQ:::::::::::: Quality Kountsi NORTHWEST Conference College adopt WRIGHT 64 DITSON Basket Balls, Base Balls und Foot Balls for the second time, as official bnl for all of their games for 1 15. :: McLau hlin, Williams, Clothier, Whitne , Dabney, Bundy Fottrell und Johnson use WRIGHT 66 DITSON, Ward BL Wright, Sutton and Pim Tennis Racquets and insist upon WRIGHT 6: DITSON Championship Tennis Balls. Ouimet, U. S. Golf Champion, Turnbull, Pacific Coast Cham ion and a n1n'orit of the rofessionsl players of the U. S. as well as the best amateur players use WRICFHT Bt DITSCJJN glad: Circle Golf Ball ARCH ER 86 WIGGINS CQ. DISTRIBUTORS FOR OREGON SIXTH AND OAKI sTs.. PORTLAND G---vI-- v---- -1 ------- f-- v--- -v-- v-v- f v -1l:::::::::::h01:::: Staples the Jeweler Fits your eyes, makes class pins, charms, emblems of all kinds, and has a full stock of watches, diamonds and jewelry 162 First St., Near Morrison, Portland, Ore. 48 SITE OF THE NEW' ADMINlS'I'RA'l'ION BUILDING ::::i:: :::::::::::::GP Q-:::::::::::::::::::::::::: ll lx Phone 141 790 Eleventh Ave. E. 7 gl gl HAM PTQN S 5 f' - 77' H '--'H - ff - , ng I t . U U Q11ckDel1very Grocery Women? and Mews Om A. Rhodes, Proprxetor Outitters II I' U lr This is your grocery 2: enjoy it Sixth Avenue and Willamette Street 0 u ::::::::3::g::::::::L:::::Q Q ------- ---A ----- -----A--- - THE REX FLORAL Co. All kinds of Cut Flowers and Potted Plants in Season.-Baskets Chiffons, Ribbons.-Corsage. and Bricle's Bouquets a Specialty 13110116 952-J E2ie?iie3fZgEl11g. -gc---'YA'---7' ------- 7' -"- 3---Aff--A--- v ---vv-'-vvvv--v-vvv------ -vf--vv-- A-7'---7'--77100 49 ON fl' I-IE MCKJCNZ I li occ AAAA :boo-1: '----- --'A"""'--A'-A"'AA " "" """ --v- - ..,, ,,,v--- ..... vv --.. --v--1:--:h-001:----l--vv-- Your Patronage Kindly Solicited Please Give Me ll Call U. OF O. BARBER SHOP Hair Cutting 1 Specialty 25c 575 13th Ave. East, Eugene, Oregon C W C Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries 0 . P Telephone 185 43 Ninth Ave. East Eugene, Oregon Kodaks, Films, Dry Plates, I u Headquarters forl P. Note gilmfglsi DW' UDIVCYSIW Pharmacy Books, Covelgggjg Luther Thompson, Prop. and Mgr. PostoH'ice Station No. 1 Corner Eleventy and Alder Telephone 229 SEIBERLING LUCAS MUSIC CO. 125 Fourth Street, Portland, Oregon Band and Orchestra Instruments, Sheet Music, Pianos, Everything Musical 50 Jo M-.f --------------------- co BOND'S BOAT HOUSE --, v, .,..,...... v Y--- --:root Q ---tt--t,..c-------- H nu ll lu Mmoe Hat We MOORE 86 MOORE ll M. SICHEL 1: EE , . II H Tailoring De Luxe Menls Furnisher and Hatter II II . . 1, ., Cleaning and Pressing 331 Washington St., Imperial Hotel Bldg. PORTLAND, OREGON wh 4, ll ll Agents for Knox Hats 55.00 I PhQne 25Q :::::::::::: :::::::::::1p...5 csc: ::::::::::::::vc:::::pc::: BASTIAN BROS. CO. , Manfacturers of Class Emblems, Rings, Fobs, Athletic Medals Wedding and Commencement Invitations and Announcements Dance Orders, Programs, Menus, Visiting Cards, etc. Samples and estimates fumished upon request 730 Bastian Building Rochester, N. Y. We made the invitations for the Class of 1915 A--7'-:vc '----'-' A--A' ------A A-----A -----Y -- -------v v ----v Yvv---, ----A-----A-----:boo1:- 51 A VIEW OF THE NEW LIBRARY uCkey's jewelry Store We carry everything necessary to make up a complete Jewelry and Novelty line, suitable for student demands OREGON SEAL BAR PINS OREGON SEAL RINGS - OREGON SEAL STICK PINS OREGON SEAL FOBS OREGON SEAL TIE CLASPS OREGON SEAL NOVELTIES We have the greatest value known in an Oregon Seal Full Sized Spoon. VVe carry a complete line of spoons ' made .up for every fraternity and sorority Prices in Plain Figures Luckelfs fewelry Slore, 827 Willamette St., Eugene, Ore. ,4:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1,v, Y--v-:::::::: 52 Gbur Ahuertiarra Allen 8a Lewis. Archer 8x Wiggins. Bastian Bros. Co. Burgess Optical Co. Chambers Hardware Co. Closset 8x Devers. Club, The Crump, C. W. Dorrig Photo Shop. Eugene Floral Co. Eugene Steam Laundry, Fisher Yaundry Co. Friendly, S. H. dz Co. Gill Co., J. K. Gordon Kz Veatch Gourley Studio Green, W. M., The Grocer. Griflin Hardware Co. Hampton's. Hazelwood, The Hicks-Chatten Engraving Cn. Imperial hotel. Lang Kz Co. Laraway, Seth Linn Drug' Co. Luckey's Jewelry Store. Mason-Ehrman Co. McMorran Sz Washburne. Merriam Sz Co., G. Sz C. Mohawk Wood :Sr Transfer Co. Moore dz Moore. Multnomah Hotel. Northwestern National Bank. Oregana Confectionery. Oregon Hotel. Oregon Power Co. Oregon Typewriter Co. Osburn Hotel, Otto's. Perkins Hotel. Pierce Bros. Price Shoe Co. Quick Delivery Grocery. Rainbow Confectionery. Rex Floral Co. Royal Bakery and Confectionery Co. Sarony Studio. Schwarzschi.ld's Book Store. Sichel, M. Sieberling-Lucas Music Co. Staples, The Jeweler. Tollman Studio. Tuttle Studio. U, of O. Barber Shop. U. of O. Pharmacy. Varsity Sweet Shop. Vaughn, Dr. E. A. Wade Bros. Woodward Clark Drug Co. Ye Sarony Studio. Yoran's Printing House.


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

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

1914

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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