University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 454
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1918 volume:
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7ff'Yu THE 1918 OREGANA
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14: 1918 OREG-ANA
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2i'51f3tZ:s'3:-:T-.1-J T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A :E-SUFIQPP
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Obflirrrn nt' Ihr Iimurrmtg
THE BOARD OF REGENTS
1-ION ROBERT S BEAN President A C DIXON Vice President
L H JOHNSON Secretary
HON ROBERT S BEIAN Ex Offlcio Chairman
HON A C DIXON Acting Chairman
HON CHAS H FISHER HON W K NFWELL
MRS G T GERLINGER HON WILLIAM H GORE
EX OFFICIO MEMBFRS
IION JAMES WITHYCOMBE Governor Salem
I-ION BEN W OLCO'lT Secretary of State Salem
IION J A CHURCHILL Supt of Public Instruction Salem
APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR
Nmme-s and Addresses
R S BEAN, Portland
WILLIAM H GORE Medford
W K NEWELL Seghers
CHAS H FISHER Salem
JAMES W HAMILTON Ro eburg
G T GERLINGER Dallas
C C COLT Portland
HENRY MCKINNEY Baker
LLYOD L MULIT Portland
SIA- :5!' went One -2' :gig
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HON. A. C. DIXON, EUEBIIB ..........................................................,............... April 15, 1923
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liremhrnt 15. IE. Glamphrll l up
Prince L. Campbell is an exceptional man. He is president of a "great-little" .
Unilversity, and that alonle is exceptional. Hle has progressed, he has initiated , fl
and constructed for the University of Oregon. He is friend, comrade, and man- .1
our presidentg Prince L. Campbell. ' - Q 5
In the dark days when the University was struggling for its very life and ex- . '
istence, when its future seemed none too certain, he stood by his trust, through '5
the thickest of the fray. Ever patient, ever considerate, ever deliberateg far ,
sighted, symlpathetlc, initiativeg backed by a true sense of justice and integrity, - '
he made certain that the University was built upon foundation stones than could W t
weather any storm. When men cried "hurry" he viewed the matter from every Q
' angle and made his judgment with sane deliberatloug when men cried "hold" he it
progressed and initiated with courage and conviction. 1
Men of activity and energy make frequent mistakes. Prince L. Campbell has
made mistakes, but in the making he has risen to greater heights. He is an honest '
man, and that again entitles him to exceptional distinction. Equityand justice l Q
have been the telling factors in his 'daily decisions. involving at times the un- N
sullled name of the University. .L
' There is an attentlveness, a com.pan.lonable sympathy in his very nature. He I
is a ready listener. There Ls n-o ,student sowhumble that ,does not find a ready ,i 4'
ear from our president in his every trouble. In turn, when Prince L. Campbell 1
V speaks, he flnds the ear of a. united, welded, student body listening attentively i Q
to his counsel. There ls a warmth in his handclasp, a. cheer in his countenance,
a serenity in hi.s brow. He walks among us as readily as one of our fellows, and '
we greet him' with the friendliness and spirit that bespeaks a supreme love and
trust in him and his ability to guldve us and the Unlversitxy with careful hands. .
You will Hnd hlm at every game. No roolter is more glowing in his praises
t of Oregon athletes, no student is quicker to extend a. congratulating handclasp Q
to the victor. He delights ln clean, manly sportsmanship: he loathes the under- ?
hanld, the shady. I-Ie enthusles in student activity, and above, and surmounting
all, he is imbued with the highest ideals of manhood-he has the broad vision and ,
range of a bigger, a better, a "Mighty Oregon." V.
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ifa THE 1918 OREGANA W
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Bean Zlnhn Straub, Mit. JB.
gi Dean John Straub has been a power in the University for forty years. He
tg 9 came when the college was in its infancy. To quote T. G. Hendricks, member of
the ilrst Board of Regents,
fi "Dean Straub came two years after the school opened. I was sent to Port-
Z land to meet him in the summer of 1878. I-le was just a 'kid' then, but he was
if nice appearing, so we hired him."
In the forty years since, Dean Straub has been an active factor in the growth
li . of the University from an institution employing flve faculty members and admin-
? li istering to but a handful of students, to a university ranking among the best in
the country, boasting of sixteen well equipped buildings, a corps of more than
W one hundred instructors and a student enrollment exceeding one thousand men
wg: 3 and women.
Nil 'Q-5 His wisdom and counsel has been sought by many generations of college stu-
ajjxl' dents, whose respect and trust he has won, and he never forgets any of his "boys
ijt .,l, lift and girls," in spite of the ever increasing number which come and go each year.
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Q V "f'-L"f'-- THE 1918 OREGAAA 2 .
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sa e Bran Enuise CIL. Ehrmann, E. IB.
N N Miss Louise Ehrmann, who is the dean of women during the absence of Miss
li Elizabeth Fox, hopes that the University women will build and equip a nurse's
. X hut in France. She was actively connected with the University Club of Los An-
ts geles, which undertook such a plan with great success.
ll -.5 Miss Ehrmann is a graduate of the University of California, being a member
fl V5 of the class of 1902. For ten years she has taught English in the Los Angeles
1 Polytechnic high school.
975 1 She devotes large attention to dramatics, being the author of several plays
ll 1 and of a pageant which was produced successfully.
nu t She is a classmate and personal friend of Mrs. George Gerlinger, member of
3 ' the Board of Regents. A
T - Miss Ehrmann arrived in Eugene at the end of Spring vacation and is very
M5 'N much pleased with the University and with the campus.
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T HQ lil 1,918 OREGANA
Svrhnnl nf Arrhitrflurr ann Ariz
ELLIS FULLER LAWRENCE, S. M., F. A. I. A.
Dean of School of Architecture and Profes-
sor of Architecture.
B. S., M. S., Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
ALFRED H. SCHROFF.
Professor of Pedagogy of Art and of Draw-
PERCY PAGET ADAMS, B. S.,
Professor of Graphics.
B. A., University of Oregon, 19013 B. S. 1902.
EDWARD HIRAM McALISTER, M. A.,
Professor of Structures.
B. A., University of Oregon, 18905 M. A., 1893.
ELLEN M. PENNELL,
Assistant Professor of Art.
Instructor in Drawing and Modeling.
'VLOUIS C. ROSENBERG.
DEAN E' F- LAWRENCE Instructor in Architectural Design.
Instructor in Architecture.
The School of Architecture and Allied Arts offers a complete course for the
training of architects, who aim to become d.esi,gner1s. The course at present takes
four years to complete and a degree of B. S. is offered for graduation. The work
of the students in design is sent to the New York jury of the Beaux Arts Institute
of Design and thus is Ln direct comgpetition with all the Architectural Schools in
the country. The course includes City Planning and Business Relations as well
as the usual subjects included in a professional school for architects.
The School offers also, courses for those students who intend to take up other
branches of Art, such as pa.in.tin,g, sculpture, industrial design, stage composition.,
interior decoration and Art Teaching. The course in Pedagogy of Art will be fea-
tured and will give in connection with the School of Education a training for the
High School Teachers of Art.
In addition to these more or less professional courses, the School gives through
its courses in History and Appreciation of Art, general work for University stu-
dents not majoring in the School.
In conection with the Extension Department, the School carries on courses
in Portland, in Drawing, Sculpture, Architecture and Pedagogy.
Exhibitions of various branches of Art are held both in Eugene and the Port-
land headquarters of the Extension work.
"'Absent in the service of his country.
T I-IQQIC 1918 OnimoA.NA
Svrhunl nf Glnmmvrrr
D. WALTER MORTON, M. A., C. I". A.
Dean of Shcool of Commerce and Professor
f oi' Commerce.
B. A., Dickinson College, 19023 M. A.. 1906.
B. D., Drew Theological Seminary, 1905.
C, ll. A., Wisconsin State Board, 1915.
HARRY B. MILLER,
Director School of Commerce.
A. P. ROBINS DRUCKER, M. A..
Professor of Commerce.
B. A., Columbia University, 19015
M. A., University of Chicago, 19103
Student at Breslau, Germanyg
,graduate Student. University of Colorado,
'VSHAD O. KRANTM,
Director of Industrial and Commercial Sur-
D tial. HUGH JACKSON, B. A.,
DIRECTOR H. B- MILLER Professor of Commerce.
B. A., Siimpson College, 1912.
The School of,Connnerce of the University of Oregon was established in re-
sponse to the demand ot the business world for educated and eflicient comineircial
The days when any able man could make a success in business are gone for-
ever. Nowadays, when competition is keen, when the world markets are open
to the American commercial enterprise, education an-d training are absolute pre-
requisites for a. successful business career. The School of Connnerce, t.herel'or'e,
has organized its courses with this end in view: To give the students a thorough
training in business knowledge and etlicient eoininterciial methods.
In addition to its educational work on the campus, and its extension work in
Portland, one of the principal functions of the School of Connnierce is to serve
as a medium for collecting and distributing information on the commercial and
industrial activities of the state. For this purpose it conducts a department of
Commercial and Industrial Service. It aims to assist all forms of legitimate lndus-
try and maintains connections through the United States Department ot Com-
merce, with the markets of the world for the benefit of the commercial interests
"'Resigned, March, 1918.
4 U in-acelum-.f L .. em. at-,M I www
THE 1918 OREGANA
Srhnnl nf Zihnratinn
HENRY DAVIDSON SHELDON, Ph. D..
Professor History of Education. ,
B. A., Stanford University, 18963 M. A., 18075
Ph. D., Clark University, 1900.
FREDERIC L. STETSON, M. A.,
Professor of Education.
Whitewater Normal, Wisconsin, Graduate, 19043
B. A., University of Washington, 1911g M. A..
BURCHARD WOODSON DeBUSK, Ph. D.,
Professor of Secondary Education.
B. S., Central Normal Colleyge, 1898,
B. A.. University of Indiana, 10043
Ph. D., Clark University, 1915.
ALBERT N. FRENCH, M. A.,
Assistant Professor of Education.
B, A., University of Wasington, 1911, M. A.,
DEAN H. D. SHELDON. 1915. '
Behind the education that the University is able to give the am.bi.tious young
man or woman stands the training he has received in the preparatory schools.
Success in the later work is quite comlrnonly based on the laying of the right kind
of a foundation at least as early as the four high school years.. For the training
oi' the high school teachers who will train the young brain, the University of Ore-
gon maintains a school of education. From this school go out cach year young men
and women acquainted with the latest and m.ost effective means of teaching, and
the demiand for the home-educated school teacher is growing as the worth of thc
Oregon product is demonstrated. The University maintains an appointment bu-
reau which recommends applicants for teaching positions on the basis ot' their
record in the institution and their probable fitness.
The school of education serves practically three classes ol' sturlents--tliose
who want to teach such courses as history, English and allied branches: those
specializing in physical training, art, music, and other subjects outside the reg-
ular routine currlculumg and those fitting themselves to become principals or su-
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ERIC W. ALLEN, B. A., 5
. ' Dean of School of Journalism and Professor g
r ' of Journallsm.
w B. A., University of Wisconsin, 1901. 5 W
' GEORGE s. TURNBULL, B. A., 5 f
Professor of Journalism. R 5
B. A., University of Was.l1ington, 1915.
ROBERT c. HALL, 3 E
Instructor In Prlntlng.
fl l g.
li E if 5
Journalism when rightly understood is one of the most complicated and lm
portant of all arts Four hostile newspapers are more to be feared than a hundred
thousand bayonets said the great Napoleon referring even to the little com
paratlvely uninfluential papers of his own time Far greater is their importance
now as bearing on the present war
Not only is it the duty and privilege of the journalistic profession to keep
up the courage and determination of the people and to gullde them in time of war
but to lelad them to a wise use of their victories
Years ago newspepermen commonly believed that their profession could not
be taught in the class room Certainly the University of Oregon rooms in which
Journalism is studied look very little like class roomls but rather more like ft
regular newspaper otllcet From the Frosh who begins at the bottom as printers
devil in the shop to the Senior who gets practice in editing a. special magazine
published for that particular purpose the work in the school is made as nearly
ns possible like the actual experiences to be encountered ln the newspaper world
N n ...E
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I JoHN J. LANDSBURY, Mus. Bach., Mus. Dr., VII
Dean of School of Muslc. ,I L. 4,
Must Bach., Simpson College, 1900.
ARTHUR FAGUY-COTE, 5
Professor of Slnglng. gg II
Conservatorlo LaSalle, 19083 Ig
Conservatorlo Paris, 1910-135 It
Guildhall School of Music u.onaon.y, 1914. ' I
JOHN STARK EVANS, B. A., I
Professor of Organ, Plano and Sclence and
Hlstory of Muslc.
'13, A., Grinnell Collegeg I
University of Iowa 3
'THOMAS HOWARD ANNETT,
Instructor In Piano. A
Northwestern University. '
' Professor of Vlolln. N
American Conlslervatolry of Music.
MRS. DAISE BECKETT MIDDLETON.
Instructor ln Slnglng.
Denison Ccmservatory ot Music.
Professor of Wlnd Instruments.
Royal Musical Academy of Sweden. .
RUTH DAVIS, Mus. Bach.,
Instructor In Plano and Secretary of School
of Music. '
University of Oregon, 1913.
MRS. JANE S. THACHER,
A Professor of Plano.
JESSIE FARISS, B. A., Mus. Bach.,
Instructor In Plano.
Instructor In Plano. ' -
Music has helped to keep our courage alive in these war times. Profession-
ally the study of musiic has Increased, and tn addition, people have turned to it
for recreation. The School of Music at the University of Oregon can prove this
statement, because it has a much larger attendance this year than during any
Strictly professional courses are provided for In Plano, Pipe Organ, Voice,
Violin and other Stringed Instruments, Band and Wind Instruments, Science and
History of Music, and Public School Music. Glee Clubs for both men and women
prosper here and the members always enjoy their trips through the statej A
good 01-chelgtra flourishes, and the men's Band ha.s received mil'imry dgsuncuonx
1 A women's Band recently organized, is giving public performances.
Th-e School of Music is happy and prosperous. There is a place in it for all
X those who are interested In music as a serious profession, as well as for those who I
W come merely for the joy of taking a small part In its operations. Q
N "Absent ln the service of his country. WV
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5 EDWARD WILLIAM HOPE, Ph. D., 4 ll
' Dean of School of Law and Professor of
Law. ', .
A B. A., University of Pennsylvania, 18985 .-
. ' Graduate Student Universities of Berlin and 4 'i
Munich, 1901-02g p
M. A., Stanford University, 19033
Ph. D., Johns Hopklns University, 1905.
. RALPH SCOTT HAMILTON LL. B., k
' Professor of Law.
LL. B., University of Missouri, 1905. i
ROBERT P. REEDER, LL. M., '
Professor of Law. N
LL. B., LL. M., University of Pennsylvania. A Q A
DEAN E. W. HOPE. ' l
The aim of the Oregon Law School is to build up a school which shall evenltu-
ally compare favorably with the best. A real law school includes many things.
Some things lt lmlplies are: Modern methods of getting at the lawg an adequate 5
law library of ten or flfteen thousand volumes: a faculty large enough to admit
of specialization, which means better teachlrng, ilner scholarship-, and the possi-
bility of productiofng a number inlet too largel of well-pre-pared students of good
ability with an incurable enthusiasm for hard work, higher profess-lonal stand-
ards and ideals regarding the intellectual and moral equlpment necessary for a
lawyer: and then a good bulldtng where all these elements may be gathered to-
gether and grow vigorously.
In th-e days that border upon the great era of reconstruction ln all llnes that
will follow in the wake of the war, i.t is eillclency that will be demanded. The
laws of the world will need vast changes and improvements. It ls imperative
that the school of law of thls unlverstty shall be one where Oregon men and
women can and will by preference go to acquire a solid legal education-a train-
ing which will enable them to become successful practttloners and leaders in
public affairs. It ls highly dleslrablle that along with a thorough practical and
sclentlflc study of the whole tleld of Anglo-American law, we should lay special
stress on Oregon law and procedure.
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. 'MZWEP THE 1918 OREGANA rbi- f.
I Bepartment nf ilhurlrrinlngg
ALBERT RADDIN SWEETSER M. A.
Professor of Botany
B A. Wesleyan University 1884' M.. A. 1887. '
Graduate Work Harvard College 1893-97.
ROY C ANDREWS
Assistant Professor of Botany
PTI-IEL I SANBORN
Curator of Herbarium
B S State College South Dakota 1903
B A University of South Dakota 1904 M
LENORE M COX
In this epartment special emphasis is laid on life problems Plant history
ls traced from the simplest to the most complex and the mechanism of reproduc
tion and heredity studied The relation to environment and the practical value
ol plants as food and medicine are emphasized
In the herbarium there are 60 000 specimens collected by the pioneer botanlsts
ot the region Howell Lelberg Cusdck Sheldon and these are open at any time
and to any one for comparative plant study
Bvpartmrnt nf Clhvmwtrg
ORIN FLETCHER STAFFORD M A
Professor of Chemlstry
B A M A University of Kansas
FREDERICK LAFAYETTE SHINN Ph D
Professor of Chemistry
B A Indiana University 1901 M A 1902
Scholar Yale University 1902
Ph D University of Wisconsin 1906
The case for science is clear in these intensely practical dayms The terribly
A tangible results of chem.loa1 sclence in the present world war have been lndelibly
k impressed on humanity The industries of war make a constantly increasing de
W mand for trained chemistsg munition factories are employing thousands of them.
The Unilvensity of Oregon department of chemistny' offers a. most thorough
and efllclent training ln the science
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It Tsu 1918 OREGANA Ll.
lllwartmrnt nf lirnnnmirs unh Svnrinlngg
FREDERICK GEORGE YOUNG, B. A.,
Professor of Economics and Sociology.
B. A., Johns Hopkins University, 1886,
University Scholar, Johns Hopkins University,
JAMES HENRY GILBERT, Ph. IJ..
Professor of Economics.
B. A., University ot? Oregon, 19035
Ph. D., Columbia University, 1907.
PETER C. CROCKATT, M. A.,
Professor of Economics.
B. A., University of Oregon, 19123 M. A., 1918.
Our old national isolation is gone. Exclusive nationalism and independence
are going. There is in this world crisis the revelation ol! the vital need by the
commonwealth, the nation and the world of economic and social engineers. The
department of Economics and Sociology of the University of Oregon ls organizing
its courses and its investigations ln co-operation with national agencies to train
Brpartmrnt uf illhrtnrir aah Aineriran Illitrraturr
ERNEST SU'l'llI9RIIAND BATES, Ph. D.,
- Professor of Rhetoric and American Litera-
B. A., University of Michigan, 19025 M. A., 1903.
Ph. D., Columbll-a. University, 1908. '
W. F. G. TI-IACI-IER. M. A., '
Professo: of Rhetoric.
B A., Princeton University, 1900, M. A., 19065
Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1906.
IDA VIOLA TURNEY, M. A.,
B. A., University of' Oregon, 1912, M. A., 1913.
lvlABI,l'l HOLMES PARSONS, M. A..
H. A., M. A., University ot' Michigan.
MARY IIALLOWELIJ PERKINS, M. A..
Ii. A., Bates College:
M. A., Radcliffe College.
JULIA BURGESS. M. A.,
lt. A., Wellesley College,
PROFESSOR BATES' M. A., Radcliffe College.
The department of Rhetoric and American Literature alms to meet the needs
of both elementary students and advance-d students up to the polnt where the
Master's degree is obtalfned. The nleeds of the former are interpreted as being
such accuracy and flue-ncy of expression as are essential for attainment ln any
branch ol! study, and such general knowledge of American Literature as every
patriotic citizen ought, if possible, to possess.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
llirparimrnt uf English Illitrraiurr
HERBERT CROMBIE HOWE, B. A.,
Professor of English Literature.
B. A., Cornell University, 1893,
Graduate Scholar, Cornell University, 1893-95.
MARY WATSON, M. A.,
Instructor ln English Literature.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1909, M. A., 1911.
The aim of the English Literature department is primarily to hand on the
traditions of the Anglo-American race, as expressed in their literature. A race
is not so much a biological as a. psychological product, formed by the deeds
and dreams of its saints and sages and heroes. That the Americans may not
break with the ideals and aspirations of Raleigh and Shakespeare, Bunyan and
Milton, Burns, Wordsworth, Shelley, Scott, Dickens and their compeers is the
aim and purpose of instruction in English Literature.
Bepartnwnt nf Cmnlngg
. , WARREN D. SMITH, Ph. D.,
S Professor of Geology.
B. S., University of Wisconsin, 19025
M. A., Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 1904.
V Fellow in Geology, University of Chicago, 1904-
Ph. D., University of Wisconsin 1908.
'GRAHAM J. MITCHELL,
instructor in Geology.
KATHERINE H. VAN WINKLE,
Assistant Instructor in Geology.
Just how useful the science of geology is in war time is best understood by
the expert. The geologist has special knowledge of soil and rock formations and
structures, with their definite relation to road-buildin.g, trench-locating, tunneling,
water supply and drainage. His knowledge of topography and map making is
indispensable, while his outdoor training and resourcefulness, gained from long
periods spent in the wilds, do much to make him eiilcient as a war scout.
'On leave. '
Tun 1918 OREGANA
A - . v -le -lw.-w.-- -, f 4
illrpartnrvnt nf Cnrrnnan
FRIEDRICH GEORG G. SCHMIDT, Ph. D.
Student at the University of Erlangen, 1888-905
Student at Johns Hopkins University, 1893-963
Fellow' at Johns Hopkins University, 1905-965
Ph, D., Johns Hopkins University, 1896.
EDWARD THORSTENBERG, Ph. D.,
Professor of Scandinavian Languages and
B. A. , Bethany College, 18993
Scholar Yale University, 1900-035 M. A., 19023
Ph. D., 1904.
PRUFIAISSUR. SCH M I DT
The aim of the instruction in the department is primarily to enable students
to use modern German with facility in reading, writing, and, as far as practica-
ble, in speaking, and to acquaint them with the masterpieces in German literature.
Opportunity is also given for graduate courses in Germanic languages. The-se
are intended for students who specially desire to make the teaching of these lan-
guages their profession, or who expect to take an advanced degree in them.
ilirpurtnxwnt nf tlirvek
JOHN STRAUB, M. A., Lit. D.,
Dean of the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts, and Professor of Greek
Language and Literature.
U, A., Mercerberg College, 18765 M. A., 18793
Lit. D., Franklin and Marshall College, 1913.
The aim of the work in the department of Greek is quality 01' work mtlwr than
quantity. Courses are ol'l'ered from the very elementary stud of G, k
' 5' ree mythology
to the more advanced study of Homeric literature, I-Ie,11eni,S,tigg Greek and Greek
art and literature. These courses give a good insight into tl ll
U I ' IB re glon, habits
and hle ot' that wonderlul people who-se institutions and civilization still make
themlselves felt, and whose ilnlluence still strongly prevails in modern thought J
4 ' ' ' 1 i' ' f -'maxi-vwxfsfa.-, N ,W ,w,w,,,,,,l7
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Professor of the German Language and Lit-
University Scholar at Jo-hnls Hopkins Univer-
THE 1918 OREGANA
mP1.1EII.'1ll1D11T nf iiiutnrg
JOSEPH SCI-IAFER, Ph. D.,
Professor of History.
U. L., University of WlSC0llSl1l, 18943 M. L..
18995 Fellow, 19003 Ph. D., 1906.
ROBERT CARLTON CLARK, Ph. D.,
Professor of History.
B. A., M. A., University of Texas, 19015
Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1905.
Since the outbreak of the Great War, history has gained enormously in the egti-
niation of cultured minds. lt is recognized now that history conceived in a broad,
generous spirit as the study of human development in its political, economic, so-
ci-al and spiritual aspects, is the biology of the social sciences. As such, although
the materials of study arethe past of humanity, it supplies the belt means of
interpreting the present and even of predicting the future.
Elrpnrimnvnt uf idnuueliulh Aria
' LILIAN TINGLE,
Instructor in Household Arts.
MISS LILIAN TINGLE
With all the present-day cry for "vocations for women" there is a danger,
perhaps, in losing sight of the fact that, for most -women, the chosen vocation
is that of housekeeper and homemaker. The idea that housekeeping migt be made
a science and homeniaking an art is comparatively a new one. But modern sci-
ence has extended its probing fingers into every cranny of the modern houseg
and scientific investigation has developed an entirely new order of thingsg and
vastly improved conditions in a million homes.
T HE 1918 OREGANA
Elrpartntrxut uf lfmtin
B. A., University of Oregon, 1892,
B. A., Harvard University, 18945
M. A., University ot Oregon. 18993
M, A., Harvard University, 1903.
HERMAN ALDRICH CLARK, M. A.,
Assistant Professor of Latin.
B, A., University of Michigan, 19095 M. A., 1910,
An acquaintance with the languages and literatures of the ancients while no
longer held so vitally essential as formerly, is still thoroughly advisable and is an
important element in broad general culture. The definition of an educated man-
one who knows 'something about everything, and everything about something"-
is not satisfied without considerabe knowledge of the old classics. There is no
reason why these should be cast aside, even in these ultra-practical days, and a
good opportunity for their study is afforded at the University of Oregon.
illrparinumt nf iilllathvnnmliw
EDGAR EZEKIEL DE COU, M. S.,
Professor of Mathematics.
ll. Si., University of Wisconsin, 18945
M. S., University of Chicago, 18973
Graflauialte Student, University of Chicago, 1890-
University Scholar, Yale University, 1900-01.
ROY MARTIN WINGER, Ph. D.,
Professor' of Mathematics.
B. A., Baker University, 19063
Fellow, Johns Hopkins University 1911-12g
Ph. D., 1912. '
PROFESSOR DE COU
Mathematics has been more generally accorded its rightful recognition as a
result of the world war. Many a young man who has regarded trlgonometry as
a useless bore is now burying his nose de-ep lin the pages ol' some treiati
mathematics in order to qualify for an otllcer's position in the artillery where
knowledge of the higher mathematics is absolutely essential.
It is an interesting fact that the University of Oregon Offers more mat,l,e,mmCS
than does the United States military academy at West Point.
1-ev - I
FREDERIC STANLEY' DUNN, A
N Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
Fellow in Greek, University of Wisconsin,
95'-.yf'G" 1' C' - -D 7 'i5i?f25?'9'f-f..vLQ
jg:-riffs?-f THE 1918 OREGANA fzis-1S5?:'J5Q'P
si? ' ' Q-71:
Department nf illilrrhaniru anh Antrnnnmg
EDWARD HIRAM McALISTER, M. A.,
Professor of Mechanlcs and Astronomy.
B. A., University of Oregon, 18905 M. A., 1893.
The courses in Mechanics are intended to lay the foundation for subsequent
work along the study of envgleerlng or structural design, advanced study of math- A
ematlcal physics, or the study of the mtotions of heavenly bodies.
The course in General Astronomy aims to afford a broad view of the essential
facts pertaining to heavenly bodles, so far as known, and of theories which co- I
ordlnate them, leading to a better understanding and appreciation of the uni-
Brpartment nf iilpilnnnplyg
GEORGE REBEC, Ph. D.,
Professor of Philosophy.
B. Ph., University of Michigangg Ph. D., 1897.
ELIZABETH FREEMAN FOX, B. A.,
Dean of Women.
B. A., Barnard College.
P. L. CAMPBELL, B. A., LL. D.,
- President of the Unlverslty.
B. A., Harvard Unlversitfy, 18863
LL. D., University of Colorado, 1913.
Philosophy is one thing you c.an't get away from. One cannot escape it even
by failure to believe in lt. If you be-lieve philosophy is futile, that belief in itself
constitutes a philosophy. Like mlany other subjects offered in the University
curriculum, Philosophy is valuable not only for itself, but for its assistance in the
understanding of literature, art and one's fellow creatures, and the trend of mod-
ern civilization. H
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at hifi Su in-:sis fri:
THE 1918 OREGANA
Bepartnnrnt nf Mhgniral Ehuratinn fur mnmrn
. MABEL LOUISE CUMMINGS,
Director of Women's Gymnasium.
HARRIET THOMSON, B. A.,
Assistant Physical Director for Women.
I-IAZEL VERN RADER, B. A..
Instructor in Women's Gymnasium.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1915.
CATHARINE WINSALCW, Ph. B.,
Instructor in Women's Gymnasium.
Ph. B., University of Chicago.
Miss CUMMINGS '
Compared with men, few women are healthy and strong throughout their lives.
That is why the University uses every means known to science to build u for
Oregon girls the vigorous physique that will stand them in good stead as long as
they live. At the University every possible care is taken, every facility afforded,
not only to keep the women students in perfect physical trim, but even to repair
and cure defects and to build up weak bodies.
Brpariment nf lghgniral Ehurutinnx fm' illllrn
'UHUGO BEZDEK, B. A., '
Director Men's Gymnasium.
B A., University of Chicago, 1906.
WILLIAM L. HAYWARD,
Associate Director Men's Gymnasium,
DEAN WALKER, B. A.,
Instructor In Physical Education.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1913.
EDGAR W. SHOCKLEY,
Instructor in Physical Education.
: on o. providing
a high type of recreation for the 'young collegian and at the same time developing
for him a physique and a self-discipline that will make him, in every way a better
Athletics as taught in the University have not only a. physical but
a mental and
moral value. Co-operation, teamwork, quick thlnki
HE and acting are taught, per-
haps better on the field of athletic competition than in the class room.
s at the University of Oregon perform the double func ti f
f .N-1 mxfwr-.1 ,
Tan 1918 ORIGGANA
EP1.1H1'Tl1IP11f nf Imyguirri
W WILLIAM PINGRY BOYNTON, l'h. ll.,
Professor of Physics.
ll. A., Durtiuoulli College, 18905 M, A., 1S93
Scholar and Fellow in Physics, Clark llniver:
sity, 1894-975 llh. IJ., 1897.
Al,BlQR'I' EDWARD CASWPIIAL, l'h. ll.,
Professor of Physics.
B. A., Leland Stanford Junior llniversity, 19083
Ph. Il., 1911.
The general courses of this department are prescribed for students preparing
l'or Medicine and Architecture, and are either necessary or very desirable for
students planning to take advanced work in MiltllGlll2Ll.llZS. Science or Home
Economics. They are, ol' course. fundamental for all Engineering work, including
preparation for military comniislsions.
Some ol' the courses are of popular interest, or have a hearing on preparation
fm military service, like those in l'hotography and Applied Electricity, while
others are more specifically for teachers.
Brpaxrinnrnt nf lgnliliml Svrirnrr
JAMES DUFF BARNETT, Ph. D.,
Professor of Political Science.
Il. A., College of Emporia.
Ph. D., University ol? Wisconsin.
The courses in political science are designed as a, nieans ol' promoting gen-
eral culture, as an aid to good citizenship in the ailairs of nation, state and lo-
cality, as a part of the preparation of those who expect to enter the profession
of law or other public service. The study and criticism of existing institutions
is accompanied throughout hy the consideration of programs of I'0l0I'lll.
Courses in both political and public law are included.
THE 1918 OREGANA
Brpurtnurnt nf lliagrhnlngg
EDMUND S. CONKLIN, Ph. D.,
Professor of Psychology.
B. H., Springfield fMa.ss.J, 19083
Scholar and Fellow in Psychology, Clark 'Uni-
M. A., Clark University, 1909, Ph. D., 1911.
ROBERT B. TEACHOUT, Ph. D.,
Professor of Psychology.
B. A., M. A., Dartmouth, 1914,
Ph. D., Clark University, 1917.
Instructor in Psychology.
Psychology, roughly defined as the science of the mind, is much more inclusive
than this bare definition might suggest. The value of psychology in determining
thc causes of mental dullness and functional inefficiency and in discovering
methods of redeeming and conserving much of the resulting waste of human pow-
ers, thus lightening dark places and reducing the burden of detectives on the
race, is only coming to be adequately relcognilzed
Evpartmrnt uf illduhlir Speaking
ARCHIBALD F. REDDIE, B. A.,
Professor of Publlc Speaking.
Graduate Emerson College of Oratoryg
B. A., Valparaiso University fllonoraryl.
ROBERT W. PRESCOTT, B. A.,
Professor of Public Speaking.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1908.
CHARLOTTE BANFIELD, B. A.,
Instructor in Public Speaking.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1917.
The department of Public Speaking comprises two branches of work, both
being mediums of expression for the individual. One, that of debate, has a far-
reaching field, that of training our future public speakers.
The other branch of the work is devoted to the authentic interpretation and
production of the drama.
The great value of this work is the immense possibility of self-development
as a result of the interpretation of life as one gets it from the drama.
THQLIQ 1918 OREGANA
Brpaxrtniurni nf ilinmamrv iianguagrn
TIMOTHY CLORAN, Ph. D.,
Professor of Romance Languages.
A. B., Adelbert College tWeIstern Reserve Uni-
Student University of Berlin, 1897-85 Univer-
sity of Strassburg, 1898-93
Ph. D., University of Strassburg, 1901,
Student University of Paris, 1904-53
University of Madrid, 1905-6.
MRS. ANNA BENTON ZIMMERMAN, A. B.,
Instructor in Spanish.
A. B., ,Leland Stanford, 1916.
MISS LOIS ELIZABETH GRAY, A. B.,
Assistant in Romance Languages.
A. B., University of Oregon, 1916.
MISS AURELIA. ESPARZA,
Student Reader in Spanish.
French has long been and still is the favored language of educated Europeans.
nds of cultured people all over the world and
a fair speaking knowledge of the language is regarded as a great accomplish-
Spanish literature has always appealed to refined readers, while the language
French books are read by thousa
has a practical value in commercial circles.
Italian will always attract literary students eager to read Dante, Tasse and
other great writers in the original.
lilvpzwtmurnt nf Znnlngg
f JOHN FREEMAN BOVARD, M. S.,
Professor of Zoology.
I B. S., University of California, 19035 M. S.,
CHARLES I-I. EDMONDSON, Ph. D.,
Z Assistant Professor of Zoology.
B. Ph., University of Iowa., 19035 M. S., 19043
'Ph. D., 1906.
Assistant in Zoology.
For the pre-medical student the courses in zoology are essential. But it is
I t loology has an appeal' it has a vital C011
not onlv for the future physician tra '. I . , .
I 1 d has
nection with such other sciences as geology, botanyi and bacter-o ogy. an
il great cultural value as well. Courses are offered in invertebrate and vertebrate
d I ' lo
Z00l0gy, comparative anatomy, histology, vertebrate eunbryology, an piysioi gy.
Oregon graduates in zo-ology have made a great name for themselves in the
big' Eastern medical schools and hospitals by reason of their more than usually
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f LIEUT. C. C. JEREMIAH, B. C. S.,
Director of Ordnance Course.
B. C. S., University of Pennsylvania.
SGT. B. V. FAIRLEY, B. A.,
Instructor in Ordnance Course.
B. A., Miami., Dartmouth.
SGT. W. K. WILD, B. A.,
Instructor in Ordnance Course.
CORP. RALPH MOORES,
Assistant Instructor in Ordnance Course.
Assistant Instructor in Ordnance Course.
H. B. Miller, director of the School of Commerce, arranged, earlyi last year,
to establish a government ordnance school here. He made direct application to 1
the war department and without delay the University of Oregon was designated f i,
'as one of the twelve leading universities in the country to train men for the ,V 3,
ordnance department of the army. 3
The ordnance training has been in charge of Lieutenant C. C. Jeremiah, who '
has had the advantage of specialized training in this work. Each of the Uni-
versity classes consists of 90 men. ,
' EARL KILPATRICK, B. A.,
Director of the Extension Division.
MOZELLE HAIR, B. A.,
li Secretary of Social Welfare.
.. g, ,
A 1" 1
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IH . .
I EARL KILPATRICK
Extension work from the University falls under two general heads: instruc-
tion and welfare. Each department has the time of a secretary. In the main,
extension service through both departments is rendered by members of the reg.
ular faculty who give freely of their time during week-ends, vacation periods and
evenings in answer to the call for University advantages and opportunities that '.
comes in from every part of the state. i
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A. R. TIFFANY, B. A., KARL W. ONTHANK, M. A.,
Registrar. Secretarfy to the President,
LOUIS 14, M. H. DOUGLASS, M. A.,
es, who change the sets and provide the
These are the men behind the seen
D1'0perties at the right time and place.
They turn on the diiferent colored lg
d ' f t iuch of
and hold the prompt books. All they do is never known, an in ac , n
it is known only to the stage directors. But they are responsible for and indis-
Denslble to the drama ot' student life.
l' hts and even attend to the makeup
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These are a few of the faculty children taken at an A. C. A. meeting. In the third row. left to right, they belong to
Professors Stetson, Martin, Hamilton, and Reeder. In the second row to Prof. Clark. Col. Leader and Mr. Tiffany. In the
Hrst row, to Professors Sheldon, De-Busk, .................. , Smith, Gilbert, Col, Leader, Prof. IYinger and Mr. Hall.
llll 1918 0
R ICG A B
'l'lll 1918 On
Ehruugh Ihr Shahnms, Smiling, Killing"
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THR 1918 OVREGANA
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illlilitarg Aifairz at the Hniueraiig
llettern 35171111 men in the Seruire
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'Prim 1918 OIQMAA
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1331111 in heunting hia time aah mergg in
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' f men, training thrmnfnr army niiirnra, aah in
an hning, han wnn the ahmtratinrfanh lnue
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5i ?.'2. -1S...2 S S-S553
THE 1918 OREGANA
Uhr iflifn nf iiientenant-Qlnlnnrl Zlnhn lflrahrr
Colonel John Leader is, abovfe all things, modest, for he insists on saying, when
asked about his lite, "My hideous past? Why nothing exciting 'ever happened to
n.e." Passing over the fact that he has seen service with all the allies but one,
has been an interpreter of Japanese, Chinese and German, Colonel Deader said,
"I guess the thing I was most proud of was winning my 'blues' at college." Blues
are wh-at Americans call lettersg meaning that Colonel Leader was a "letter man"
at his school, He won letters in most everything. He was captain of the hockey,
polo, soccer and lawn tennis teams.
He left India when a small boy, and journeyed to his family home in Ireland.
The Leaders have an old moated ,hall at Keal in Cork, where th.e last fourteen John
Leaders have lived. The old family name was Temple untill the time of the Battle
of Boynewater, when Jolm Temp-le from Keal took such an important part in the
conflict that King William renamed him Leader,-and Leaders they have remained.
Although born in India, Colonfel Leader is thoroughly Irish, and has all the Irish
humor of his ancestors.
After leaving Wellington College, in England, he went to the Royal Military
Academy, where he was made a cadet in the Bedfordshire regiment. In 1896 he
went to Germany, where 'he was made an ofllcial interpreter. In 1898 he was back
in Ireland on the military staff, and in 1899 he was in the Boer war. He won his
way from the rank of second lieutenant to that of captain, which rank clung to
him until the present war.
"Shortly after I got that rank," Colonel Leader said, "I became really -ambi-
tious, and wanted to be ia major right away, so I worked awfully hard, then aftler
I quit working I went right up."
ln China in 1902 he acquired the position of interpreter of Chinese, the same
position being given him for Japanese in 1906. At the outbreak of the Russo-
Japanese war, Colonel Leader was again in England, a teacher of mounted infan-
t.ry. The war caused him to be sent to the Far East again. In 1907 he went from
Siberia to India, and in 1908 fought in Arabia. In 1909 Colonel Leader married,
and the same year went to British Columbia, where he entered business.
The day the war broke out he started back for England. He was made captain
of the staff at headquarters, and soon promoted to the rank of major, and thlen
lieutenant-colo-nelj He went to Ulster and recruited the Royal Irish Rifles-the
troops that he commanded at the Battle of the Somme, It was -at this battle that
he received the wounds that incapacitated him for active service.
When the University wrote to the British War Oflice last fall and asked for a
man to drill its troops, the office sent back a list of men that were available. The
University selected Colonel Leadefr as the best man to have, and his coming is
now history at the University. In two weeks he had guns for the troops-, had made
arrangements for the only kind of uniforms practicable, and had the men drilling
an hour a dagy, with four hours on Saturdays and lectures on three days a week.
"A demon for work" is the opinion the student body had of him after he had been
here only two days.
His lecture course problem, the invasion of the Pacific coast, has made him
famous-or notorious, he wonders which-all over Oregon. Some of the Portland
papers attacked him for having given out this problem, mistaking what he had
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meant as a class exercise, and a military possibility, for a statement of fact that
the invasion was coming. 'f
Colonel Leader is a polo enthusiast, and would like to see polo started at the '
University as one of the University sports. He achieved quite a name on the coast 2
as a polo expert when he was at Vancouver several years ago.
No military achievement of the Colonel can qulte equal his success ln the
complete captlvation of the students of the University. "Colonel John," as he is
affectionately named, is wellnlgh idollzed, and there is not a member of the bat-
talion who wouldn't follow him into the thickest flght on the western front. The
Colonel's thorough frlendllnless, his impulsive enthusiasm, his restless energqyl, his
gvenulne good humor-these and other admirable traits have won for him a high
place in the hearts of students, faculty and friends of Oregon. If the Great War
has done no other good thing, at least we can be grateful that it brought Colonel
John to the University. ,
By Percy A. Boatman.
When thls throbbing pulse of war has ceased,
And wormls have fattened on the feast
Of wasted youth and burned out life,
So wanton wasted in a useless s-trlfeg
Wlll not that last and final beat
Mark Grim War's passing in a last retreat?
And will not be in passing by
Be stoned and cursed with every cry, ,
Hated by msan and w'oma.n's child- A 1
Defamed, insulted and deilled- ,f
Driven at last from manklnd's shore
l Parlahed, to return no more?
S15 -gr. ef.: 3 Fifty-Five .,3,. 94:3 ,gh
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'PH m 1918 OHIQGANA
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THE UNIVERSITY BATTALION
THE 191.8 OREGANA
lleslir Glnngr aah
' COMPANY K, 364th
To this company the girls of the University administered untold quantities
of good cheer by sending to each one a box of candy at Christmas time.
Here they are! Every one of them, and which one will you have, girls? Is it
the sixth one in the first row or the second in the fourth row?
And really they sary they enjoyed our candy, and we surely hope they did.
Have you ever been away from home on Christmas? Well, if you have you
know what our friends in the picture and many others experienced at Christmas
time away from their homes, friends and relatives.
So upon the request of Lieutenant Leslie Tooze, the women of the University
gladly made a box of candy for each of these men. An effort was made to have
somewhat uniform boxes sent, though the candy was varied, much of it being
made according to Miss Tingle's war recipes.
We had great fun packing the candy in the huge box which we sent at an early
enough date so that the men received their boxes in time for Christmas day.
And indeed, the girls felt well repaid for their efforts when the individual
letters of appreciation came to us. Each and every one rang of sincere and hearty
thanks for the small remembrance, and as one sergeant said, "You m.ay rest as-
sured that there will always be a very warm spot in the heart of every member
of this company for the girls of the University of Oregon."
P. S.-I realize this isn't much when it comes to oratory, but hope it may in
some way suit your fantastic taste.-HELENE.
wa-. In -v e .,...- f.-.tl-,-.1' .V f . .- .-
Tun 1918 OREGANA
INFANTRY, 91st DIVISION
Uhr IKniIIer'z iRnnarg
The hours I spent with thee, dear sock,
Are as a. string of purls to meg
I count them over by the weary clock,
My Hosiery, My Hosiery.
First two I knit, theln two I purl,
And round the leg I slowly reel,
Now joyful paetalns to the hea,ven,s.I hurl,
I've turned the heel, I've turned the heel.
Ol1! knotted ends that scratch and burn,
Oh! stitch that dropped, uneven row.
I kiss each blight and strive at last to learn
To reach the toe, sweet heart, to reach the toe.
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361st AMBULANCE COMPANY
France! That oft-spoken mystic word six months ago was the very by-word
of a highly courageous bunch of would-be rookies. France in one m.onth! A very
encouraging recruiting poster and it did the work! Nevertheless it cannot be said
that the 361st Ambulance Company, sometimes known as the University of Ore-
gon Ambulance Corps, has not pronted by these long months of training. We-ll,
anyway we are still here and France dolesn't seem to be any closer ln spite of our
A word about the first few weeks, for to us that was the best period and cer-
tainly the most amusing. The whole story starts right in Eugene, where, it will
be remembered, the comipany was recruited. cn the night of departure we were
gathered together for the first time as a unit and marched, or rather herded, to the
armory, where some of the more prominent citizens of Eugene fervently upheld
our cause and bade us God-speed to France and duty. This was on the evening of
September 4, 1917, as I remember it. After exchanging a few last words with many
ol' our Eugene friends who were at the armory we dried our eyes and strove to
drown our sorrows by dancing at one of the sorority houses. We all enjoyed this
college girls-but underneath it caused
to think that the merry college function
immensely-thanks to the many Eugene
a keen realization of the grimness of warg
was a thing of the past. tAn.d somehow there is something about peeling spuds
Well, we were soldiers thy oath onlyl
and scrubbing floors that really is grim.J
and we had been told that sol-diers were made of stern stuff, so what did a. friv-
olou.s little college dance amount to?
Putting on a brave front, we marched very militarily down to the Pullman
Lunch to partake of a last midnight waffle. A great number of us had joined the
day previous, but already we looked upon civil customs and food with a certain
forbearance-they seems to be for those of frailer make-up, or possibly the gentler
sex. We longed for the trusty bean and the substantial spud: food for the hearty.
So it was with disgust that we pushed the waffle dish aside and made our way to
,N the depot. We were slated to "embark" at something after 2 A. M., but daylight
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1 " found us still emlbarking. At 4:30 we were off for the promised land-actually Q 5
, participating in the terrible world war. The war surely could not last long now A M 'S
1 that the 361st Amb. Co. was in the fleld. ' if, Q 5
Apparently the railroad ofhcials were neglectful with their accommodations N A It
' for they overlooked sleeping cars and we-s-tudents from the country's foremost A 4
Q 2 University-were obliged to spend the remainder of the night in the dusty day- ' 1 Ai
.3 coach.. Shortly after noon we detrained at camp, fFor military reasons it is '
,, impossible to state the hour and place.J H E
F In order to make a good appearance at Camp Lewis we had donned our best I
Q rags-fhow little suspecting we werej. ,Even ali.ghted with perfectly good shines. lj 9?
5 Martin CSwedeJ Nelson was tl'e Top Sergeant. Not having learned the first rudi- 11 2
L ments, we bunched up when he said, "Fall in." This was very perplexing so he 'Z ,,
, I gave up. "Follow me," he gasped and struck out in the direction pointed by the .
, receiving officer. Say, I'll never forget that first hike. For size, this is some camp N
and to :say we dragged along for two miles through knee-deep dust is putting it
i A rather lightly. This section of the state seems to make a specialty of black dust P'
-, that stays in the air when once aroused. A sleepless night and then this! Al- " f'
if ready war was losing its luster-and also our shoes.
,i Finally, after great length, we halted in front of a cook-house and were or- Q
cle-red to "come in and get it." Sufllce it to say there was n-o hesitancy in doing
so. And then "Fall in." We could not understand wlry the Government should be '
favoring us with a sight seeing trip at this time, although it was an interesting fi
Spectacle' If you have ever seen a map of the camp you can probably appreciate ,V
M794 that jaunt. From one end to the other in silk hose and white collar, with the ,
WE friendly dust and hot sun. Good thing we took on sustenance at the chow tent- Q '
f' T it proved to be a half'-way house. Later that day we drew up alongside an un- gf
MM painted structure which was nearly the furthermost one and were told that we
gy were home. We had passed thousands of similar buildings it seemed and all were ' lb
QM empty. Strange we should be assigned to such an out-of-the-way place. Well,
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anyway we could wash and catch up lost sleep, so in we went only to flnd it void
of furniture and all the necessities of life-"four walls and a roof above." It may
be of interest to learn that we did flop on cots that night, but the word doesn't
include feather mattress and sheets.
From that time on manly changes came about and we were fast becoming sea-
soned troops. As we were among the flrst here, we enjoyed absolute exclusive-ness
on the three-mile parade ground. Our mistakes and blunders were at no time
under observation, but it is very amusing now to think of our antics of that first
week. We were still clad in our Sunday best, which were by this time in sad con-
dition, and there was hardly a man who wasn't nursing a few blisters-. Our uni-
forms had not as yet been issued-probably because they wanted us to get full
value out of our civilian clothing. And we did. It was a tickled bunch of rooks
that stepped up to be measured, and when we flnally received our outflts, we
couldn't wait to get into them.. We were real soldiers from that day on.
Being pioneers in camp, we felt justified in criticising the training of the thou-
sands of raw recruits. We watched this with keen interest, also the development
of the camp in general, for we were living in. the large-st training camrp inl,the
United States. It fs situated in a pleasing little valley, bordered on two sides by
wooded hills. The barracks and buildings of the camp proper form a large U:
the arms of which run parallel with the hills. The Division Headquarters and the
Supply Depot are located at the closed end, while a mammoth rifle range lies at
the open end of the U. The parade grounxl forms the center. When the thou-
sands of men are gathered on the ground it seems an immense ant-hill.'
We enjoy all the conveniences of home ln our barracks, including a Victrola.
Considering that we have electric lights, hot and cold showers, a basketball court,
and a good cook, we have decided that soldierlng for Uncle Sam is not a dis-
pleasing pastime. It soon became evident that a Victrola was unable to satisfy
the artistic tastes of the gang, so under the leadership of Professor Howard An-
nett, of the University, an octet and an orchestra were organized. We always call
upon them when guests drop in-they must be good, for they have appeared in
public several times at smokers. Football is our strong point. Nine from the
company were on the Sanitary Train team, which w'on the division championship,
and four were on the 91st Division team. Among those from Oregon are Mac
Maurice, Ken Bartlett, Martin Nelson, Monty Monteith and Bill Snyder.
For reasons which originated in the Sanitary Headquarters we were obliged
to spend the Christmas Holidays il quarantine. At flrst this was a terrible blow,
but later the time spent turned out to be the most enjoyable in camp. Everybody
got the spirit of the season when the Red Cross Society of Tacoma sent each
member a cheery gift. A large tree was set up and decorated and an entertain-
ment was staged. Each sectlion of the sleeping quarters put on a skitg it was
surprising how much clever and original stuff was attempted. James McCallum
and his section took the prize, which was the permission to sleep until 9 o'c.lock
the following morning. QA prize not to be underestlmatedl His stunt was the
marrying of our company to Mis-fortune. The truth embodied probably won the
coveted prize. On Christmas day a field meet was heldg the losing section of this
were the waiters or UK. P."' at the big feast. And some feast, too! The way the
boys went through that turkey and decoratlons to match was a sight worth seeing.
That night a big smoker was pulled off, which concluded a well spent and hlghlly
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Along about this time several of the boys ha-d matrimonial flights of fancy,
and some actually tied the knot. Those guilty are Harry Richardson, McLeod
Maurice, Martin Nelson, Chester Wolcott and Thomas Campbell.
A great many other interesting things happened, but I have no desire to mix
with the censor. Besides, it is almost Taps and a long hike is the program for
tomorrow. However, I don't think it would be comforting news for the enemy
to learn that we are prepared and eager to enter the fray. We have been hem
a long time, but the most has been msade of the time spent. Many of us have had
the extreme pleasure of vlsitig the University this year, and it was always with
a feeling of sadness that we turned to camp and drill, In all probability when 13119
Oregana goes to press we will be safely "across," but wherever we may ge or
whatever we may be doing, our old Alma Mater will be foremost In our thoughts,
Truly the sweetest dreams in all this world are dreams. of Oregon!
KEN BARTLETT PULLS ONE
Sergeant Kenneth Bartlett, of the 361st Ambulance Corps, had been at Camp
Lewis but a short time. Walking down one of the principal streets' of the camp
one day he gazed out of the eye which was not examining the awe-inspiring mag?-
nltude of the cantonment and saw approaching a little man with a stubby beard
with a white, silver eagle on either shoulder-strap. Into the Sergeant's mind im-
the query as to why the quartermaster, when furnishing him his
lnedlately rose .
outflt had been so remiss as to fail to give him eagles, too. They set off the shoul-
ders so nicely, he thought.
me closer He passed. Kenney's right hand remained mo.
The little man ca ' .
tionless at his side. The colonel turned and came back. Outraged rank must have
olonel without saluting could not be countenanced. And
its due. Passing up a c I
yet, the colonel realized that there were many new men in camp who didn't know
a brigadier general from a mule-skinner, and he decided in his own mind to meas-
ure the severity of his rebuke by the length of time the man before him had been
in t11e service.
S03-"How long have you been in the service?" he queried in a somewhat
milder tone of voice than he was wont to use on such occasions.
"Two weeks," came the reply. "How long have you been 1n'?
Sixty-Three K A
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By A Soldier From the University.
The Second Company, Oregon Coast Artillery, left Eugene last July emo- U
tionally stirred at the farewell given the boys by the people of Lane county-all
sad at leaving one of the prettiest and dearest of towns and parting from the
truest of friends, but glad to be bound, ultimately, for service abroad to vindicate '
rights that are far more precious than personal and private desires, success in Fw
DUSlI1SS'S or professions, or the happy-go-lucky rounds of peaceful life. R5 fi
When America. is at war nlothing counts but one's serving, in the best way he N
can, to win that war. We are not individuals any more--just mere flecks upon the 5 i
tide. Looking forward to comfortable and successful m.iddle life or laying plans .
for conquests in the normal run of things do not count, Only this counts: to be T
willilng to give everything you have-, whether it is your life or your whole busi- UQ'
ness or relinquishing your fondest dreams for the cause that is more sacred than A '
the Crusades -of old. s
But thank God nearly all of us, in the army and out, are willing to do this. q
When the boys arrived at Fort Stevens they pictured their company intact 3
over in France, all fighting together, hut the-old company is no more--another 4
name for the organization, with only a few of the old boys left in, and most of tl1e I ,
rest transferred to field artillery. But luckily most of the boys were transferred .
to the same battery. ggxwg
Many of the boys have made advacement either as non-commissioned oillcers ll ,
or officers, and are good soldiers. "
The boys, of course, m.iss some of the things to which they were accustomed 'Tl Engl
in civil life, but they would not be out of the army for anything. You know how
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gf Ig eager we all were in anticipating one of the btg gamesg that is apathy compared Q
to the feverish craving for actual fighting. They are wild to o. And h Q
X , E w en the ,
7 5 colors pass and the band plays, that ages-old military ardor comes over 'i
5 N them and ,,
Q 5 possesses them with a potency that when let loose in action surely willl be fierce,
1 ri L
P E mad fighting. I,
It is a strange anomaly that military tl1ings-so rigid, mandatory and stem..
3,5 1, when directed rightly, should have such back-reaches of nobleness and even splr-
3, , ltuality.
5 ,f ' And how bitter must be our disillusionment if this war does not prove to be
Z5 the end of all wars, how terrible the shattering of faith and dreams! But it must
X- be, it shall beg America shall demand itg that no iron hand shall again strive to Q
, crush the dearest, purest, and most treasured things of earth-"the ri-ght of free
Qi . peoples to determine their own destinlesf' ii
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" 14: 1918 OMEGA
LIFE AT l"'I'. STIGVENS
THE 191.8 OREGANA
when illllilw illlrllivg Bftanha illrurillr
Miles McKey was from Albany, where the peaceful citizens dwell,
Why he left this life of peace for strife in war no one can tell,
But the spirit came and Miles was game to shoulder his pack and gun,
So he went away, to 'Frisco Bay and learned to light the Hun,
In this war game soon orders came commanding him to depart,
Bv some strange fate
, , to his natinve state, and to practice his new found art,
He must always be neat when standing retreat, and perform many duties m
He must drill his men till five p. mf., take his tour on guard till four.
Now guard at best gave a week of rest, and drilling a company
Was not half bad nor half as sad as standing at Reveille.
N w Miles would work, no duty shirk, but one thing he would dread
Far worse than all was the bugle call when he was snug in bed.
thrill: a whole day's march was fung
Long hours of drill gave him a
With wood he made a hand grenade for practice on the Hun.
k nor flnd them very hard to do
He did not mind these tas s .
He built a trenchg he studied Frenchg he worked from dusk till two.
Now ln this life of work and strife, som.e little storms arose
t d all and did not fall from his state of calm repose
But he mas ere
Till the awful note from the bugle's throat drove from him all rest
And soon beca
me in this war game his only dreadful pest.
d n't mind if he can find some change in his daily way
Now a man oes
But the things that gall are the things that fall the same day after day.
So you can see the monotony: that the worst of any flx
i l Miles McKey stood Reveille at six.
Was the con-stan-cy with wh cn
-Martiln W. Hawkins.
lH 1f: 1918 0nmuAmx
THE 1918 OREGANA
iilllilitarg Aifaira at the lininvraitg
"Military Drill Mass Meeting in Villard Tomorrow Afternoon at 4 P. M."
This was the inviting caption that appeared across the front page of the
Oregon Emerald of March 16th 1916. And from that date military training in the
I:niversit'y ceased to be a vapid theory held by a few radical "pro-1nilitarists" and
became an established fact.
Not long after this meeting some visionary reporter went so far as to pro-
phesy that " "' 'Y "' "it might surpise the non-participating population of
the student body to see on the calnfpus some morning a squad of volunteers ra111-
rodding up and down the green, buttons shining and bayonets Hxedg or pass the
southeast corner of the library and hear fioating dow11 instructions as to what to
do with prisoners of war. "' "' "' " That small portion of the student body
that 11ow is "non-participating" greets the above mentioned every day occurrence
with no surprise but rather with a critical remark about "crooked files" and "rot-
But since that date-March 17th 1916-military drill upon' the campus has
been a concrete thingy it is here and it is here to stay.
The promoters of nuilitary instruction first had the idea of a voluntary com-
pany and with that understanding some ninety men drilled all that spring in the
O. N. G. armory and the me:n's gymnasium, under the leadership ot J. D. Foster.
The campus fairly rang at all hours of the day, with the "squads r-r-ight" and
SECOND COMPANY FOOTBALL TEAM
'l' II 14 1918 ORNGANA
THE 1918 OREGANA
"1-l-eft" of the recruits, and at the last drill of the year seventy-five men met and
voted to continue voluntary drill the next fall and to make a still greater effort
to receive either state or federal recognition.
But with the commencement of school in the fall of 1916 disappointments
came. Despite the unceasing efforts of the faculty committee, no outside recog-
ition could be gained. Finally, in the spring of 1917, the faculty decided to take
matters in their own hands, and with the assistance of the officers of the National
Guard, a school battalion was organized. Again the enthusiasm of the student
body reached a high pitch, even reaching the faculty, who, forming a company of
their own, drilled with the rest of the recruits.
This time affairs assumed a more business-like attitude. Drill was now daily,
and attendance was compulsory. The comipany was organized as a battalion, with
Hugo Bezdek as commandant. Drill continued throughout the spring, without
uniforms or equipment, and on Junior week-end, when the infant battalion, armed
with its formidable guns of wood, marched through the streets of Eugene, on pa-
rade, the good citizens first smiled, and then their smile faded, for here was no
careless crowd of students, enjoying a novel style of serpentine, but a company
of sober men, marching with intent and purpose. Though their lines were none
too straight, and their guns were only of pine, it required no deep discerning eye
to see that here was the beginning of an organization that would one day grow
until it would be the pride not only of the University, but of Eugene and the state
Again the faculty committee got busy, and this time their efforts were turned
in another direction. The hope of state recognition was for the time abandoned
and we began to try for federal aid. Since the oiilcers of the U. S-. Army were
all on active service, the Wasliixigton oflicials offered to co-operate with us in
obtaining the services of a foreign oflicer. '
But on the opening of school last year, the prospects for military training
looked rather small. During the summer a large open-air drill shed had been con-
structed, but further than that, there were no visible preparations.
Soon rumors began to circulate that the committee had been successful, and
that the services of a British Colonel, by the name of Leader, had been secured,
and that the ofiicer would arrive soon..
But the weeks passed and the ofiicer failed to materialize, so the committee
finally secured the tem.porary services of Lieutenant-Colonel Bowen, of the U. S.
Army, to reorganize the battalion, and place it upon a working basis. Colonel
Bowen came, and from the ranks of the old company, sadly depleted by enlist-
ment, he organized the present University Battalion.
Such, very briefly sketched, is the history of the military movement in the
University. It is a story of disappoiintm-ent and discouragement, but of perse-
verance and never ceasing labor. The students and the faculty knew what they
wanted, and for two years they refused to accept anything undesirable or me-
Few, indeed, are the men now in college who can remember that meeting in
Villard on March 17th, 19165 they are scattered through the training camps and
barracks of two continents, but their spirits are with us, and from the pitiably
small company of volunteers that, without uniforms, equipment, or encourage-
ment, drilled of their own volition, has sprung our present battalion, and to them
is the credit due. A
OFFICERS OF U. OF O. BATTALION
55, f .,-. Wifi ?"6'!9'fq5' .W ,
With the coming of Colonel Leader a new page was turned in the military
lustory of the University Our labor and patlence of two years duratlon had been
That the school has been fortunate in securing the services of Colonel Leadel
goes without saying He comes to us straight from the western front and is
tL1alI'lSd in the latest devices of the business of war But more than that he is a
man possessing those essential qualities of leadership and the ability to command
that every American admires Democratic modest and unassuming but a strict
dlsciplinarman withal in the short space of three weeks he moulded the crude
company lnto a unit working with accuracy and precision
Wooden guns were the only equipment of the military department when he ar
lived and we were receiving instructions in nothing but simple squad movements
and the manual of arms A change was quickly inaugurated The wooden arms
were put in the scrap heap and discarded army rides took their place simple
and easily procurable uniforms were ordered and the regular course of lnstruc
tion of an officer s training camp was started
Of every man in the Umversity who is physically flt eight hours of military
work is demanded each week Five ot' these are spent on tl1e drill Held and three
in the lecture room
There is little of the glamour and glory of bands and parades about the work
of the new battalion On the drill fleld military maneuvers are taught and with
the coming of the spring days problems and fleld tactics will form a considerable
part of the training while bombing camouflage musketry and bayonet work all
have their place In the three hours devoted to lectures patrols scouting camps
and the numberless minute details of military life are presented
V On the old University golf links the class in fleld engineering under the di-
' rection of the Colonel has built a complete set of trenches dugouts flrst aid
f . Major E. W. Allen I Maja
D H. Walker
I Robert Cosgriff
. Charles Comfort
, P Henry Eickhoft
b Q A. Koepke
f H. H. Lind
. 0. Jenkins
.. C. Peterson
J. F. Bovard
R. W. Prescott
D. Wilson '
E. H. McAlister
SECOND LIEUTENA NTS
r Ray Couch
R. S. Hamilton
G-. H. Parkinson
W. F. G. Thacher
W. D. Smith
K. W. Ontlmank
E. S. Bates
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. W ' I V, , ' I
THE 1918 OREGANA
posts, and barbed wire entanglements, the exact counterpart of those used in
All of the military instruction is being carried on with the idea that the men
will have actual use for it when they get to Europe, and accordi-ngly conditions
are made just as real as possible. No sort of weather is allowed to interfere with
the work, and clad in overalls and leggings, the engineering class "falls in" in
rain or shine.
In the camouflage department, under the direction of Professor Reddie, the
men are being taught to look l.ike wheat fields, grave stones, chimneys, in fact
anything that the circumstances may demand, while the bom.bers, under Acting
Assistant Adjutant Dean Walker, are learning the difference between a bomb and
A military bridge, designed by Lieutenant McAlister, is under process of con-
struction, and will be erected over the mill race this spring.
Arrangements have been made with the commandant at Camp Lewis, whereby
men designated by Colonel Leader will be accepted for training courses in special
lines, as instructors. In this way expert training is assured the cadets, through the
instructors trained at American Lake.
On the twentieth of February the battalion was presented with two hand-
worked silk flags-the national and school colors-by the women of the Univer-
sity. This is perhaps one of the most important events in the military history
of the school, for it marked the birth and beginning of a spirit of pride in the
battalion. It is no longer merely a company of well trained men, but it is ,thc
Battalion of the University of Oregon, with a flag and a spirit of its own.
Already the four comlpanies comprising the battalion have passed three re-
vlews with credit. Shortly' after organization, the governor of the state and staff
reviewed the corps, and later we passed before Major Ian Hay Beith, of the Brit-
ish army, and Captain McGinnis and the staff of the Oregon Agricultural College.
All expressed themselves highly pleased with the work of the battalion.
It is the hope of both officers and men that the day is not far dilstant when a
Reserve Oflicer's Training Corps will be granted the University. When this bc-
curs the present' courses in military instruction will be still more intensided, and
it is probable that a summer camp will be established, situated near Eugene,
where the corps can come for trench work.
Too much credit cannot be given to the military affairs committee of the fac-
ulty, and to the man they have selected to head the military department of the
University. From nothing but the crudest of materials they have built a bat-
talion that it is a pride to belong to, one that has a sp-irit and a morale equalled
by none. The Oregon Spirit lives again in the Battalion of the University of
..fw,nm,.,WM ss.. - - , . W v V M
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f:,.Wg.g.Z2,ga THE 1918 OREGANA Ib., 5,935
Hnrneraztg Icarus Eumnvaa nf mar
The making of soldiers is a new function for the University an institution
111 the peaceful order of things economic before the war whose object was to train
the young men and young women of the state in constructive occupations but it
is a function which is being performed w1th the same degree of ethciency as the
making of doctors lawyers journalists artists teachers merchants bankers and
the hundred and one other types of professionals that go to make up the modern
clxillzed state This semester for the flrst time war is being taught as a pro
fcssion military science becoming a major department instead of a side issue
There is little glamor to the military training the University men have been
getting since the arrival of Colonel Leader to take charge of the work It is
serious gruelling hard work Colonel Leader ls on the campus to make soldiers
'md his every thought and act are directed toward that end It is doubtful if any
other college or university in America can boast of a military instructor so well
qualifled to teach the science of modern warfare as Colonel Leader He is a sol
dler by profession and one whose record of service has been long and brilliant
He is teaching the cadets the same things that are being taught the men of Amer
in an expeditionary forces in France the things which he himself learned from
two years of experience in the front line trenches
Colonel Leader is one of that type which is common in England but almost
unknown in America He is a soldier by birth the 16th of a line of Iohn Leaders
vsho have ranked high in the Kings service and the 16th master ol the leader
estate in the south of Ireland He was born in India but received his early
schooling in England and later graduated from the British Military Academy
going at once into the army where he has seen 23 years of service. He partici-
pated in the Boer war and the Boxer uprising and has been in active service ln
practically all of the British colonies. During the Russian-Japanese war he served
as a military observer with the Japanese and on military missions for the British
government he has done active work in practically every country of Europe and
When the present war broke out Colonel Leader was located in Vancouver
B. C. and was one of the flrst to return to England tor active duty. Single-handed
he raised and trained a regiment from among the men around his old home in the
south of Ireland. They were the men he commanded at tl.e battle of the Somme,
where he received wounds which incapacitated him for furthr service at the front
and kept him in the hospital for several months,
This is the man who is directing the military work at the Universltyg quiet,
unassuming and modest, a strict dlsclplinarlan and a "demon for work," as one
of the cadets remarked after the Colonel had been on the campus for a week.
In three weeks Colonel Leader converted the 300 men in the University Bat-
talion, who hardly knew the rudlments of the manual of arms, into a unit working
with precision and accuracy. When he arrived wooden guns were the only equip-
ment which the military department had on hand, and the men were receiving
instruction ln nothing but the manual of arms and simsple squad and com.pany
formations. There is a big change in the situation now.
Colonel Leader has no intention of turning the men under him into the Army
as privates--in every one of the cadets he sees the possibility of a commissioned.
uv' 5 Seventy Sir
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"w ,,A, THE 1918 OREGANA
'wave .wumvul fax? ::r-+- ,W ., . .
BH. nf GB. Glahrtz
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Capt. C. Crandall Dresser C. Peterson
21111 Lieut. C. A. Peterson N. Ely D. L. Powers
Znd Lieut. O. Jenkins J. Evans D. Roberts
Serg. H. Heywood C. Flegal I. Rowe
Serg. M. Brown Fowler A. Runquist
-. Serg. N, Hamlin Hammersly fl. Sietz
il ' v Serg. D. Mullarky W. Hanns G. Smith T
Q I 'Q Serg. H. Jamison G. Hertlein H. A. Smith
1 ' Q3 Heywood L. C. smith ft
31 5 R. N. Allen R. Holzman A. G. Stanton f
5, V gg W. L. Bailey Hunter T. A. Strachan
ll g Qi M. Blake Jacobson L. Summerville
ff J. Bradway A. Jenkins Geo. Taylor
ig E. Brandenburg Leavitt N. Thompson
1 Ll: B. H. Breed Manuel R. Thompson .M
. 33 A, B, Brigtow T. Mannel A. Vanderwert g
n. D. Bumk Mmm I. E. warner
' . R. S, Collins McFadden K Wlegel P3
G. E. Cusick McNair S. Winther 3,
li 3 A. Davis Montague H. W. White
ll Loren Da.vls T. Morrison R. H. VVood 'lf
g R. Dickerson S. Perkins L. Woodworth V
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L' T' ' THE 1918 OREGANA
officer and he is giving them the work that will fat them for otllcersliipsq The cry-
ing need of the United States in this war, according to Colonel Leader, is not going
to be that of privates, but of First and Second Lieutenants, men trained in the
Hne points of military science. From the flrst he has been training the men as
they would be trained in an officers' school. When the reserve ofllcers' training
camp is secured the same course of instruction will go on.
Of every man in the University who is physically able to shoulder one of the
discarded Army rides that have been secured, is demanded at least eight hours
of military work each week. Five hours of this is devoted to drill, and, if ever
one of the cadets had the idea that drill simply meant an l1our's parade before
admiring co-eds, he has been disillusioned. The other three hours are devoted
to lectures by Colonel Leader. There is little need, however, for the word "com-
pulsory" in connection with any' part of the military programme. 'lhe cry of the
students is for work and more work.
All of the military instruction is being carried on with the idea that the men
will have actual use for it when they get to Europe, and they all intend to get to
Europe. Out on what used to be known as the University golf course are now
being constructed trenches, dug-outs, machine gun emplacements, barbed-wire en-
tanglements, sapping tunnels, first aid pits, sniping pits and the various other
contrivances which figure in the every-day life of the men along the western
front. This is Colonel Leader's laboratory, where warfare in its most minute
detail is explained to the cadets, and where they do the actual work. No sort of
weather is allowed to interfere with the regular programme, Clad in their uni-
forms of khaki ,coveralls and leggings, the men go into the trenches whether it
is raining or snowing.
I What they have learned about the construction of field works in a few weeks
' is surprising. Aside from knowing that a trench is a sort of ditch affording pro-
tection from enemy fire, the cadets, like civilians generally, had little conception
.51 of actual work required to build one and the engineering problems that enter
1 into it. Now they look at a trench as thehome of hundreds of men to he occu-
pied for weeks, possibly months. They have learned to drain them, provide for
3 the disposal of sewage, shore up the walls to prevent them caving ln, construct,
communication systems leading back to the secondary lines, bases of supply and
A rest and first-aid dug-outs, camouflage the exterior to make it hard to distinguish
X 2 from the rest of the scenery. These are but a few of the tricks of the trade which
f each of the men must leaern.
', The fleld works are to play a double purpose in the training scheme, the men
lj learning the construction problems by actually doing the work, and later using
f the works in the trench, bombing and bayonet drills. It is with the same spirit
E that has characterized Oregon's athletic teams in the past that the men are taking
Q V to those forms of drill which require a degree of skill and offer an opportunity
5 it X for the display of physical prowess. When the-y "go over the top" it is with the
5 V vim that has carried Oregon's teams to many a victory over overwhelming odds,
Lined up before a scaffold bearing dummies labeled "Bosche," it does not take
1-ff many days of practice for the average cadet to pick the vital Spots with a bay.
at H onet. He learns to thrust for the neck, where the instrument will not stick and
if Ati, necessitates the nasty job of using his foot as a pry in separating Bosche from
if T 1
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Il. Eickliollf, Capt. M. Ely C. Miller
I-l. Lind., lst Lieut. ll. English K. S. Miller
C. Waugh, 2nd Lieut. N. Estes C. Moffatt
Serg. R. McNary E. Fletcher H. Mooers
Serg. I. Chapman .l'. Flynn J. G. Moore
Serg. J. Leslie W. Gilbert C. Slengstake
Serg Bocock M. Glicksman M. Sichel
Serg H. Carter F. Gordinler I. G. Smith
Serg Dalgleish W. Harbka - M. T. Solve
ll. Holmes P. Spangler
C. Adams I-I. Johnston J. Springer
T. Bailey A. Kelleher F. W. Taylor
L, Boyle G. Langdon G. Vain Waters
T. Byerg - 'l'. Laraway J. Walker
L. Carlisle H. Leggett G. Walter
W, Casey S. Lehman G. Ward '
K. Y. Chen J. Madigon F. Webb
S, Collins R. H. Martin P. Weidenlieinier
I Custer L. Matheson R. Woodruff
ll, Davidson Mathews R. Yamelrshita
E. Durno C. Matl16WS
L. Ellis D. Medley
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I The boys are becoming expert with the dummy bombs that have been pro- '
vided for their use and are putting the death-dealing missiles out well beyond .,
the mark set by the average "suicide squads" of the British and French armies.
' At flrst they started out to throw them as they would a baseball, but the llrst day ,
05. Y' in the trenches cured them of that. S-klnned knuckles testified to the fact that L'
lflf- often the hand containing the bomb hit the back of the trench, and the Colonel '
, ' explained that bombs had a habit of exploding when brought up rapidly against
1 something solid. Now they throw them somewhat in the manner they would hurl , I gi
ff a javelln, standing on the llrlng step flve feet below the top of the trench and '
Q taking care to keep the bomb well away from the back wall--not the easlest thing
Q- in the world to do when throwing at an imaginary enemy 25 or 30 yards away .
and out of sight. Out in the open a bomb can be handled like a baseball, and
s under these conditions the American boy is the champion bomber of the world.
. Where 40 yards is a long throw for the average French or British soldier, accor-
V ding to Colonel Leader, some of the cadets are putting the bomb within striking
distance of an object twice that far away.
There is also the routine of the manual of arms to be learned and the never-
N ' ending rehearsals of the various squad, company and battalion formations, where 5
the strictest discipline is insisted upon, Bruises and sore joints result when the
men are called upon to rush forward ln waves and throw themselves upon the
I ground in sklrmlsh-line formation, for there is no time to hunt a soft spot upon 5.2
which to fall, and when the command comes to drop, they drop, ti
f W Add to all of this rifle practice, which ls to be instituted as soon as the old
rifle club range can be fitted up, and you have a falr idea of the military training -
V that is being required of every able-bodied man ln the University-that ls, of the X'
physical part of lt. Three additional hours each week are devoted to lectures b-y f
Colonel Leader on tactics, fleld engineering, topography, military organization, . Q
trench flghtlng, musketry, morale and machine guns. . '
It is in the manner in which they have responded to the optional military f
courses, however, that the students show their real determination to beat the 1
Kaiser. On top of the required drill and their regular studies the men are piling '
extra work in the military department. , ,
Especially popular is the course ln fleld engineering, to which four hours 5
every Saturday morning ls devoted, and here are to be found the men who will 3
' later try for commissions in the National Armzy. Their training runs more to the , 1
l technical and their work consists largely of practical experience in mapping and
map reading, construction of trench systems, trestle, frame and pile bridges, at
I road making and railway work. Part of their work during the coming months
will be the construction of bridges across the Willamette rlver at Eugene and ' '
over smaller streams and gullies ln the neighborhood of the Unlverslty. This
A class is also the camouflage unit of the battalion and later ln the year it will
' l receive instruction and experiments in the use and effects of different explosives. ,
In all the University ls offering more than twenty different courses in military
, ' science, which include the following classes: l
,Vi Military Organization.-The organization of the Army into different unitsg
the organization of the staff into executive, record, personnel, admlnilstratlon, 2
X operations, intelligence, supply, sanitary, signal, engineers, ordnance and other 5 I
ww branches, march organization, march discipline, supplies, blllletlng, camps, fleld
'bw T QI'
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'JH nf QD Glahrtz
A ' 'MH
E' C0 C p
V L Comfort Capt J Finneran M Moore
A Koepke 1stI1eut Foulke F D Moore 'F'
I, D Wilson 2nd Lieut French lteuel Moore A ?
Serg, S Atkinson Gray M Morgan L, 4
5 serg, A Berg C' Hall J D oxman l H
Qt Serg J Burgess W Harris J Palmer
Q' Seng, H Grey E Hayes VV W Porter
Serg H Newton Henmnger E Powers
Serg C Patterson A Jacobergex W C Ralston
Jares W H Rambo
Abbott Johns M Robinson
Andrews lf Johnson T Robmson
Barde lxeelex Rosenberg
. E. Bentley . . S, Keezel Rueck g
W. Bentley . Kelley . Schmeer if
. . . Berg . Keopke . Sheppard
'- 11. Bettingen . Laird '. Simons A
'. Bradshaw . Latimer '. Stratton 1
' . Bungess . E. Lees Thompson
. Cook '. C. Lindley . Trowbridge
'. Creech . Lyans B. Whitten I,
"'. M. Davis '. Lyle '. E- Wilson E?"
. Day '. Madden . Williams rf
4. Dumlore . Margason . Wingel'
A ". S. Dunn . Masterson . Woods
V1 R L'. Farrington .. McClain ' XX
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lszf- ssss "M rr r s s s "
K cooking, transport, ammunition, rations, etc.: organization of armies by regulars,
' National Guard, home guard.
Military Law.-A brief study of military law and the organization and pro-
cedure of courts martial.
A X Mathematics Courses for Military Training.-Advanced algebra, plane trigo-
:Ml ncmetry, differential and integral calculus ilntroductoryl, differential and integral
calculus textended course for science and englneerlngj, differential equations.
First Aid.-Lectures ln general anatomy and physlologyg practice in bandag-
ing and flrst ald to the injured: use of a few necessary drugs, methods of resus-
citation from gas and drowning.
Military Hygiene and Camp Sanitation.-Lectures on personal hygiene neces-
sary under war condltlons, water supplies, methods of sewage disposal and other
problems of sanitation. '
Economic Geography.-Study of geography ln its broadest aspectsg factors
controlling commercial relations of the various countries with an intensive study
of the more important nations, particularly those directly engaged in the present
war, Special attention to the geography of the war and the topographic and eco-
nomic factors ln play upon the different points.
Military Topography.-Fleld sketching, contourlng, plane table work, practice
in relief map making and the study of various other special problems.
Six science courses, designed for their military value, are being offered. They
are general chemistry, electricity and magnetism, sound and llght, advanced work
in electricity and magnetlsmfphotography, applied electricity.
Perspective.-Birdseye drawing, especially adapted to observation from hill-
tops, balloons, aeroplanes, etc. I
Graphic Statics.-A course of especial value to engineers on emergency bridge
and other construction work.
As instructors in all of these courses, Colonel Leader has drafted into his
service all of those members of the regular faculty who, by reason of special
training or study, are best qualifled to carry on the work, much ln the same man-
ner that he has organized the cadet battalion.
Each of the four cadet com-panles and the band, an organization of 25 pieces,
has its student commander and staff of subordinate offlcers, all chosen for the
ability and initiative which they show. None of the ofllcers, however, are given
permanent appointments, for it is an important part of Colonel Leader's plan
that every man be given a chance to show what he can do in comm.and of a unit
of men. When the work has reached a more advanced stage, permanent appoint-
ments wlll be made, but those receiving them will act in the capacity of instruc-
tors rather than battallon ofllcers. Arrangements have been made with the com-
manding ofllcers at American Lake whereby a limited number of men whom Colo-
nel Leader recommends wlll be adm.ltted to the ofllcers' training camp there,
not as candidates for commissions, but as students of special lines of military'
science, such as bombing, bayonet drill, musketry and military calisthenlcs and
setting-up drills. These men will attend the olllcers' school at the expense of
W gg the University and in the capacity of ex-offlcio students, living outside of the can-
' tonment. They will be chosen from among the younger members of the faculty
4 xii and the underclass students and will return to the University at the close of their
W .1 period of tralnlng as instructors in the line of work ln which they have spe-
I 11 . .
I 1 ,ka , 5 i l W- g,,- ..-ar-
pz- gl Eighty-'rwo ,,M,,,,m-3
- 'WR .C ,---J'
THE 1918 OREGA
15. nf QD. Glahetn
Capt. J. Sheehy H. Hair D. Parr
lst Lieut. Dwight Wilson 'l'. Hardy W. W. Patterson
ind Lieut. L. Blackaby A. Hartley I.. Pease
Serg. J. McCroskey i. Hartley N. Phillips
Serg R. Avison W. Hasieltine IJ. Phipps
Serg W. Steers W. Hollenbefclc D. Portwood
Serg C. Mason Howard A. Runquist
Serg W. Morrison C. Humphrey W. Russis
J. Hunt l'. Scott
E. Anderson J. Kennedy W. Schadcu
R. Avison W. Kessi M. Selig
L. Bartholomew H. King R. Shislei-
G. Beggs W, Laird A. Sinmolr.
J. Brock L Manuel S. Starr
H. Cake C. W. Mason W. Steers
S McArthur L. Still
C. A. Sweek
E. L. Wa1'c1
W m-L W 1, an in n-:us
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"??9S:::4',Z,xEf? T H E 1 9 1 8 0 R E G A N A ?5s..3lS:.
syn V Ns'
A Before rating as a reserve oillcers' training camp can be secured, the Uni-
versity battalion and the Held works equipment must be inspected and approved V
by a regular army ofllcer, In the minds of Colonel Leader and Others in close
touch with the situation here and at other colleges where training camps have
already been organized, there is no doubt as to the result of such a review. They
are laying their plans with the self-assurance that the University of Oregon will
be rated as a reserve ofllcers' training camp. In that case the present courses
in military instruction will be still more intensllfled, and it is probable that a
summer camp will be established on one of the rivers near Eugene, where cadets T
can come to the campus two or three times each week for drill in the trenches
and system of fleld works belng constructed.
With the aim of being of the greatest possible service to the country at this -
time, the University has made special' provision whereby everyone is given an
opportunity to secure the unusually valuable military training lt has to offer.
To all men subject to the draft or who are on the reserve lists and waiting
to be called, the University is offering this preliminary training, which w'lll
greatly increase thelr chances forearly advancement when they enter service.
Men of ordinary intelligence who are eligible for military service ln the United
States Army and who can give satisfactory ,proof of their serious intentions are
being allowed to enter the University as special military students upon the pay-
ment of S5 entrance fee. No other fee ls required. This arrangement sets aside
the regular entrance requirements in this particular case, but the right is reserved
to reject or to drop at any time any applicant who is not judged capable of car-
rying on the work. f I
The University authorities are taking advantage of every opportunity, how-
ever, to make one poiint very clear, namely, that under the present system no
commissions as officers can be gained through the military science department
and that no guarantee is glven that anyone will be sent to an olllcers' training
camp. It ls simply offering a highly specialized and highly efficient course in
When the ofllcers' reserve training corps ls organized on the campus there
will be opportunity either to gain commissions directly at the University or to
secure admission to one of the regular officers' training camps. Promotions will
he granted according to merit alone and special military students will have the
same standing in the competition for commissions as regularly enrolled students
of the University.
.11 .. .5 'S'
3 E ' Eighty-Four Q 3- ggi'
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THE 1918 OREGANA
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A. Perfect, Leader. J. Dundoro W. Parsons
M. Moore, Drum Major. J. Flynn D. Portwood
C. G. Goff R. Shislex'
1'..A1'il,l1t O. Goreczky Silas Stat:
L. Bain W. Grebe 11. Stearufz
1-1. Bettinger J. Houston L. Sti-11
L. Boetticher R. E. Lee E. Voorhierz
G. Branden R. Lyans IJ. A. Yergen
A. G. Brown R. lVIO0I'0
C. Duudore F. D. Moore
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GOVERNOR JAMES XVITHYCOMBE REVIEWS BATTALION
fiiggwfsv feeds ?'w1-vfglss
1 -1:11 in -1- V
THE 1918 OREGANA :35,,x3gg:.E2,.
"Sunset at Zllnrt Sherihmf' BM
Slowly the light of day declines, I
Into the folds of Western haze. ,
Shadows their rest begin to flnd, I ,
Along the many wooded ways.
Gleams of twilight play across the shade,
The surf beats on the near-by shore,
The distant horizon begins to fade
'Till the steamer's smudge is seen no more.
The beauty of all is a rich refrain
To the warrior's work of day,
And Nature adds her softest strain
To the last fading ray.
-Published October 12, 1917.
"Uhr Night 1Hatrnl"
A sky of driven clouds,
With now and then a gleam of light
From a waning moon.
The .ground wet with recent rain
Drops dripping from bush and limb
Upon the sodden leaves.
Slowly moving forms
Gliding like ghosts from place to place
And sometimes silhouetted.
A crackle of dead limbs '
Beneath slow drawn feet and
Again all is still.
A slushing splash in water,
A cry of startled bird
Driven from its rest.
And again that silence
That draws men's pulse to faster beat
Another rustling of the bush:
A hurrying across an open space
To cover not far. ' p
A rattle of a dislodged stone
And,all is still again , ,fy
The night patrol has passed. I'
-Published October 26, 1917.
Eighty Seven ,, gn
my le, Q 6 - A
P' "ive -42 S. fig,
fav- . -ag " 5" .ls
.,f?g5,,g5:-Z2E4Sl"" 'T' HE 1918 OREGANA I Bgagyg-
Matters Zllrnm 11111211 in the Serum
- American University, March 8, 1918.
. My Dear Mr. Onthank:
Have read all the interesting C73 news about me doing K. P. for a couple
of months in the Emerald, To one who really knows what K. P. is, it looks as
though I have not only been out of luck, but in bad. But nevertheless, who
knows-a good knowledge of how to clean up a kitchen mlay help some day-
Snce, the weather has cleared up we have been in the Held and the company
l.as done some interesting work in camouflage. We have been building models
as well as working out problems in the open. But our work is not all camou-
flage we get plenty of long hikes and drill every day. That does not satisfy all
the boys, and so baseball and soccer help to make a day out of lt. I believe thc
company has material for almost any kind of game. The camouflage company
' just had their grand ball which was a big success, and one of the big things of
I am sending a copy of the Company paper the Mirage' which I think you
will enjoy. It is rather small but I think it speaks well for what there is.
Dean Lawrence keeps me pretty well posted as to the doings at Oregon
and from all reports the Colonel ls certainly making a training camp here. Am
real glad to hear it and hope many of the men will get good things out of it. Very
sorry to hear about young Kingsbury. ,
Best of luck to you and the old school. I am V
LOUIS C. ROSENBERG .
Company B 40th Engineers Camouflage American University Washington D C.
' ' Somewhere in France.
Recently-I received a copy of the U. of O. News Bulletin giving the names
and addresses of many of the former Oregon men in the service. Of course it
will be very difllcult to keep up with any of us once we start moving so I can
only send my last address and correct it from time to tlme.
There are many Oregon men ln this locality but I do not know their cor-
rect addressses. Ralph Stewart ex-12 and Willard Shaver 12 are right near
here and I will have them write you.
Bob Malarkey is now with Headquarters Company 162 Inf. instead of B
Company and Carl Fenton to my best knowledge is still with L Company.
- You may rest assured that every one ls in high spirits over here and eager
to do his duty though we will all welcome the time when we can turn west-
ward toward dear old Oregon.
. and acquaintances among the students
f fSignedD SGT. S. C. HUSTON Ex-12 fSlgma Nuj
M. G. Company 162 Inf. A. E F. care Postmaster New York City N. Y.
With best wishes to President Campbell, my faculty friends and my friends 'ju
Afx5L',g7 6 g I - g I .5 dl
or moi- .2 S 352514 1552,
" . ed?
dir - . W
THE 1918 OREGANA
STARTING THE. DUGOUT
TI-IE COLONEL EXPLAINS
THE TRENCH--FIRST DAY
THE 1918 OREGANA
Letter received by Karl Onthank from Harold Hamstreet.
Your letter noting my enlistment has just reached me, after having been
forwarded. Thanks kindly for your interest. After a turn at the hospital on
diphtheria charge and a short knockout from typhoid, I am again kicking strong
and making up for lost time. Starting now, as our company is on the fifth week
of training, I have found nothing that has discouraged or dissatisfied m.e with
the marine service. For age and character of men it is surprising, the most no-
ticeable feature on the flrst blush being, perhaps, the singular absence of boys.
That is to say the miarines, as I find them here now, are aged between 21 and 30,
very few being younger, and more being older.
The training here consists of the boot camp period, lasting on the average
nine weeks, after which one is "turned over," speaking in the vernacular. That
is to say, he is ready for whatever may be assigned him. Also if he has had
special training in some needed and desirable line he is eligible for transfer to
the branch of marine service his knitting qualifies him.
Yes, I have noted with interest the work Colonel Leader is doing with the
boys, and he should be successful, as eminently qualiille-d as he seems to be. The
advantage given the boys there should be appreciated by them, for if it really
does me-an R. O. T. C. or its equivalent, it means the boys will not see the life
of the private as many of us are undergoing it.
It might seem very discouraging to be a mere private when my old comrades
are wearing the leather leggings in other branches of the service, but as long as
I feel I am doing my work, and doing it as capably as I can, l have the old feeling
of my freshman year when I entered Oregon unknown and with scarce a dollar
in my pocket, and began the fight that paid for my education and secured for me
position and a wide circle of friends. Here it is even a bigger freshman year,
so-to-speak, with the odds greater against success. It may seem ignominious
to do the detail work that is required, but it also seemed the same years ago
when I mucked out the halls and polished windows in the old dormitory now
Friendly Hall. I worked then for the sake of ambition, though compelled by the
necessity of earning my education. Quite as willingly I do the menial tasks now,
but the necessity is one of strict military discipline. On the whole, military
discipline is only harsh when it finds a man unwilling in his heart to do his work,
just as we used to think Dr. Barnett or Dr. Gilbert or the other well-remembered
professors were harsh because they were exacting in their work. They were
only harsh, psychologically speaking. That is to say, because their exactions
found an unwilling response in the hearts of those students who complained.
And so I might go on, Karl, drawing parallels between the University life
and military life. But I fear it is boresome and so I shall forbear. Suffice it to
say the many Oregon boys here are interested in their work and making good.
Some leave for the East coast next week. I cannot say who they are.
b H Please remember me to all and give my personal regards to President Camp-
Marine Barracks, Company E, Second Section, Mare Island, Cal.
...W-,,,.. , .. , Ninety , ,,
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IIARIHGH VVIRIC l+IN'I'ANGl,ICIVll'lN'l'S
'I'IllC 'PRICNCII I'll0GRl'lSSlCS
STAIIISING 'I'lIlC ISOUHIG
' ' '14iimQf yQcS iizQ' " ' '
Brest France February 6 1918
University of Oregon
It seems like ages since I received your letter early last tall but I have
been through ages of work and difhculties since then
Very little real news reaches us here in France as we labor day and n'g1t
every day ln the week with the men and boys wl o are going to sure get Kaiser
Blll And so still less news reaches me about my dear Alma Mater and my
host of friends in Oregon I recently met three boys whom I had known ln the
were very glad
helpers and a
University while acting as Secretary of the Y M C A and we
indeed to meet The one I met yesterday was Barnhart now in
company One day while down at the station with a couple of
here from Oregon? One lone fellow shot his hand into tl e air and we made for
forty feet our pace mcreased for we recog
great quantity of apples chocolate bars and flowers to give to
soldiers just off transports I yelled out to the thousand or more
each other through juicy mud At
nlzed each other
These men were hustled into
rave been the type and size used
glven three days rations and shut
forty two men only in French of
to endeavor to get forty Hve men lf possible into these cigar boxes They did
have small wooden benches also
This aforementioned episode was in the early days last November when
I was doing everything from selling cigarettes etc to exchanging for our men
some four thousand dollars a day into French money Now twelve thousand
dollars worth is a normal days business in the exchange section of our Asso
cntlon I also had to be floor manager of our Association restaurants from four
to eight each evening ln those memorable days of awful cold and dire shortage
Well I graduated from these tasks to become manager of our canteen Pre
government has turned all canteens ln France over to the Y M C A l managed
this canteen for a while only to be ordered to flx up a building for a gymnasium
and to become Athletic Director
Well I am now divisional as well as local Athletic Director with a separate
building equipped as a gym under my care and supervision as well as three
baseball diamonds eleven tennis courts two running tracks and an ofllcers
gfm I have just put across the ilrst third of a successful basketball tournament
with twenty three teams competing furiously and representlng ships made over
yachts pogey boats destroyers and army barracks We will have at least forty
baseball teams in our baseball schedule Yes' I have some job about the big
gest and most responsible around here for I give these men the only real exer
clse they receive especially the brave men who are clearing the seas of Mr
Club Fritz I know ilrst hand how these men face death every trip to sea be
cause I made a trip up into the English Channel on one of the smaller made over
yachts to do convoylng and to drop pills on Frltzle sub Sick" I was so sick
I threw up everything but my hands Yes, I did feed the Hve thousand and more,
six meals a day on the "ships," i e, three down and three up and aft. Four
small freight cars cars which must surely
by Noah s great grandfather for hog pens
in The cars were labeled Eight cows or
course but the entraining ofllcer had orders
53.33 5 5 Ninety Two -E fs
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Tum 1918 OREGANA
READY, AIM, -----,
THE TRENCH COMPLETED
. nw '. ' IV 1-,I A-fe ' I N
HE 1918 REGANA 55.33.
m X 1 Y
out here, and we were filling her boats and with one of her life boats on our
starboard-two were fakes, though real eye-openers, the third was a submarine
at twenty feet, but too close and low to put a spike into our "load" of explosives,
and we were too close to drill her with a hunk of steel, and gollng too slowly to
drop a sugar-coated pill on her tenderloins. The fourth was one of those "tur-
rible" mines laid by those very efficient hens of the seas, and it was altogether
too pesky close, flfty feet. After the "sub" affair the boys on the forward watch
asked me lf I wanted a tin of hot coffee as an "eye-opener." Well, I took it most
cheerfully, but not as an eye-opener. flf dear Mister Censor lets all this by I
will call him a real gentleman.J
Tell some of my friends to cut loose and come across with a bunch of letters.
They are very much needed. - '
If I ever get any cold cash ahead, further than my next meal of teeth-break-
ing, stomach-destroying war bread, alias, wood-pulp or old shoe leather, I will
most assuredly endow the French department.
I saw to it while in Paris that at least one Oregon man had his name on the
register of the University Club for men of the American Army and Navy. fOver
here we secretaries are mllltarized and wear seml-ofllcer's unlforms.J
With best wishes to President Campbell and faculty, I am,
CHARLES W. KOYL,
Y. M. C. A., U. S. Army P. O. 716. Brest, France.
genuine submarine alarms on this trip-just two days after the Alcedo was sunk N
, February 16th, 1918.
Just a line to let you know where we are. Landed safe in France about the
first of the year, and at present are located ln barracks within one of the largest
cities of France. Our band is kept pretty busy fllllng numerous military en-
gagements about the city, We are learning to speak a little French-but many
times wished we had Dr. Cloran with us to explain to some Frenchman what'we
wanted. Certainly am sorry now that I did not take French instead of that--
German, which I spent many hours of worry over.
Chas. Croner wrote to Captain Walter McClure the other day and we are
expecting an answer very soon. Walt White, Kent Wilson and Ralph Ash are
all separated from us, but are somewhere in France. The last we saw of them
was in N. Y. harbor on another transport.
Have not heard from any of the boys at the University since leaving the
States, so tell them to drop us a line, for it gets lonesome here at times.
Well, must close for the present, hoping to hear from you soon.
With best regards to all,
fSlgnedJ LEO O. POTTER,
Headquarters Co., 162d Inf., A. E. F., via. N. Y.
Chas. H. Croner, Hal E. Simpson, same address.
. ,. l,
'0 " 15: Ninety-Four 42'
1?F:-'Q .3 2-in lv- j,
'favs .l S Jsyggh
'l'u IG 1918 0nmc:ANA
HOIVIIIINGA 'FHM HUUIIIG
GS RIGIVI' FOR 'I'lll41 GOVICRN
f -f". -I I 3? Warns 'affix
"Q2,Yfif5'Q T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E o A N A 3-231553359-f'
X - Corp. F. Miller, 6 M, 162 U. S. Inf., U. S. Army P. 0. 708, A. El. F. . J V K
Somewhere in France, January 15, 1918. - NW
Dear Don: -' I 1
How in the devil are you, anyway? I haven't heard from you for months
and it will probably be as many more before I receive any at all. l"!fRll,
Well, here I am at las-t'in France, part of my dream has come true anyway. UgLW1W"'l
When I spend a few weeks in the trenches, kill a few Germans, receive a slight Q 2'
wound and return home and enter U. of O. again, the middle part of my dream f
will be finished and true, but as to the rest of it I am not real sure what it is 5
Don, there is a lot to write about, but only a little we may write. You see, 1
the Germans have a great little spy system and if we talk too much we might , I
be able to help them, so the censor fl hope he understands algebraj.
The English soldiers are a great bunch. I have met several who have been
in the trenches, or rather in and out of the trenches, for three years now. They
use one phrase continuously, part of which I used the night we climbed the hill.
They say the "bloody J- Boches," etc. Personally I like the Australians and M
Canadians better than the British, maybe it is because I do not understand the F3
As for the French, I haven't had many tlths with them. My French is limited v
to two or three idiomatic expressions and greetings as Bon joor, c 'est blen, etc.
Most of the French soldiers we see are men who have put in their time and have
received wounds or furloughs. .These soldiers that we have seen so far are most P ,
of them over 30. There was one old boy who was here this morning who had '
been shot through the lungs, the bullet passing cle-ar trough his body. He was
a sound looking fellow, but of course will never be able to stand much of a strain.
I-le was glven a discharge, but no pension.
These forei-gn cities are at least 25 years behind the U. S., e. g., in modern
progress. Street cars are infrequent and not extremely comfortable. The streets
are crooked and narrow and the sidewalks are almost a minus quantity. Never-
theless the cities are very picturesque and have many points of historical inter-
est. As yet, however, I have not had many opportunities to visit. Paris ls, from
reports, an up-to-date city and quite gay, some day I hope to be able to visit the
As perhaps you have heard, wine and women are both cheapg they are sur-
prisingly so. I have indulged in neither, and do not intend to.
We are doing guard duty here in the heart of France all safe from danger.
The French are human like the rest of the world, where soldiers' prices raise,
even then many things are cheaper than ln the States. Candy and pastries are
quite high, so much so that I have as yet only been able to buy a very little.
No pay since Nov. 12, and none in sight until after Jan. 28. No mail as yet
and none ln sight untll, at least, Jan. 28. A
Well, how is everything at college? Have any of the boys married, joined
the army or done anything else exciting? How dld the game at Pasadena come
out? Tell me all the Oregon news, and for heaven sakes send me an Emerald.
Regards to all the boys.
Yours in -kai-4 V
'Q , if-'
?i2?,'E'-.-5-5.-ee Ninewsix ?:5'l-13 Fic
is assi- ff :
HQIC 1918 OREGA
rf ' -neg ?L7'W1'. .ir
'QQ5YfQ:5'Q-E T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A " rs.-Su:Igb 'O ' '.N ,
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An effort has been made to secure a complete list of University of Oregon
soldiers, with their latest addresses. This, however, has proved impossible, due
to the movement of troops and the constant transferring of men.
An example of this shifting ls the Second Company, O. C.IA., at'Fort Stevens,
many of whom have been transferred to the 65th.Fle1d Artillery now ln France.
Following is, to the extent of our information, a, complete list of Oregon men
in the service. -
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Qbrrgnn film mlm Arr Num HH. Sv. Gbiiirrrs
Captain Paul G. Bond, Oregon Coast Artillery, U. S. National Guard, Fort Ste-
vens, flrst served in Troop A, Oregon National Guard, a11d held all grades up to
sergeant. He next enlisted in Co. C, 4th Inf., O. N. G., and was promoted to
Corporal, Sergeant, 2nd Lieut., and 1st Lieutenant. Later, August 5th, 1917, he
was commissioned as Captain. Captain Bond was a former member of the class
Captain John Eberle Kuykendall, Medical Section, 361st Amb. Co., Officers'
Reserve Corps, Camp Lewis, Washington, received his commission as lst Lieu-
tenant from civil life May 17, 1917. Later he was promoted to Captain, and now
holds his commission as Captain in the 361st Armbulance Co., at Camp Lewis,
Washington. Captain Kuykendall was in the class of 1908.
Second Lieut. James H. Cellars, 348th F. A., Camp Lewis, Washington, received
his commission August 15, 1917, at Presidio, California. He was a former student
of the University of Oregon.
Second Lieutenant Lamar Tooze, Co. L, 364th Inf., Camp Lewis, American
Lake, Washington, was commissioned as 2nd Lieut. at Plattsburg, New York,
August 15, 1917. Lie-ut. Tooze was assigned as lst Lieut. to Co. L, 303rd Inf., at
Camp Devens, Massachusetts, and afterwards was transferred as 2nd Lieut. to
Camp Lewis, Wlashington, where he has been appointed Battalion Sniping Ofllcer.
Lieut. Tooze graduated from the University of Oregon in 1916.
First Lieut. Burke B. Williams, C. A. N. G., Fort Canby, Washington, was comf
missioned as 2nd Lieut. Sept. 22, 1916, and as 1st Lieut. July 7, 1917. Lieut. Wil-
liams flrst enlisted as a private in the Oregon Coast Artillery and was promoted
to Sergeant-Major, then to 2nd Lieut. and then to lst Lieutenant. Lieutenant
Williams was a member of the class of 1910.
Captain Willard Alton Elkins, C. A. N. G., Fort Columbia, Wasliington, received
his commission at Cottage Grove, Ore., July 29, 1909. Capt. Elkins served in the
U. S. Army first in Co. C, 2nd Oregon U. S. Infantry, and served in the Spanish-
American war. Captain Elkins enlisted as a private in Co. E, Decem.ber, 1907, and
received his commission in 1909. He was formerly a student of the University
First Lieut. Henry C. Viereck, Medical Reserve Corps, Fort Ogelthorpe, Geor-
gia, received his commission Aug. 4th, 1917, at Atlantic City, New Jersey. Lieu-
tenant Vlereck previously served as 1st Lt., Royal Army Medical Corps, Wool-
wich, S. E. England. He resigned from the British Army, June 10, 1917, to serve
in the United States Army as 1st Lieutenant. Lieut. Vlereck was formerly of
tho class of 1916 in the University.
First Lieut. Frank W. Staiger, Cavalry, U. S. R., 302nd Machine Gun Battalion,
Camp Devens, Mass., received his commission at Plattsburg Barracks, New York,
August 15, 1917. Lieutenant Staiger was formerly a member of the class of 1915.
First Lieutenant John C. Burgard, Infantry Reserve Corps, Co. F, 362nd Inf.,
Camp Lewis, Washington, received his commission at Presidio, California, August
15. 1917. He graduated from the University of Oregon in 1916.
First Lieut. Amos Orville Waller, Medical Corps, U. S. Army, Fort Stevens,
Oregon, received his commission as 1s
of' the class of 1905.
t Lt. June 28th, 1917. He was a member
One Hundred Fifteen
J I I .
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Major John Raymond Barber, M,edical Corps, U. S. Army, care Adjutant Gen-
eral, Washington, D. C., was first commissioned as a lst Lt. at Washington, D. C.,
- in 1908, Captain in 1911, and Major in 1917. Major Barber was formerly of the
class of 1899. I
Second Lieut. Benjamin F. Dorris, Infantry Reserve Corps, Co. F, 362nd ln- "1
fnntry, Camp Lewis, American Lake, Wash. Received his commission at Pre- I f
sidlo, California, July 7, '17, Lieutenat Dorrls was formerly a member of the -
class of 1915.
Second Lieut. Lyle F. Brown, 347th Field Artillery, Camp Lewis, Washington,
received his commission at Presidio, Cal., August 15, 1917. Lieut. Brown had
military experience in the R. O. T. C. at Yale before reporting at the Presidio
Ofl'lcer's School. He was formerly of the class of 1912,
Second Lieut. Miles H. McKey, Coast Artillery Reserve Corps, Fort Stevens,
Oregon, received his commission at Fort Scott, California, August 15, 1917. Lieut.
McKey served five and one-half years in the Oregon Coast Artillery National
Guard. He was a member of the class of 1918.
Second Lieut. Buron H. Smith, Co 8, U. S. Engineers, E. O. T. C., Camp Lee,
Washington, received his commission at Camp Custer, Battle Creek, Michigan.
Lieutenant Smith was a former member of the class of 1914,
Second Lieut. James T. Donald, 15th Cavalry, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, re-
ceived his commission there on October 26, 1917. Lieutenant Donald graduated I
from the Army School of the Line, at Fort Leavenworth, and was assigned as a
2nd Lieutenant to Fort Douglas, Arizona, March 11, 1918. Lieut. Donald grad-
uated from the University of Oregon in 1915.
First Lieut. Charles B. Hamble, 65th Artillery, Oregon Coast Artillery National
Guard, received his commission as lst Lieut. while in that service on April 15,
1916. Lieut. Hamble was a member of the class of 1908.
Second Lieut. Harold J. Warner, Signal Reserve Corps, Aviation Section, Ho-
quiam, Washington, recelved'his commission Nov, 8, 1917, at Presidio, California.
Lieut.- Warner was a member of the class of 1913.
H-First Lieutenant Donald B. Rice, 63rd Inf., Presidio, California, received his
commission as -lst Lieutenantat Presidio, California, November 27, 1917. Lieut.
Rice had served in the 361st Ambulance Co., as a Sergeant. He graduated from
the University of Oregon in 1914.
Second Lieut. Benjamin H. Williams, Coast Artillery Reserve Corps, Fort Ste-
vens, Oregon, received his commission at Fort Scott, California, Aug. 15, 1917.
He previously served two and one-half years as a private in the Oregon National
Guard, and was graduated from the University of Oregon with the class of 1910.
First Lieut. Leslie Orland Tooze, Company K, 364th Inf., National Army, Camp
Lewis, Washington, was commissioned as 2nd Lieut., Infantry Reserve Corps,
, at Presidio, California, August 15, 1917, and was promoted to lst Lieut. National
Army, January 21, 1918. Les graduated with the class of 1917.
Capt. Edward Erie Lane, 362nd Inf., Camp Lewis, Am. Lake, Washington, re-
' celved his commission in August, 1917, at Fort Winfield Scott. Capt. Lane pre-
.VJ viously served in Co. K, 3rd Wn., and also in the 2nd Co., O. C. A. C. Capt. Lane
i . received a B, A. degree from the University in 1914, and M. A. in 1916. '
I, X' Lieutenant Elton C. Loucks, Quartermaster Corps, Co. 7, Camp Johnston, Jack-
If , sonvil-le, Florida, received his commission at Presidio, California, August 15, 1917.
F Lieut. Loucks was in the class of 1915.
'wa an h
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Flying of 1 L Cl ' Q. I-I. D -
dow M C IM un lst Liout. John C. Burgnrd. lst Lieut. John Elliott
2nd Lieut. Ben F. Dorris. Captain Paul Bond.
lst Lieut. Dudley Clarke.
A One Hfmdrocl A In
THE 1918 OREGAN.-1
First Lieut. Lee J. Canfield, Co. B, 318th Engineers, Vancouver Barracks, Wash-
ington, received his commission at Tacoma, Washington, July 20th, 1917. Lieut.
Canfield had previously served in the 2nd Washington Infantry, National Guard.
Lieut. Canfield was in the class of 1912.
First Lieutenant Dudley Randolph Clarke, U. S. Army Amb., Concentration
Camp, Allenstown, Pennsylvania, received his commission at Allenstown, P-a.,
October 12, 1917. Since his enlistment he has been promoted to Sergeant, lst
Class, and to lst Lieut. A. A. S. Lieut. Clarke enlisted in the Pasadena Red Cross
Amb. Co. 1, May 28, 1917. He was made acting 1st Sergeant June 7, 1917. He
was ordered into active service June 13th and sent to Allenstown, Pa., where he
was made Sergeant, lst Class, in the U. S. Army Amb. Service. There he received
his commission as 1st Lieutenant. Lieut. Clarke was in the class of 1910.
First Lieutenant J. D. Foster, Co. I, 158th Inf., Camp Kearney, California, re-
ceived his commission at Presidio, California, August 15, 1917. Lieut. Foster
previously served as Corporal, 2nd Co., Oregon C. A. C. He was the General
Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. 1915-1917, University of Oregon.
Second Lieutenant Millar E, McGilchrist, 23rd Co., 166 Depot Brigade, Tacoma,
Wash., received his commission at S-an Francisco, August 15, 1917. Lieut. McGil-
christ served on the Mexican border as company clerk of Co. M, 3rd Oregon Inf.
He was in the class of 1915.
Major Frank Reid Mount, Medical Reserve Corps, Sanitary inspector, 91st
Div. National Army, Camp Lewis, Wash., received his commission at lst Lieu-
tenant, July 29, 1916. He was made Captain, M. R. C., January 15, 1918, and
Major, M. R. C., Feb. 1, 1918, Major Mount was in the class of 1908.
Captain William G. Williams, C. A. N. G., Fort Stevens, Oregon, received his
commission at Eugene, Oregon, June 9, 1915, as lst Lieutenant. He was promoted
to Captain on June 9, 1915. Capt. Williams was in the class of 1910.
Second Lieutenant Ed E. Brosius, C. A. N. G., Fort Canby, Wash., received
his commission in the Oregon National Guard, 12th Co., August 21, 1916. Lieu-
trfnant Brosius was a member of the class of 1913.
Second Lieutenant William Renick Boone, Infantry, O. R. C., Fort Douglas,
Utah, received his commission at the 2nd Fort Sheridan, November 27, 1917.
Lieut. Boone was a member of the class of 1915.
Second Lieutenant George Chester Huggins, Infantry Reserve Corps, Vancou-
ver Barracks, Washington, received his commission at Presidio, California, No-
vember 27, 1917, Lieut. Huggins was a member of the class of 1916.
Second Lieut. Robert B. Kuykendall, 347th F. A., Btry. F., Camp Lewis, Wash-
ington, received his commission at Presidio, California, August 15, 1917. He
graduated from the University of Oregon in 1913.
Major Charles M. Taylor, Dental Corps, U. S. A., Fort Lawton, Washington,
received his commission as lst Lieut. at Presidio, California, Oct. 24, 1916. From
1st Lieutenant he was promoted to Major. He was a member of the class of 1911,
First Lieutenant Martin W. Hawkins, C. A. R. C., Fort Stevens, Oregon, 6th
Artillery, received his commission at San Francisco, California, August 15, 1917.
Lieutenant Hawkins was a member of the class of 1912.
Capt, Frank Blackstone Hamlin, 363rd Inf., National Army, Camp Lewis,
American Lake, Washington, received his commission at Presidio, California, No-
vember 27, 1917. Captain Hamlin was a former student of the University of
One Hundred Eighteen
THE 1918 OBEGANA
Second Lieutenant Aubrey H. Bond, U. S. Army Engineers, Co. C, 5th En-
gineers, Corpus Christi, Texas, received his commission Oct. 16, 1917. Lieut.
Bond was a member of the class of 1912. N
Second Lieutenant Howard Hall recently received his commission in Avia-
tion, and was a former student at the University.
Col. Creed C. Hammond, O. C. A., Fort Stevens, Oregon, graduated from the
University when most of the present student body were in their infancy. He
was formerly i'n command of the National Guard of Oregon.
Second Lieut. Edmund Leonard is another one of 0regon's contributions to
Second Lieut. Frank Lewis is another of the many Oregon graduates who
have received commissions.
Capt. Walter R. McClure, Co. M, 26th Inf., A. E. F., France, has been serv-
ing in France for many months. He received his commission by competitive ex-
amination two or three years ago. His promotion to the rank of Captain was
rapid. Capt. McClure graduated with the class of 1913.
Major C. C. McCornack, Med. Corps, U. S. A., Washington, D. C., graduated
several years ago, and has been in the service for a number of years.
First Lieut, Robert N. McMurray, 15th U. S. Cav., San Antonio, Texas, is a
graduate of the class of '16. '
Second Lieut. Cyril L. Meyers is another University student to be commis-
Lieut. Harvard C. Moore, Amb. Co. No. 1, Ft. Clark, Texas, is one of Oregon's
medical service officers.
Lieut. Harry Mloore, Amb. Co. 363, Camp Lewis, Washington, is a former
First Lieut. Neil Morlitt, Medical Corps, Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio,
Texas, is an ex-member of the class of 1919,
First Lieut. Lloyd H. Mott, Medical Corps, Fort Stevens, Oregon, is another
Oregon student to enlist in the medical service.
First Lieut. Ray F. Murphey, Dental Corps, is a student of several years ago.
First Lieut. R. K. Oberteuffer, U. S. Eng., 5th Co., Corpus Christi, Texas was
formerly prominent in student activities.
First Lieut, Louis H. Pinkham, Field Artillery, A. E. F., France, is another
man to arrive in France regardless of the waiting sub.
Lieut. Ralph M. Dodson, 22nd Harvard Unit, Gen. Hospital, France, graduated
from the University several years ago.
Second Lieut. Frank A. Dudley, Aero Squadron, San Diego, Calif., graduated
from the University.
Second Lieut. J. J. Elliott, U. S. Aviation School, Fort Sill, Okla., graduated
with the class of 1917.
Captain Ralph Fenton, U. S. Base Hospital.
First Lieut. Chester An
received his commission at the second O. T. C., Presidio, California.
member of the class of 1916.
Lieut. Frank Fletcher, Army Bldg., ew
ders Fee, O. R. C., 63rd Infantry, Presidio, California,
He was a
N York City, formerly attended the
First Lieut. Raeman T. Fleming was a member of the class of 1914, and is
commissioned in the infantry.
One Hundred Nineteen
THE 1918 OREGANA
Chester Huggins Leslie Tooze Wim
E. Erie Lane am 1300116
Miles MCKey Leonard Buoy Wmarfl Elkins
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Second Lieut, Franklin Folts, Field Artillery, A. E. F., France, was a member
I of the class of 1919, and was commissioned at the Presidio Training cam.p.
Second Lieut. Albert D. Foster, Field Artillery, is a former student of the
University , 1
Captain James A Gallogly Judge Advocate Honolulu Hawaii, was a former
Second Lieut Arthur Geary 610 Squadron U S Slgnal Service graduated
from the University a few years ago and was graduate manager
Second Lieut Roland Geary Aviation School San Diego California gradu
ated from the University in 1917
Second Lieut David G Glass 20th Eng N A attended the University sev
eral years ago
Lieut Russell Hall Flying Instructor Kelly Field San Antonio Texas is an
old University student
Captain F B Hammond 363rd Inf Camp Lewis Washington was a student
al. the University
Second Lieut Ralph S Allen 32nd Battalion 166th Depot Brigade Camp
Iewis Washington received his commission at Presidio California He gradu
ated from the University with the class of 1915
Second Lieut Lewis Beebe O C A Fort Stevens Oregon received his
commission by examination He was graduated from the school of engineering
a few years ago
Captain Henry Black Field Artillery Presidio California Captain Black was
commissioned from Presidio He graduated from the University of Oregon a few
Wallace G Benson 1st Lieutenant Field Artillery A E F France formerly
attended the University
Lieutenant Leonard M Buoy Fort Stevens Oregon was commissioned ln the
Coast Artillery and formerly attended the University
Second Lieut William Norman Burgard received his commission at the llrst
0 T C at the Presidio I-Ie is with the 344th Inf at Camp Lewis Washington
and is a graduate of the class of 1917
Second Lieut Allan A Bynon Washington D C He is a graduate of sev
eral years ago
Harold Cockerline Lieut Jr Grade U S N Annapolis Mr was commis
1st Lieut Alfred D Collier Co B 116th Eng A E F France graduated
from the University a few years ago
James Shelley Cooper Jr 2nd Lieut Q M Corps Fort Sill Okla Lieut
Shelley formerly attended the University
Carl H Davis 1st Lieut of the Aviation Corps graduated a few years ago
Second Lieut Ira L Dodge dodged the records but we know he graduated
from the University of Oregon
Second Lieut Charles W Prm 0
would have graduated with the class of 1918 if he had not joined the army He
received his commission at the Presidio
First Lieut Frederick Steiwer and 11 S
both commissioned ln the Field Artillery and attended the University Bight or
1 C M 162nd Inf 41st Div A E F France
l brother 1st Lieut Karl Steiwer are
ten years ago
an Y O e Hundred Twenty 0116 ?'-33253 'fri
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sloned at Annapolis, and graduated fromthe University.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
First Lieut. James E. Pourie, Camp Lewis, Washington, ex-'19, received his
commission at the second Presidio.
Captain Oscar Prosser, Med. Corps, Culebra Cut, Panama Canal one, is one
of the lucky students to receive a captain's commission.
First Lieut. Carl D. Gabrielson, Co. G, 363rd Inf., Camp Lewis, Washington,
received his commission at the Presidio, Aug. 27, 1917. Before securing his com-
mission, Lieut. Gabrielson served on the Mexican border as a corporal in 1916.
He has just finished a course of instruction in grenades at school of arms at
Fort Sill, Oklahoma. He is a member of the class of 1912.
Captain Lyman G. Rice, of the Field Artillery, received his commission at
the Presidio and graduated with the class of '14,
Captain Carleton W. Smith, ,Field Hospital, 91st Div., Camp Lewis, Wash-
ington, is an old University student.
First Lieut. William P. Stevens, former University student, is commissioned
in the Aviation Corps.
Captain Clarence Stoddard, Ammunition Train, Camp Lewis, Washington, at-
tended the University several years ago.
Captain Van Svarverud, 2nd Co., O. C. A., Fort Stevens, worked his way up,
and was finally elected Captain, while the company was still in the National
Lieut. W. R. Taylor, Fort Constitution, New Castle, N. H., is an old member
of the student body.
First Lieut. Roy Keats Terry, Field Artillery School, A. E. F., France, is one
of the Oregon boys to see service in France,
First Lieut. Francis T. Toomey is one of the Oregon men to be commissioned
in the Field Artillery.
Second Lieut. Wm. Paul Tuerck F. A. Res. Corps, Fort Sill, Okla., received
his commission at the Presidio, and is a mem.ber of the class of '17. Lieut. Tuerck
was prominent in athletics while at the University.
Lieut. Laurie Shannon VanValzah, 32nd Div. Mobile Lab. Unit., A. E. F.,
France, left the University several years ago.
Major J. Olin VanWinkle, Medical Reserve Corps, is also a former student
of the University.
First Lieut. Ray M. Wallier is an ex-University student.
First Lieut. Harold C. Bean is the first former University student to see ser-
vice in France and return to this state. He served with the Med. Corps of the
15th Brit. Exp. forces, and was invalided home, and is now in Portland,
First Lieut. R. H. Wheeler, Medical Corps, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., was assis-
tant professor in psychology at the University last year, and is now carrying on
government psychological tests.
First Lieut. George McDaniel White, 130th F. A., Camp Doniphan, Okla., was
identified with the University several years ago.
First Lieut. J. LeRoy Woods, Eng. Corps, Vancouver, Washington, is one of
Oregon's students to receive a commission in the engineering corps.
Ensign George Francis Yoran, Assistant Pay'm,aster, U. S. N. R. F., U. S. S.
Koningen der Nederlanden, a'transport ship. He received his appointment in
August, 1917. He was one the successful competitors when eight thousand a
plied for one hundred appointments to be made by competition., Address care
Postmaster, New York City.
Q One Hundred Twenty-Two
THE 1 918 OREGANA
Lieut. Robert M. Riggs received his commission in April after having gradu-
ated from the United States School of Military Aeronautics at Berkeley with an ex-
ceptionally good record. He was then sent to the United States aviation school at
San Diego, from which place he was commissioned. He is no-w piloting commis-
sioned men for observation purposes. His address is Pilot Barracks, Rockwell
Field, Fort Sill, Oklahoma.
when the Mar will lEnh
Absolute knowledge I have none,
But my aunt's w'asherwoman's'sl.ster's son
Heard a policeman on his beat
Say to a laborer on the street
That he had a letter just last we-ek,
Written in the flnest Greek,
From a Chinese coolie in Timbuctoo,
Who said the negroes in Cuba knew
Of a colored man in a Texas town
Who got it straight from a circus clown,
That a man in the Klondike heard the news
From la gang off South American Jews,
About somebody in Borneo
Who heard a man who claimed to know
Of a swell society female fake
Whose mother-in-law will undertake
To prove that her seventh husband's sister's niece
Had stated in a printed piece
That she has a son who has a friend
That knows when the war is going to end.
61112 Qlapturv nf English
With a blast of a bu.gle and rattle of drum.,
e streets of the city the British troops comeg
Through the ancient gravy city that quietly lies
In the old Tigris vale beneath tyrean skies.
From the city of dreams flees Maho-met's half-moon,
From the City of Sinbad and Calillh Harouns
And now from the tower the Union Jack waves
And casts its strange shadow o'er patriarchs' graves.
The streets that once qulvered with mfusic and light
Resound to the tread of a sentry tonight.
No more may the Sulta
For the British flag floats over Bagdald today.
n's red sclmltar sway,
One Hundred Twenty-Three
, 11" r n nv: ini- -'l - ' fptux En
'fZ3k:gt:' 'ii T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A l...?3..S4t:S5g2'-"
.,,, ..,.Z'E-'Sf Q an
Ont on No-Man's Land afar from trench
The Valkyries wind their way
And gather the harvest to their arms
Hela's choice of the day.
The soldier's rest is Valhalla hall
Where all the brave do meet
No matter whether friend or foe
They are gathered to the feast.
The brotherhood of man isvthere
The drinkinglhorn goes 'roundg
And whether Saxon Frank or Jute
The warrior's rest is found.
-William R. Boone. Publish
ed November 9, 1917.
Blue Nell Earn Canaria Butg
' Joe Bell had been in camp but two weeks. He had studied the Manual of In-
terior Guard Duty with a diligence that was strongly reminiscent of the way he
used to attack the grist of French stuff that Timmy Cloran used to hand out- at
the University 3 hand it out without even an excuse or an apology. He knew that
he must salute "all officers and all standards and colors, not cased," that he must
walk his post in a military manner, keeping always on the alertg and there was
something about "during the time for challenging" that somehow slipped his mind
as he strode his post with the old Krag on his shoulder, a rifle tat had not left its
case since '98, Eleven o'clock came and the lonely bugler drolled off "taps." Out
of the blackness came the soundof approaching footsteps and subdued conver-
sation. Joe admitted that he wished he were on the other side of the guard-house
l so that he would be spared the duty of challenging the oncomers. Tey were get-
ting nearer. With the faintest tremor in his voice., the guardian of the camp-'s
lives and property demanded: "I-Ialt! Who is there?" "Ofl'lcer of the camp, wife
and child," came the answer, and the tone was no-t exactly pleasant, because this
pl ' had been the third time in 500 yards that the ofllcer had been halted b-y the ever-
' watchful sentries. "Advance, ofllcer of the camlp, to be recognized. Wife and child
And wife and child marked time.
5,3 -05 Q 5 One Hundred Twenty-Four -3-5.0
S- iiive- -Q S. an-A34
ff.EE'E:' THE 1918 OREGANA
Adix H V lst Lt
Anderson E E lst Lt
Bell J F Jr lst Lt U S Navy
Bellinger J E lst Lt
Bowry Harry M lst Lt
Brooke Lloyd W lst Lt
Carl G G lst Lt
Sherwood R G lst Lt Sanitary Dv
Camp Dix N J
Dalton F C Captain
Ilaus E A lst Lt U S Navy
Denny M J lst Lt
Dollar Isaac lst Lt U S Navy
Fox M C lst Lt
Gaunt G G lst Lt
Graham J P Major
Mann S J, lst Lt
Matson R W lst Lt
McCowen A C lst Lt
Miller D F lst Lt
Morrow E V Captain
Mount M S lst LtL
Palmer D L lst Lt
Plamondon J D lst Lt
Prat F S lst Lt
Rosenberg J H lst Lt
Ross D R lst Lt
Sellwood J J Captain
Sharkey R L lst Lt
Sommer E A Captain
Steelhammer H W lst Lt
Thatcher H V lst Lt U S Navy
Greene H M Captain
Harding Harry lst Lt
Hawkes C E lst Lt
Houck C E Major
Hughes J A lst Lt
Jones M J lst Lt
Keizer P J lst Lt
Kane E J lst Lt
Lieallen F P Captain
Low G E lst Lt
Clyde W Abercrombie
Wm Allyn Pope
Samuel W Amey
Ranson S Anderson,
Newton C Bader,
C Bernie Baer,
Leon M Bailey,
Ira F Barnett,
W M Beals,
Wm E. Berney,
Morgan J Bidlake,
Van Cleve A C Captain
Wade C B lst Lt U S Navy
Waffle E B lst Lt
Wainscott C O lst Lt
White C S lst Lt
U S Navy
Wood F F Captain
Younle A E lst Lt
Wetherbee J L Captain Field Hospital
Off 'lralning Camp Ft Riley
Louis A Blake
If rank E Blewett
F W Bond
Qporge H Bowker
Harry I Brace
Judd M Brant
Edward J Brazell,
Gonard I' Brevlck.
C. M Bristol,
Lloyd S Brooks.
Sam S Bullock,
Copeland C Burg,
Harley H Burling,
Robert A. Cadle,
L M Clark
Chas M Cleaver
Frank M Cliff
blmer L Coburn
Benjamin F Collard
C Morton Congdon,
Joseph H Conn,
Anson B Cornell,
Wm W Corcorn,
Fred B Gorrea,
Wm, G. Courtney,
Chas. W. Craig,
Richard G. Crum,
'Y an -we
One Hundred Twenty Five
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Byrd, E. D., lst Lt, Norden, Ben L., lst Lt. U. S. Navy.
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H. M. Dickerson,
Roher G. D1l1e,
Earl B. Diller,
John W. Divine,
J. W. Donovan,
Chas. B. Drake,
Glenn G. Dudley,
James W. Egan,
Robert W. Earl,
Allen L. Emery,
Lloyd A. Enlund,
Claude A. Evans,
Doris C. Evans,
Joseph L. Feary,
F. H. Feike,
Holman B. Ferrin,
M. G. Fieldhouse,
Russell B. Fields,
Walter S. Fisher,
D. Frank Fleming,
Harry B, Fogarty,
Henry A. Freeman,
Daniel J. Fry,
I.eo A, Furney,
George H. Cannon,
Byron O. Garrett,
L. B. Gilbertson,
Howard C. Gildea,
Harold J. Glasou,
Earl Goodwin Gray,
Garnet L. Green,
Lewis D. Grifiith,
John D. Griilin,
L C. Guenther,
Edmund P. Hammond,
Joseph W. Hammond,
John C. Harper,
Fred L. Harford,
Edward G. Harlan,
Maynard H. Harris,
Chas. L. Hawkes,
Ellis P. Hawkins,
Loyal W. Heath,
Joseph C. Hedges,
llenry L. Hess,
Fred H. Heitzhausen,
Karl E. Hinges,
Albert T. Hoppe,
Chas. T. Howe,
James F. Howell,
L. W. Jacobs,
Freeman G. James,
Phillip W. Janney,
Albert A. Johnson,
Frank H. Johnson,
Edward. R. Johnson,
Lay A. Jones,
Harold H. Jope,
Kenneth S. Jordan,
Fred E. Kiddle,
James E. Knight,
Chas. R. Lamb,
Ralph D. Lamb,
Chas. S. Lane,
Theo. J. Langton,
Chas. F. Lavell,
Edward Lee McClain,
'lhomas R. McClain,
Lynn S. McCready,
John N. McHatton,
Lewis G. McLaren,
Creston R. Maddock,
Timothy H. Halomey,
Joseph F. Marlas,
W. H. Masters,
John P. Matsen,
W. J. Matson,
Howard C, Merryman,
Nicholas L. Mlchels,
Adrian W. Miles,
Waldo S. Mille1',
Frank G. Mitchell, Jr.,
M. S. Mitchell,
Frederick H. Moes,
Kenneth A. Moores,
Ralph D. Moores,
Fred B. Moxley,
James E. Nall,
Roland W. Nicol,
J . C. Nordln,
Swan E. Nord,
I-larry A. Norquist,
Edward L. Ordemann,
Clinton E. Ostrander,
Lynn A. Parr,
Chas. M. Pennell, Jr.,
G. A. Persons,
Clarence D. Potter,
James W. Frater,
Randall S. Pratt,
Milton A. Priesz,
Russell A. Quisenberry
Arthur J. Reinhart,
George E, Richards,
George W. Ridgway,
Donald C. Roberts,
Albert J. Rosseau,
L. R. Sackett,
C. W. Salisbury,
Randall S. Scott,
Alvin Freeman Sersanous
Wm. Roaph Service.
Walter E. Shephard,.
Herbert H. Sichel,
Henry W. Sims,
Arvo A. Simola,
Edmond F. Slade,
John C. Smock,
Milton M. Smi.th,
James E. Stearns,
James R. Steele,
L. F. St. Germain,
Jerome B. Steinbach,
Chas. C. Stewart,
J. L. Talbot,
Fred C. Taylor,
C. Y. Tengwall, ,
Clifford J. Thomas,
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One Hundred Twenty-Six
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'I' H IG 1918 OMEGA
Ono Hundred Twcuty-Seven
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THE 1918 OREGANA
H. C. Viereclc . .
Ray Dunn , Clarence Lombard
Bert Clubb Elmer Brenton B
Aubrey uond an Wimimfs
H I S -k
f' pet ., , . ,Lee.,,Bown.. .,A,,.4 A, W ??uf0 n1'fSWh
1 0118 Hw1s1P2 P1 , A fmeHE,YgE1 gUt ,, , M '
'51-vff:'-7 'ffl I-----W Y
, ". x M---Q i - N.. X.. ! 'fs msn
3,-ff T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A :E...Qs-5S::Q?.'
I-larold Tregilgas, S-. S. Wendell, Jess B. Witty, J
Henry I. Trowbridge, 'Walter P. Wesch, Henry Wold, l
N, David Turtledove, John H. White, Claud S. Wood,
Harrison W. Trueblood, Basil T. Williams, George B. Woods, X, '
Edmund G. Tyrz, Jackson C. Willis, Hawley Wymond, , ll
Floyd A. Vammen, I-'rank H. Willson, F. Harold Young,
J- H- Watson, A. J. Wilson, Owen J. Yoder, ,
Ernest W. Walther, Horace A. Wilson, Theodore F. Young,
Harold J. Wells, Leonard C. Wilson, James B. Young,
Floyd T. Webb, Thomas B. Wilson, Chester G. Zumwalt,
Ground Ofllcers' Training School,
Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas.
Two weeks have passed and I'm feeling flne with my prospects. It is, in
my estimation, absolutely the best branch of the service. They're making ofllcers
here ln six weeks, which is the quickest ofuanywhere in the world, I suppose.
It involves choosing their students with care and working them with intensity.
The discipline is rigorous and strict. They train men for fly adjutants, 123 sup-
ply olllcers, Q35 disbursing olllcers, and Q43 engineering officers. Here has been
our schedule: 5:20, whistle to arise: 5:30, revellleg 6:00, breakfast: 6:50, for-
mation outside barracks and march to drill fleld: 7:00 to 8:00, drill: classes 8:00
to 9:00, 9:00 to 10:00 and 10:00 to 11:00: drill 11:00 to 12:15: dinner 12:15 to
1:00: 1:00 to 2:00, class: study hour, 2 to 3: 3 to 4:45, drill: 5:30, retreat: 6:00
supper: 6:50, in formation again and march to school for study from 7:00, to
9:00: back to barracks and lights out and quiet at 10:00. Barracks and food
areas flne as any in the service, I guess. In fact, the food is remarkable-.
Yesterday fSaturdayJ we had an exam on all work gone over, containing
questions on C13 Infantry Drill Regulations, 123 Army Regulations, C33 Manual of
Interior Guard Duty, C41 Field Service Regulations, C57 U. S. Army Signal Boo ,
C67 Army Organization, Q73 Hygiene and Sanitation, the last two based on lec-
tures only We have books for the others. As far as the study is concerned,
there is no reason w'hy a man who hasn't allowed his mind to stagnate altogether
can't get it without dlfflculty. Of course, there are many reasons other than the
exams for "busting" a man, and the study and exams count only a part. Anyway
we're not confident and they keep us guessing and 011 OUP toes-
San Antonio is a town of about 110,000, I understand, and lives oft the
b f 1-
soldlers, stinging them on every turn in prices. There are any num er o so
dlers about. Fort Sam Houston, Camp Travis, Camp Stanley- Kelly Fieldf San
b ll ons sailing over
Antonio Arsenal, a Balloon School somewhere, for I see a. o
s I' A - N
515 ,, One H nt -Nme .S ?5"':,T.5F".51l3,
55 - unit U I , M
4 n .
THE 1918 OREGANA
now and then, and aeroplanes are circling overhead from Kelly Field here all
day like gigantic insects. Kelly Field is a bigaffair.
I went into the arsenal today, also last Saturday. There are many Oregon
and California men there I know. I glanced at the Press Bulletin list there with
one of the Oregon men, Max Sommer is there, having taken the work at Uni-
versity of California. My brother Elmer is in the Aviation School at Berkeley
I wouldn't mind getting the Bulletin and Emerald. Paid my dues last spring.
It was extremely cold here two weeks ago and everybody froze. It is
warm-er now and may even get to the point of B. V. D's. Natives admit they
have one or two "northers" a year, anyway it was sure cold.
CARLTON E. SPENCER,
G. 0. T. S.
January 16th, 1918.
Several copies of the News Bulletin reached me yesterday, after having
followed me through Mare Island and Quantico, Virginia, and so down to my
present location, Fort Crockett, Galveston, Texas. I have given my address as
New York because my regimlent is at present standing by to move, and at any
minute we may get our orders to embark. There is a transport in the harbor
now, and-we are in hopes it is to take us away.
I was very glad to get the news from the University, and I was especially
interested to see the list of men and women in the service. By summer the ma-
jority of us will be in France, and perhaps we can stage a little reunion in Paris
or possibly Berlin.
I am the only U, of O. man in this regiment and I often long for someone to
talk old times with. There is an old O. A. C. man next door to my tent. I got
hold of the picture of the Iron Woman standing on the Kappa Sigma lawn, and
of course I showed it to him. His face was a study. I kidded him extensively
until Thanksgiving, after which I maintained a discreet silence. I wish some of
you- Red Cross subscribers could have seen us opening the Christmas packages
you made possible. You might not think a grown up man would go crazy over
a writing tablet, some gum, stick candy, tobacco, a pencil, and a few other little
things, but when those packages were given out, not a man was absent, and the
proverbial kid with a red wa.gon had nothing on us when we opened them.
I received a belated New Year's card this morning. It read "Best of New
Year's wishes from a U. of O. girl who expects to be in France soon as a Red
Cross nurse." It was signed "Marjorie Lecroix." I do not know Miss Lecroiix,
nor do I know where she is, but if I ever see her, I'm going to tell her how much
I appreciate being remembered. No doubt lots of other U. of O. soldiers were
favored as I was, and feel the same about it. .
I have wandered on more at length than I intended. When I began this
letter I meant to tell you m.y address, that I am in the regimental machine gun
company, my rank is corporal, and that I am feeling well and getting fat.
Best wishes to all you Oregonians. I wish I could visit you before I go
CLARK W. THOMPSON JR.,
112th Co., Sth Reg., U. S. Marines, care Postmaster, New York, N. Y.
One Hundred Thirty r
THE 1918 OREGANA
Letter just received from Captain' Walter R. McClure, M Company, 26th Inf.,
A. E. F., by Karl Onthank. McClure is a graduate of the University in the class
of 1913 and was among the first of General Pershing's forces to go to France.
I-lis sister, Nellie McClure, is now in the Universtiy.
February' 3d, 1918.
I guess I've been rather neglectful lately, but all have suffered equally. Right
now I'm more or less at peace with the world. Had a fine letter from Kent
Wilson yesterday. He is near here, but I don't know the town. Will try my best
to see him.
The Colonel placed me in command of a new company just formed. I now
have 250, Swedes, Irishmen, Indians, etc., all green as grass but mighty willing.
Picked out O'Mara, formerly light weight champ of Pacific Coast, as my man
"Friday," and censored a letter to a girl friend in Astoria, so you see I feel more
at home. These men are the first ones I've seen for over a year that I could
talk intelligently to about God's Country.
We are going up in the Verdun front shortly. I suppose the reason the Colonel
gave me the new company was to get them in shape for it, He said 1 could
maul them in shape quicker than others, when I set up a howl about leaving the
best company in the Regiment.
Don't know whether I wrote you while I was in the Ypres salient or not. After
finishing up the grenade school I went up to the line for a week, when things
were lively, and right now no historian can make me think Waterloo or Gettys-
burg or other former battlefields were anything but outpost skirmfishes. Here are
some of the things I saw, in the ten square miles the English took from the
Iiosche: about 10,000 supposed graves and about twice that number of dead lying
about. Aeroplanes by tl1e dozen, tanks and big guns mired almost out of sight
in the mud, and the whole surface so pitted with shell holes varying from 10
feet to 35 feet in diameter, that a well pitted smallpox face is beautiful in com-
parison, not a particle of wood other than fragments of stumps in what was a
dense forest, no grass, dead or alive, equipment, corpses of men and horses
mixed in the mud, alld a few ruins of former villages. Also visited Ypres, walked
out where No Man's Land was 75 yards wide, and succeeded in carving a notch
on my pistol handle while there. 1'm not particularly proud of the last. I have
Y ti ned it only once here but it was a raiding party and all of us had to get
1L6l'l o ,
busy. I had no desire to be taken prisoner and see Berlin while on bread and
Company "B," 309th Infanitry, Camp Dix, N. J.
December 30, 1917.
University of Oregon Alumni Secretary,
Dear Sir: f -
I am sending this letter to inform YOU of my DPGSGM Status- I am going to
the 3rd Officers Training Camp this next month, but my address for the present
will be the same as above.
I have been receiving the reg I
lt sure does seem good to receive the Emerald after having been away from the
O on Emerald from some unknown source, and
gang for such a long time.
I V ,,.,,,,,
One Hundred Thirty-QQQ: Q
THE 1918 OREGANA
I was down on the border during the year of 1916 and the early part of this
year, but came to New York City with my regiment fthe 22nd U. S. Infantryi and
was stationed on Governor's Island, New York, until the 5th of September this
year, when I was sent down to the National Army Camp at Camp Dix, N. J.
Met a few former University of Oregon students while in New York City
recently, among those being "Tod" Hidden, 1916. Met "Tod" on Broadway, but
he did not recognize me, but something about "Tod" reminded me of an Oregon
student and I went up to him and asked him if he was not an Oregon student.
We then became good friends and took in a few of the shows along the Gay
White Way. "Tod" informed me that Camp Mills, Long Island, was lousy with
Oregon men, butthe men themselves were not.
I am very glad to see that somany of the boys from the University-wliicli
has the best mill race in the world-are in the service of Uncle Sam, and let
me whisper a few things to you from one who has been around this world since
leaving Oregon "U"--the best looking girls in the world are from Oregon and the
majority of them are still in Oregon. I know, and if I ever get back to tell the
tale I can honestly say to the right one that "You are the only one in the world
for me,' for I have travelled over 15,000 miles in the last two years and I have
been from Frisco's Golden Gate to Boston Harbor, from Chicago's Edgewater
Beach to Arizona's Sand Baths, and I have seen all kinds of looking people from
Mexicans to girls who claimed their ancestors came over in the Mayilower-the
poor abused little ship. I hope before my travels are o'er that I can take a pri-
vate bath in the Imperial Palace of the former Emperor of Germany.
Hoping that Oregon is prospering in spite of the war, I remain,
One of the "March on down the field, fighting for Oregon"' boys,
J. W. SCHAEFER, 1917 f"Jack"J,
lst Sgt., Company "B," 309th Infantry.
From SergeantVA1ex. P. Bowen, 116th Supply Train Headquarters, A. E. F.,
February 3, 1918.
Thanks very much for the letter you sent. It is very seldom that we get
any news from the old gang, and we appreciate every letter that comes. There
are several old Oregon men in this outfit and they were glad to hear the news
of Oregon your letter contalnedg
The following are among the rank and vile: Sergeant J. C. Miller, Sergeant
W. K. Striker, Sergeant A. P. Bowen, Private Frank D. Hunt, and Private Robert
I have been working in the transportation offlceof the division. It is mighty
interesting work, as I get to see the trains come in bearing men from all nations.
This morning a train load of Australians went through, cheerful and anxious to
get to the trenches, where they will no doubt be by the time you receive this
letter. A11 the men are cheerful and in an atmosphere like this, the dreadful
part of the war is forgotten.
One Hundred Thirty-Two
THIS 1918 ORRGANA
Frank Hunt is in a sustenance warehouse, doing clerical work. Bob Atkin-
son is doing recording work for the division headquarters, and Chet Miller is
doing statistical work.
We are in a very pretty part of France, where the climate is perfect. We
are billeted in the houses of the natives of this village. Some of tl1e boys are in
barns, but the barns and houses are very much alike. Everythting here is built
of stone, and is as solid as the ivory dome of a frosh. What is left of our bunch
is billeted upstair in a house. These people have a funny way of getting upstairs.
Instead of stairs inside the house, they have a ladder outside. In order to go
upstairs, tl1e family must go outside and climb up this ladder. Possibly they use
this indirect system. because it is supposed to be a secret that there is any up-
stairs at all. One thing I am thankful for: that they have not got onto the water-
bagging game yet.
France is a very interesting place. There being a scarcity of men here, the
dear ladies do everything, except vote. There are lady mail carriers, shop keep-
ers, station agents, and tif they have the proper pullj lady barbers. These lady
barbers are oneof the worst features of the war. They extract one's beard al-
right, but not always painlessly.
The only regular news from home we get are sheets of the New York Herald
and Chicago Tribune, printed in Paris for the benefit of the troops. Remember,
Chuck, that a. letter l1ere is forth its weight in gold, and tell all the boys to drop
us a line,
TO THE PAST
CTranslation from Nicolas Lenai.J '
Hesperus, that distant glimmer
Beckons sadly to us here,
As the day's light, growing dimmer,
Sinks into death's stillness drear.
Fleecy clouds of evening sailing
In soft moonlight o'er the heath,
Weave from roses swiftly paling
For the dying day a wreath.
Halo of the day now sleeping!
Time now pa.st, forever stilled!
You have healed the heart's sad weeping!
You have broken hearts that thrilled.
-By Dale M-elrose.
Cne Hundred Tliirty-Three
, T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A ii?
Ebttnr 091-:gan Spirit
'Ui 0 H d d Thit F
aqui, 5 ne un re ry our ?n?354'J!,
Q22 I X 3 ' A X 3?
.. 5 z-'
,QD W "' L
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Gbrrgnu Svnnga IM
Rail In thrrgnn '
Then hall! Boys, hall! for old Oregon!
And hail for the lemon yellowg
We'll fall in line and drink a stein,
We like a jolly good fellow.
So lift your voice, her praises sing,
Let all with one endeavor,
Give three long rousing rah, rah, rahs!
For Oregon, our Alma Mater.
Ulmer Bags at Qbrrgnn
As I sit and dream at evening
Of those days now past and gone,
And I think of all the old friends
Whose memories to me return:
I can see them all in fancy
As they were in days of yore
And the sweetest dreams in all this world
Are dreams of Oregon.
Oh, those days at Oregon!
They are the best of all,
Those dear old days at Oregon
Are past but oft recalled:
And yet ln fancy I return
To those good times for whlch'I yearn,
I want a shady place
By the old mill race
At dear old Oregon.
Once again I turn in fancy
To those days of long ago,
I can see the teams before me
Winning fame and glory for the "O ,
I can see the college rallies,
Where we sang of victories won, .
V And the sweetest dreams inall this world ' L1
W Are dreams of Oregon.
ug,-"5 E 5 One Hundred Thirty-Five 3' 53, 15 1'-
Q' ui l Sv '52, :ggi
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'FH 14: 1918 OREGAN4
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0 H a dT11tysi
THE 1918 OREGANA
y Elhnar Ergenha anh Efraihiiiuna
The past year has been one of change and upheaval. Inovations have been
the order of the day in almost every circle of lifeg the old established order has
been ruthlessly swept aside to make place for the new. But amid all this change
and turmoil, like a brightly burning beacon on a night of fog and storm, are the
legends and traditions of the University. Handed down to us from generations of
students, they are the embodiment of all that is sacred to our life- they are
THE OREGON SPIRIT.
We are peculiarly blessed in our traditions. From the day of the Frosh pa-
rade to Junior Week-end, from the day of the green cap to that of the Sombrero--
our life is made fuller and happier by the observance of these time-honored cus-
toms. These are not iron bound obligations imposed upon us, but gentle remind-
crs of those who have been here before us. The Freshman wears his green cap
in the full knowledge that generations of Freshmen before him. have done the
same, and the green cap becomes, not an emblem of degradation and servitude,
but a badge of honor and class distinction. The Junior wears his corduroys, the
Senior dons his Som,brero-knowing that he has made good in the eyes of the
As a mark of respect to our Alma Mater, we never smoke on her campus:
To the 'Senior alone is accorded the honor of sitting on the stone bench in front
of the library.
In front of Villard Hall is placed our sacred sealg on Skinner's Butte reposes
the great Yellow "O," an emblem of Oregon's honor, and seldom, indeed, by the
reason oi' the vigilance of our Freshmen, has its surface been besmirched Wltil
the colors of other schools,
Then in the spring days comes the great all-University celebration: Junior
NVeek-end, with its campus lunch and the parade down town. During the week-
end University day comes, when students and faculty join together and work
on tho campus.
With the advent of military training on the campus there has come into being
The Oregon Flag. The memory of that simple ceremony on the drill field has
been indellbly impressed upon the mind of every student presentg for it will go
down in the history of the University as one of the most momentous events that
. When the rippling folds of the banner were lifted
for the first time by the soft fingers of the breeze and the Hag cast itself free
O n was born anewj As the Stars and the Stripes
to the wind, the Spirit of rego
stand for the honor and glory of the nation, so shall the flag of Oregon stand for
ever took place on the campus
the honor and glory of the University.
As the battle cry of the Lemon-Yellow bleachers, shrieks "Oskie," Oregon's
historic yell. Yet it is more than a yell, it is a chant, a. paean, a song we sing
as wo I-iso to glgrigus victory, or go down, fighting, to an equally glorious defeat.
It has been with us long: it has echoed across the campus times without numberg
l d' O. A. C.
California has heard it and lostg Washington knows it and las wavere ,
has felt it and she fears it. It
the undying, unconquerable Oregon Spirit.
Each year at commencement, the Pipe of Peace is passed by the departing
Seniors and the oncoming Juniors. By it the authority and dignity of the campus
is delivered by the Seniors to
is our battle cry, our fighting song, the hymn of
One Hundred Thirty-Seven
Tum 1.918 OREGANA
SOPI-IOIVIORIC GIRLS' S'I'IIN'I'
ANOTIIEII. WINNING SOPII. S'I'UN'l'
One Hundred 'I'I1irt,y-Eifglxt
THE 1918 OREGANA
These are some of our traditions. But there are others which can not be told
in words, No words can tell of the Oregon Fight. Mere letters can not spell
the love we hold for our school.
"It is a small college, yet there are those who love it." lt is young and yet
it is great. Perhaps our traditions are paltry and mere myths, and yet. they
make the Oregon Spirit, the tenderest memories of our college days and the
brightest star in our skies.
I hr linhrrrlasa mix
True to tradition and yet with a new atmosphere of patriotism, the annual
underclass mix was staged October 13th. "It was a fair mix" and for the sev-
enth time the Sophomore class carried off the honors.
The classic struggle was featured throughout by military and war colorings.
The Sophomore girls won the contest in the girls' section by a clever stunt
showing the part of women in the great war. The Freshman girls dressed in
Red Cross uniforms marched onto the field in the formation of a huge Red Cross.
The Freshmen were given first place in decorations. Their section of the
grandstand was covered with a mammoth Red Cross set in a field of white.
The Mix itself was a sight seldom seen in this world. Tugging, straining,
the underclassmen fought over a sandbag as if it contained gold. A simple fir
stick was the center of a stirring cane rush.
The sophomores captured the class stunt, sand bag contest, the tie-up, the
flag rush and the yelling contest. The humble Frosh had to be content with the
cane rush and the winning decorations.
It was a glorious victory and a disastrous defeat, When at the command of
the Senior "Cops" thelbattlers ceased their struggles, the tired and worn warriors
departed from the field of battle. "lt was a fair mix," but the vanquished Frosh
in dejected spirits sadly regarded the score of 70 to 30.
"Everything Hooverized but pep," characterizes the rally before the Califor-
nia game on November 17th. Although the size of the flre was limited by Mars
to 15 feet square, the hard-working Frosh gathered wood for two weeks before
the big night.
Every spare stick of wood from pr g
Butte to Coburg was captured by the searching parties of Frosh anarchists and
hauled to the field, Then when the solid square of slabs was built and the final
shower of oil was poured on the annual fire was ready.
As the serpentine of yelling students wound onto the field the fatal match
was set. Days of toil and searc
ol' oil went up in blaze and smoke.
Fight made it the forerunner of victory.
S in field to Harrisburg and from Spencer's
hing, nights of watching and guarding, and gallons
it a small fire, but the Fresh made it hot and the Old Oregon
Q one HuhAdredl'TiiirEylN1he' T
'l'u 11: 1918 ORIGC-ANA
41 FROSII GO AI"'l'l'Ill 'PIIICIR HA
A COUKIGY UIHCW
Ulm Ilunrlrrzrl l"ort.y
THE 1918 OREGANA
ldnmrrnmi k 4 I1
ng rr -E11
The a.nnual homecoming of all the "Old Grads" was held on the week-end of
November 16th and 17th. All the sincere loyalty and love that an Oregon alum-
nus holds for his Alma Mater draws him back to his old Hreside for the weekend.
This year an additional attraction helped in gaining the attention of the former
students. Oregon met the University of California in football on the home
campus for the first time in seven years.
Although out-doped, outweighed and with comparative scores giving the big
shade to the Golden Bear warriors, the fighting eleven of Coach Bezdek triumphed
The team, as if to give the visiting "Grads" a new ex-
ample of "Oregon Spirit," fought the southern team to a standstill.
The rally, with the fire the night before, and the great victory on Saturday,
made the weekend a great one. The call of the war had thinned out the ranks of
thc visitors and many fireplaces were haunted by the shades of the -absent.
But although the "Old Grads" were fewer than usual, the call of the Univer-
b f and the guests departed with renewed affection
sity was greater than ever e ore
for the Lemon and Yellow and left the whole school with a feling of loyalty for
over the visitors 21 to 0.
its colors and a sense of duty and homage.
lilrhgr Bag ,
A ledge of loyalty to the state and nation is taken each year by the students
of the University. The custom was started in 1912 by former Governor Oswald
West, and from that time on, the chief executive of the state has administered
the oath to the student body each year. ,
This year the pledging of service took on an added solemnity. With the
ranks of the student body depleted by the war the taking of the oath seemed
to mean more, as Governor James Witliycombe read the pledge:
"As a student of the University which is maintained by the people of Oregon,
I heartil acknowledge the obligation I owe. The opportunities open to me here
for securing training, ideals, and visions of life, I deeply appreciate, and regard
as a sacred trust and do hereby pledge my honor that it shall be my most cher-
ished purpose to render as bountiful a return to the Oregon people and their pos-
t. it 'n faithful and ardent devotion'to the common good, as will be in my
er y, 1
power. It shall be the aim of my life to labor for the higher good of an even
In addition to this annual p e ge
pledge to the nation: - E
"And to my country in this, her time of need, I pledge my loyalty, absolutely'
i es of which l am capable If she calls me I will willingly take
and all the serv c -
up arms to defend her upon the Held of battle. If my field of duty shall continue
l' es I pledge myself to do all in my power to strengthen my
to be behind the in .,
k the world safe for democracyg to so govern
country in her great fight to ma e
ourage and unify my fellow citizens in the causeg to sup-
l d , the students took the following additional
my conduct as to enc
port the government to the utmost, with all my possessions if necessaryg to deny
myself all unnecessary luxuries or indulgencies in the food and supplies neces-
sary to the support of our allies and to try and show my patriotism, not by pm.
' d il l'f
testations but by actual service and sacrifice in the conduct of my a y 1 e,"
One Hundred Forty-One Q
THE 1918 OREGANA
FLIRTING WITH O. A. C.'s IRON WOMAN
One Hundred Forty-Two
'fff'-f:?ZQ3?-E'-:"' THE 1918 OREGANA 555 .9 Gigi
Euan! tn Gbrrgnn
Here's to U. of O.
May she ever grow,
Prosper and nourish,
Truth ever nourish,
To her many blessings flow.
Here's to the 'Varsity.
May she ever be
Loved by each son and
Loved by each daughter
To all eternity.
I-Iere's to her football,
Here's to her track team,
Here's to each hero on the list,
Here's to her shouters,
Here's to her spouters,
Here's to the girls they've kissed.
Here's oskey wow wow,
Here's wiskey wee wee,
Here's Oregonei. .-
Flaunt her banners high and unceasingly.
Bring trophies of cups and Bags to lay at her altars.
Honor be to her name unceasingly,
And cheer every onward step she takes.
On, Oregon, On, Oregon, '
Plough right through that line.
Put the ball clear 'round O. A. C.,
Touch-down sure this time.
On, Oregon, On, Oregon,
Fight on for her fame, l
Fight, fellows, tlght, Hght, FIGHT!
We'll win this game.
"March, march, on down the fleld,
Fighting for Oregon 5
Plow through the Aggies' line,
Their strength we defy-
, We'll give a long cheer for Bezdek's men.
W We're out to win again: ,
' o. A. C. may fight no the end, Q W
W But we will win." W
445 ' "
Hifi!! Ei One Hundred Forty-Three L ggi,
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:'!fi0f2: .J THE 1918 ,OREGANA L.f?s..S5tg:5Q.'
. Uhr Emrralh 1
The official organ of the student body of the University of Oregon.
The Oregon Emerald had its beginning in the spring of 1900. It was then
that Clifton N. fPatJ McArthur gathered his little group ot' typesetters together
and started the "Oregon Weekly." It was printed every week on tl1e old Wash-
ington hand press, which still remains as a curiosity in the S-chool of Journalism.
In 1909-10, with W. C. CSkipperJ Nicholas at the helm, the paper was changed
to a semi-weekly, and the student body re-christened it the "Oregon Emerald." I
The next stage in the growth of the Emerald came in 1912, when Karl Ont-
hank re-formed it into a tri-weekly, the form which it still has today.
The Emerald is published every Tuesday, Thursdaydand Saturday of the col-
lege year and contains news of campus, University, and student interest.
Year Name Editor Manager
1900 --Oregon Weekly ...... Clifton N. McArthur, '01 .... L. E. Hooker. ' 1
1900-01-Oregon Weekly ........ Clifton N. McArthu1', '01 .... C. C. McCornack, '01.
1901-02-Oregon Weekly Allen H. Eaton, '02 .............. Oscar Gorrel, '02.
1902-03-Oregon Weekly ........ James H. Gilbert, '03 .......... Holt. Stockton, '03.
1903-04-Oregon Weekly Jos. H. Templeton, '05 ........ Albert R. Tiffany, '05.
1904-05 .... Oregon Weekly ........ Earl R. Abbott, '06 ............ Frank C. Dillard. '05,
1905-06-Oregon Weekly ........ Harry H. Hobbs, '06 ............ E. L. Stockwell.
1906-07-Oregon Weekly ........ Henry M. McKinney, '07 .... Frank Mount, '08.
1907-08-Oregon Weekly Thos. R. Townsend, '09 ...... W. M. Eaton.
1908-09-Oregon Weekly ........ Earl Kilpatrick, '09 ............ Dean T. Goodman, '10.
1909-10-Oregon Emerald ...... W. C. Nicholas .................... Fritz Dean, '11.
1910-11--Oregon Emerald ...... Ralph D. Moores, '12 .......... D. Leslie Doble, '11.
1911-12--Oregon Emerald ...... R. Burns Powell, 12 ............ A. F. Roberts, '13,
W. C. Barbour, '12.
1912-13-Oregon Emerald ...... Karl W. Onthank, '13 ...... ...Andrew M. Collier, '13.
1913414-Oregon Emerald ..,... Henry Fowler, '14 ................ Marsh H. Goodwin, '15.
1914-15-Oregon Emerald ...... Lee A. Hendricks, '15 ,......... Anthony Jaureguy, '15.
1915-16-Oregon Emerald H. Sommer, '16 ............ Floyd Westerfield, '17.
1916-17-Oregon Emerald Harold Hamstreet, '17 ........ Burle D. Bramhall, '17.
isdn v-'-' ?n .1ls
9: 5,5 sift One Hun t -Five .Q 5:-E Agp
Tl' H I-1 1.918 O lc 1-1 cs A N A
ullcina Mc'Nn.ry Mull:u.rky lg',,,.4,.1gl,,,,
lmrstml Nulvn Vmim, lqlswm
U2Il'UlUll'lll4'XV Ifutr-Ilxson lmlrln l7"5':-:mm
One Hundred Forty-Six
-FF THE 1918 OBEGANA I iQfn
Uhr Emeralh Stall'
Harry Crain ............... ...,..............,..................... f .....................
Robert McNary ....
Melvin Solve ........
Pearl Craine ........
Elsie Fitzmaurice, Dorothy Duniway, Helen Brenton, Leith Abbott, Herman
Lind, Bess Colman, Alexander Brown, Levant Pease, Helen Manning, John Hous-
ton, Gladys Wilkins, Elva Bagley, Alene Phillips, Louise Davis, Frances Stiles,
Erma Zlmmelrman, Kenneth Comstock, Mary Ellen Bailey and Helen Downing.
BUSINESS STAFF R
..... ....... I susiness Manager.
Catherine Doble ....... ................ ............ ....... C l r culation Manager.
Harris Ellsworth, Lyle Bryson, Eve Hutchinson, Madeline Slotboom, Dorothy
Dixon, Frances Schenk.
' sie ' 535'
W' t -Seven 3 'N nf"
. mx:-'5 ig One Hundred For y 3' N ',,
or iiire- '4'i"f'-- . if 3431-5'755l
E 1918 OREGANA
Hwy A,ll!l'lHll'1' Avlsml
Spn.ng'la-1' I'm'klm4 Uolmam
M4-Nm-y I1'Iu1.:'0l Hill
-me Kfnffuy 'liarhLI1:ull.:h Pllillipr-1
1Vll1lIz1.1'ky 'I'lllll'Ht0ll l'yur:n
One Hundred Forty-Eight A
9' - :"" -1 f .. ' -I - 795 .
Qifziflg N4-.Ensign I T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A I ZX, ESX Viifgig?
- - up
I A I
e 5' l N
. LE ffl
Uhr lbrrgana Stan'
Helen Brenton ...-..... .............................................................
Harold Newton .......... . ...................
Jack Dundore ..................................
John Masterson, Harold Grey ........
Dwight Wilson ................................
Richard Avison ..........................,....... 1 ...................... .........
William Haseltine ......................................................... .........
Paul Spangler, Ray Couch and James Burgess ........ .........
Bess Colman ................................................................... .........
Lloyd Perkins .........................................
Glen Stanton, Arthur Runquist ........
Dorothy Flegel, Robert McNary ........
Claude Hill ....,..... .... ............... . .............
Roberta. Schuebel .................................
Elsie Fitzmaurice, Marian Coffey ......
Hazel Radabaugh ....................................
Alene Phillips, Adelaide Lake ..................
Beatrice Thurston, Douglas Mtullarky
Tracy Byers ...................... . ...............................
Il' gi, .
Ax: .ni Ia One Hundred Forty-Nine 3-343 gi,
W W e .AQ N if im- 'fm
Class Name Editor Manager
ff :Q-'51,-Q. I fHE 1918 ORBGANA L,,lg,..9.,,,.
The flrst yearbook pubhshed at the University of Oregon was gotten out by
e class of 1902 under the t1t1e of the Webfoot
During the following seven years five junior classes published books Vari
ous names were used by each Two of them the class of 1903 and the class of
1005 published then' books under the title of the Webfoot The classes of 1907
and 1908 called their books the Bulletin They were small paper covered vol
umes The class of 1909 again changed the name this time calling their book
The name Oregana was flnally settled upon by the class of 1910 Since that
time the book has appeared regularly each year
In the fall of 191516 lt was decided that the flnancial strain of publishing
the Oregana was too great for any one class to bear so the Oregana is now a
student body affair although still managed by the Junior class
YEARBOOK EDITORS AND MANAGERS
N o Book
.......Allen H. Eaton
Harvey B. Densmore ..............
Earl R. Abbett ............ .......
Lela Goddard .......
Edward N. Blythe.
Condon R. Bean.
Harry L. Raffety.
sf-7 ,gg W 7 -- --iv V --'Q' 'M
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3" 1 1
W I A
th. , ' . '
, I .
u , l I .
. , - .
1908 Bulletin ..... ....... J ames Cunning ....... ....... W illiam Barker.
1909 Beaver ....... ....... J essie Hurle ........ Charles MacSnow.
1910 Oregana Oliver B. Huston ..... ....... C arey V. Loosely.
1911 Oregana Charles Robison ..... .,..... - D. Leslie Doble.
1912 Oregana Chester A. Moores .... ....... W endell C. Barbour.
1913 Oregana Karl W. Onthank ........ ....... A ndrew M. Collier.
1914 Oregana Donald B. Rice ............ ....... H awley J. Bean.
1915 Oregana Leland G. Hendricks Ben F. Dorris Jr.
1916 Oregana Maurice B. Hyde ........ ....... W illlam P. Holt.
1917 Oregana Milton R. Stoddard ........ ....... E arnest Watkins.
1918 Oregana Emma Wootton .......... ....... C harles Dundore.
K - IW
ll ' wil
32.21" 425,-4552 One Hundred Fifty gg 'Mp' I
Ffh 567251. Q
THE 1918 OREGANA
The wind is murmuring through the rice field
Alld my hearth fire dies,
And through the moonless night
A curfew cries.
And still the wind runs on to fight,
1 wonder what?
A1111 my heart's like the embersedying, yet
I cure not.
The tired wind stops upon the hill to rest
Upon the rini,
And even niy lighted Buddha seems
A. trifle dim.
One Hundred Fifty-One
I ' ,771 Q
:I . :gr.qg , S. '
9395152222 -.I ' THE 1918 OREGANA L..3..S.,,g:5ff
Km V N10
:fu ' . ,QS
3312342555 One Hun r Fm -Two .
Tum 1918 ORICGANA
HELEN BRACHT MAURICE
Who at a weelds notice undertook the part of Viola in 'l'wcll'l,l1 Night
Ono I I un dred Fifty-'l'l11'ee
T I-li IG 1918 O 1.Hf1G A N A
FRANCES FRATER AS ARDIANE
Scenes from "Ardiane and Barbe Bleue
One Hundred Fifty-Four
'R!sm1mnvvs.-r.m-png. ,, ,Y Y . ' , .
?'? T .in ' ff W 'C g7l?L1TTf.","t"'7'O"'
5 7 A :J T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A jf .EW
' 'I T'
. 'Q 9
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' Arhiane :mb marks Mme T W
5 6 . By Maurice Maeterlinck flkdfl
Q l fi 2 - .E .ful
V 3 Characters in Order of Their Entrance:
Peasants-The Misses Vossler, Frazier, Gllstrap, Graham, Smith and Gutteryg EQ
5 I Messrs. Foster, Runqulst, Stearns, Byers, Bocock, Leslie and Dalgleish. ti
2 1 , Nurse to Ardiane .........................................,............................,............................... Miss Hurd
Q Q 2 Ardiane, sixth wife of Barbe Blen ...........................................................,,,.,,,4, Miss Fratgr lj
3 Fi v Barbe Bleue ............................ ' ..........................................................................,.,.,... M r, Cosgriff ,
i 33 I Selysette Miss Driscoll '
j ' Ygraine Miss Young t
, Bellanzere The other wives of Barbe Bleue .................................., Miss Bantleld
Melisande Miss Crosby
f I Alladine . Miss Gazley
3 3, A dancer ......................,.............................................................................................. Miss Miller
X A slave ....,............................................................................................................. Mr. Thompson
51 ' Two productions of Maeterlnck's Ardiane and Barbe Bleue was all that' Pro-
' fessor Reddle intended that his advanced class in Dramatic Interpretation should .
g give. But the Thursday and Friday .night performances proved such a drawing 7
card that Saturday night had to be devoted to it. ,
, Probably the most enthusiastic member of the audience will not say that the I
6 ' play is a good acting one-for of dramatic action there is practically none-but
as an opportunity for artistic and unusual color pictures, and for gorgeous light-
, ing effects, it seems to have its value-its raison d'etre.
- Blue Beard's sixth acquisition ln wives proves not only to be lacking fear, ,
V but to have superb audacity. Wltll even more curiosity than those who have pre- I
Q ceded her, she opens the forbidden door. Caught, she defies her lord, 'and is ,
l thrown into the dungeon with the others. Through her ingenuity she releases
them all, and offers to lead them into the world. But her kindness strikes cold.
f One by one the subdued beauties look at Bluebeard, and let her go forth alone.
I As a satire on woman, throughout the ages, it is delicately humorous. It held
f the interest throughout mainly because of the dignified and charming acting of
4' ' Miss Frater as Ardiane.
To those who have seen many other productions with beautiful settings in
Guild hall, this contribution came as a revelation of what more can be accom-
. pllshed, for the beauty of the settings topped by far all previous efforts. One
V N wonders how such effects can be brought about on so small a stage.
' The last scene seemed to portray a perfect oriental atmosphere. The foun- ,
f tain and the black slaves, with their great peacock fans spoke of the love of cool- .
. ness of tropical peoples. The sinuous oriental dance of the slave girl, and the vm
ij, t perfume of incense seemed to lull. One, wondered after all how anyone, even Q,
v N Ardiane, the feminist, could do anything but lie on a divan and watch the foun-
'Q tain play. We
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Tun 1918 OREGANA
Lyle McCroskey Arvo Simola. Frances Frater Ruth Young
Frances Frater Ruth Young Margaret Crosby Lyle McCroskoy
MASK AND BUSKIN PRODUCTION OIF "I'-llslli IIUSBANIYS WIFE"
One Hundred Fifty-Six
v"iZw1g-5.1 THD 1918 OREGANA Eglfff,
ther Eushanh z lllrfe
A Lomedy ln Three Acts
By A E Thomas
Cast of Characters
Stuart Randolph a good looking young husband
Richard Belden his brother in law
John Belden the genial uncle of Irene and Richard
Emily Ladew her friend
Nora an elderly maid servant Margaret Crosby
Mask and Buskln chapter of the Associated University Players scored a de
clded hit with this entertaining comedy of A E Thomas when they made their
tlrst public performance of the year
Mrs Randolph is a hypochondrlac Thinking she is about to dle she is anx
lous to select a suitable second wife for her husband Of course she is careful
to choose one who wouldnt be likely to let hlm forget me Phe woman whom
she selects as her successor has always been very modest and retiring but dl
rectly she learns of her friend s wlsh she takes offense and revenges herself all
too readily She blooms forth in the most elaborate of toilets Irene almost lm
medlately regrets the bargain and no longer has any desire to die
as CE g One Hundred Fifty Seven 3-51.13 :fig
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Irene Randolph, wife of Stuart ......................,..,................................,... ........... Ruth Young
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Mr. Cosgriff Mrs. Maurice
Mr. Reddie Mr. Thacher Mrs. Maurice
GLIMPSES FROM 'TWELFTH NIGHT"
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-Q One Hundred Fifty-Eight
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THE 1918h OIRECANA
A Comedy by William Shakespeare, produced under the direction of Fergus Reddie.
"Dost thou think because thou art virtuous there shall be no more cakes
and ale ?"
Viola . .....................
A. Sea Captain
Sir Toby Belch .............
Characters in Order of Entrance:
Sir Andrew Aguecheek
Malvolio .... ..... M r. Stearns
Antonio ..... ...... M r. Bocock
Sc-bastian ..... .Miss Wootton
Fabian .... .........., M r. Foster
Ofiicer ..... .......... ........................................... ......... M r . Dalgleish
A Priest ........,........... . ........................................................ .......... M r. Rowe
Seamen, ladies in waiting, and gentlemen.
Acting Manager ............................................................. ....... M r. Reddie
Stage Manager .........,.............................................. .......... M r. McNary
Electrician ......... .......................................,.i.......................,i.......... M r. Rowe
Costumes ,,.,,. ,,,,,,.............. ............... M i sses Young, Mershon, Rogers and Spencer
The scenic effects designed by Miss Carroll.
The lighting effects planned by Miss Guttery.
Ecirothy Wootton Mrs. Maurice
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One Hundred Fifty-Nine
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,ix Uhr Zllrwnh nf illlan
KA" By J. Frederick Thorne.
' l x'
A deflnition in two scenes and a tableau. "What would my soul do, what
lx -1 would become of it if-?"
P' ....... Mr, Reddle
The Old-Young Man ........ ....... ...................,..........
The Stranger ........................................................................
Scene:-A room in any house chanced upon.
By Fergus Reddie.
Give me the day when to weave cloth by hand was a greater
building of a railroad.
Ixatl San wife of Yamajo
Oyoukl her mald
Yamajo head of the college of phllosphers
Iluada in love with Setsua
Ito also in love with Setsua
betsua Matsui daughter of Katl San and educated
Alice Wilbur Jacks sister in love with Arthur
Arthur Cartwright engaged to Setsua
Scene The house of Yamajo in Nagasaki
Time 1900 evening
By Henry Irving
deed than the
The ridgement is proud of ye says he And Im proud of the ridgement
Nora Brewster the Corporals grandnlece Miss Purington
bergeant Archie McDonald R A Mr Shegtel-ly
Corporal Gregory Brewster a veteran of the Third Guards having fought
under Wellington My Reddie
Colonel James Midwinter Royal Scots Guards Mr Garrett
Scene Living room of a small house in Woolwich
Time June 181
Sayonara the Japanese play by Professor Reddie is written with much
charm The ever present struggle between the East and the West the eternal
incompatibility of the Orient and the Occident is typified in the portrayal of a
331.25 fri- One Hundred Sixty XX -5. in-nf.
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Sato-San, a marriage go-between ...................................................................... Mr. Phillips f
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and through. Her idea of justice is Oriental. Her combat is over and she dies 1.
I ' 1 l 1
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f3:.t?f'fZxF.-1 THE 1918 OREGA N A , 3.551353
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3 M . 'Ji
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Japanese girl educated in America and brought back to live the life of the woman I
submissive to man. In love with an American, her father will kill her if she mar-
ries him. The conflict in her soul, her newly acquired ideas from a new world A
combatting with the teaching of her childhood, subtly portrayed, gives the play f '
its power. The struggle grows more dramatic until the end, when realizing that 5
her lover has failed her, she kills him. She is a Japanese woman, then, through jj 'Q
with no fear in her heart.
The delightful simplicity of the setting, and the lighting effects added much
to the play. The dark drop at the back especially gave depth and a happy sense
ol? cool distances.
Mike Zllulling Maura
l By Gulseppa Glacosa.
, Produced by the class in Dramatic Interpretation under the direction of Fergus
Reddie. Benefit of the Red Cross.
Nennele ...... ..............................
Porter .... ........................
Lucia ....... ....... M iss Thurston
Tommy ,,,,,,, ........... M r. Leslie
Giulia, ,,,,,., ........ M iss Crosby
Andrea ........ .... ........ M r . Stearns
Gaspare ....................... --------- M r- Robinson
Mmme. Lablanche ...... -------- M 15S YOHIIE
Giovanni Rosani .......... ......... M r. Murphey
Slgnora Lauri ................ --------- M iSS Shaw
Slgnora Irene Rosani ........ -------- M iSS Manning
An Old Artist .................. ----------------A- M r. Byers
Helmer'Strile ..... Mr- Thompson
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By Fergus Reddie. 5
What was probably the most important dramatic event of the year was the 3
presentation of "The Little Dog Laughed." The play, which is a phantasy in V is
four parts and an interlude, was written and produced under the direction of
Fergus Reddie. It was a dramatic treat of unusual excellence and was warmly ,l
The play was a mingling of phantasy and reality, a portrayal of makebelleve
people by real breathing people. But with such a rare artistry did Mr. Reddie g,
lead his audience from the real to the unreal, that everyone felt himself a child l
once more, where the world of fancy is the only world, and the fairy children the ll
only children. To tell the story is to lose the spirit, for the magical touch which made everything beautiful was in the delicate creative imagination of the author. Q
Her name was Anne Goose and she lived in Salem Town, and she ran her Q
household in the good old-fashioned way, but that was not all. For beside her Z
girls and boys whom she mothered and loved, Little Boy Blue, Mary Quite Con- I 2
trary, and all the rest, there were the children of her mind who danced and played '
accompaniments to her songsg the Little Dog Who Laughed, and the Cat With '
the Fiddle, for she was Mother Goose, the mother of all ages and children. And Q
though these brain children were not seen by the so-called real people, that was ,
only because they did not look hard enough, for they were there to all who would A
see. ' ,.
But the audience saw, and every time the Little Dog laughed at all the funny 2
thlngs in that real world, the audience laughed too in sympathy. For the laugh ' I
was the secret of it all-the secret of the author who thus delicately gave out his 3
philosophy of life., Sometimes the laugh was from pure joy at the antics of people f
in the material world, sometimes a little sad and satirical,
The last part with its modern atmosphere of a 1917 world was linked most 1:
skillfully with the former colonial days. Mr. Reddie crowned his play with flnal ,
charm when Mother Goose came back once more, and the truth was shown that Q
she can never die. '
The setting of an interior of an old colonial house was in exact reproduction -1
of a former home of Mr. Reddie, in Boston. Much credit is due Mr. Reddie for 5
a most artistic result in this setting. v f
' . all
. ' 'I
' . A Q1 Q1
p:,p:Q-0'-Lg: 61,2 One Hundred Sixty-Two ' EE
'THE 1918 OREGANA
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As The Little Dog.
A Dish with a Spoon
A Cow with a Moon' Mother Goose's Orchestra ....... ' .
A Cat with a Fiddle
A, Little Dog .,,.,.,.,,,,.,,................... As Chorus .,......
Mother fAnnJ Goose ................ , ....................... .
Abigal, her youngest daughter ......
Captain Eleazer Goose, a smuggler .....
Bobby Shafto, his cabin boy ..........
Mary, who is "quite contrary"
Marjory, fcalled Marjory Dawh
Prudence Second Brood ...........
Faith The Rest of Ann's ..,..
Hepsibah, fcalled Bo-Peepl
Benjamin, fcalled Boy Bluej
Old Mother Hubbard, a neighbor .......
Peter Piper ................................................
Thomas Tucker, constable ......................
Jacky Horner, Goody Horner's eldest ........
Miss Muffet .,..........................,......., ...............-
Goody Horner, a thrifty widow .......
Jack Sprat ,,,,..,,,,.....,.................. ........
Jean, his wife and master ............
Georgie Porgie, their second, or third? .......
R-Their first set of twins .........,........
One Hundred Sixty-Three
. Miss Mershon
Miss Van Slchoonhoven
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if f' X Their infant twins ......................, ....... O riginal Packages T
A A Little Girl in the Audience .................... .............. M iss Miller
, fl'-,M An Old Lady in the Audience .... , ...................... ........ M iss Calkins ,
f i,,:'ll'- The Unseen Man, who works the lights ........ ........ M r. Murphey
'ffhxl Maidservant at tl1e Bradburys' ........................... ........ M iSS ROUIFOCK l
. I Vivian Kennerly, an actress ...........,...................... .......... M iss Appel ,Q
. ,E -3 Harold Kennerly, her husband, an architect ....,,,.. ............ M r. Cosgriff ,Q
f : x Miriam Judson, an artist friend of Vivlan's ........ ....,... M iss Wheeler 5'
' A Jim Bradbury, called "Bumps," a painter ..... ......., M P. TTIOITIDBOH
Betsy, his wife, a writer .........,....................... ,,-,------ M iss Young
' Dinah, their daughter ...........,.......... , ................ .,.... .....-- M i Ss Whitely
I-E339 Jim Childrenof Bumps and Betsy ..........,.....--..........-
The Property Man. .......................i....................... .------ M I' Dalgleisll
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THE 1918 OREGANA
SOME REASONS FOR THE SUCCESS AT 'PHE UNIVERSI'l'Y'S THEATRICAL
My V- K
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1W'l'l'f YOUNG' IQMMA wo'1"1'oN HALL
Who has assumed various roles the A Star of Guild Hall.
uljiaowm uAnuo1J1. YS CHARLOTTE BANFWHJD
The designer of beautiful scenic: ef- Who 11121116 herself ffU110US as "MONI-
One Hundred Sixty-Five
mvggig. THE 1918 ORDGAM 55552.
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A THE 1918 OREGANA
The 1917 football season will go down in Oregon's athletic history as one
of the greatest exhibitions of "Oregon Spirit" the University has ever witnessed.
After Oregon had vanquished the University of Pennsylvania at Pasadena the
year before, critics all over the country hailed Bezdek's machine as the most
powerful of the season. The future appeared rosy indeed. But three of the team
graduated. College fandom. prepared for another string of unbroken victories.
Then the heavy hand of war came and one after another of the letter men en-
listed until but two men-Shy Huntington, Oregon's all-coast quarterback, and
Baz Williams, tackle-were the only ones left to come back to college. Shy at-
tempted to join the colors but an athletic heart denied him the privilege. For
two weeks the college was on the qui vive, waiting to see if Shy would return.
The lure of business proved too strong, however, and the last one of Bezdek's
hopes went glimmering.
When the coach returned from the east, he faced the maost difficult job that
has ever confronted a Lemon-Yellow mentor. Not only had all of his letter
men departed, but also all but two or thee of the second team. A few men who
had played class football, men who in ordinary times would not even have made
the scrubs, were all that remained from which to build up a Varsity. Added to
the scarcity of material was the opening of college two weeks late, consequently
cutting short the conditioning period, and a lop-sided schedule which called for
One Hundred Sixty-Seven
, QA., th L- :
THE TEAM THAT BEAT CALIFORNIA
THE 1918 OREGANA
the hardest game of the season three weeks from the day the first call for can-
didates was issued.
In spite of these severe, almost unsurmountable handicaps, thanks to Coach
Iiezdek, thanks to Trainer Bill Hayward, thanks to the H1611 who turned out,
most of them from pure loyalty and not because they could play football, and
finally thanks to the overwhelming "Oregon Spirit," the Varsity made a record
which all things being considered, was the most remarkable ever recorded in the
annals of the gridiron game at Oregon.
Calii?ornia's team of Goliaths was humbled by three clean downs, after the
Bears had trimmed O. A. C. and had sent Washington home beaten for the first
time in ten years. Multnomah came to Eugene to make up for the long list of
Oregon victories and went back to Portland defeated. Idaho had her best chance
to drag the Oregon colors in the dust, but she, too, failed and has yet to register
a win over the University. Three defeats-all of them by veteran elevens-
were chalked up on the other side of the ledger.
Washix1gton State Co1lege's coast champions won from Bezdek's men 26-3 in
the Varsity's first conference game ot the year, played three weeks after college
started. Johnny Beckett's invincible Mare Island Marines made one touchdown
a quarter in Portland, and O. A. C. for the iirst time in ten 'years finally managed
to score a win in the last game, on Thanksgiving Day, by the bare margin of
But a scant 20 men turned out for practice the iirst day of the season--not
enough to form two teams for scrimmage. Coach Bezdek immediately raised
the cry for more recruits. "I want every able-bodied man who weighs 145 pounds
out in a suit on Kincaid field," said the coach. The response was magnificent.
Men who had watched teams from the bleachers for two and three years donated
their services in the hope tl1at they might help out. Men who were working four
and five hours a day got into grimy uniforms every afternoon-all to keep up
Oregonfs reputation of never being quitters.
With the material at his disposal, the coach picked eleven men as a tentative
Varsity and drilled them as no team had ever drilled before. They went through
all the fundamentals in two short weeks that ordinarily occupy the first month
oi? practice. Bill Hayward saw to it that the players were in the best possible
physical condition. Training rules were inaugurated from the start.
VARSITY SQUAD .
One Hundred Sixty-Nine
THE 1918 OREGANA
Multnomah Club sent a team of college stars to test the Varsity in the first
game of the season-not two weeks since Bezdek had returned. Portland sport-
ing writers did not concede Oregon's green, inexperienced team a chance against
the heavier clubmen, Fans and players alike were anxious to see just how the
team would perform under fire. They were not disappointed. For the full four
quarters, the Varsity fought the Portlanders to a standstill. Each side had one
touchdown up to the last minute of play. Multnomah had scored in the second
quarter when an Oregon back fumbled and Johnny Murphy picked up the ball
and raced 45 yards across the goal-line. Oregon retaliated in the third period.
Steers punted to the club's three-yard line and Keith Leslie recovered the ball.
Two downs were all that Bill Steers required to shove the leather over the line.
Then just before the whistle blew to close the game, the identical play that
gave Oregon her first score was repeated. Once again Bill S-teers punted, once
again the Multnomah safety fumbled, and once again Leslie fell on the ball.
MULTNOMAH TRIES THE END
This time he carried it over for the touchdown himself. Steers kicked goal, mak-
ing the final tally 14-7. '
Two facts stood out in the game. First, that Bezdek had a team that would
iight to the lastg and second, Oregon had a worthy successor to Shy Huntington
in Bill Steers, the husky lad from The Dalles. Steers, together with Baz Wil-
liams and Carl Nelson, werethe shining lights. Steers punted for an average
close to 50 yards and tore big holes through the scarlet-and-white line.
N With his hardest game looming up on the next Saturday, Bezdek kept the
team toiling late into the twilight. The first injury had occurred in the Mult-
nomah game when Dwight Wilson, playing left half, had suffered a dislocated
collar-bone. Ray Couch compensated for this to some extent by returning to
college from the Presidio and turning out. Couch had been one of the second-
string men of the previous year whom Bezdek had figured on using.
Common opinion around the campus figured that Deitz' "old hands"-the
same team that Oregon had trounced 12-3 the year before-would snow the Var-
sity- under something like 50-0. This opinion strengthened into belief when it
...A One Hundred Seventy
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tkmmmmi q,1A THE 1918 OREGANA EW5 J
GIT 'E-M BAZ
became know that "Dot" Medley, who had been holding down right half, would
be out of the game with a bad leg.
Contrary to expectations, Oregon's crippled eleven stopped the W. S. C. backs
in fine style and held them the first half to a 6-0 score, Another man was added
to the hospital squad in the first period. Giles Hunter, fullback, was forced out
of the contest with a badly-twisted ankle. The Staters made three more touch-
downs in the final half, the first one on a long return from a punt. This seemed
Lo demorallze the team and the light, rangy backs piled up twice as much yard-
age as they did in the first half. Bill Steers scored the only points Dietz' men
had scored against them all season on a brilliant drop-kick, fully 45 yards from
BETWEEN THE POSTS
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THE 19.18 OREGANA
RAH! RAI-I! OREGON!
a bad angle. Bangs was the big star. The little half was everywhere and clearly
demonstrated his right to an all-coast berth.
Not a whit disheartened by the defeat, Bezdek and his charges set about
preparing for the Idaho game, The Moscowites had never beaten Oregon and
thought that surely the hoodoo which Oregon had over them was about to be
broken at last. Oregon students to a man were just as firmly convinced that
the Lemon-Yellow would emerge victorious. Bezdek shuffled his men in an ef-
fort to find a winning combination. Glen Macey, right guard, was so badly banged-
up at Pullman that he could not don a uniform, and Art Berg, first substitute
guard was also out for two weeks with an injured shoulder. Harold Tregilgas
went in at Macey's position and McCready relieved Hunt at right half.
' THE FAITHFUL SUBS
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THE 1918 OREGANA ,,,,y,g
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Idaho brought a strong team to Eugene and really should have had a closer
score than resulted. Thompson and 'Roberts kept the Varsity line guessing
and between them reeled off any number of 25 and 35 yard runs. Bill Steers
made Oregon's first counter by himself. He went through Idaho's line on four
successive downs for ten yards apiece and wound up with a 20 yard sprint
around end, across the last chalk-mark. Oregon's famous onside kick play
which nearly won the Washington game last year was responsible for the last
points. Couch stayed behind Steers on a punt and when Roberts let the ball
strike the ground, Couch picked it up and walked over the line for a touchdown.
Steers kicked both goals, making the score 14-0. Baz Williams and Carl Nelson
distinguished themselves by steady work in the line.
Johnny Beckett had seen the Varsity play Multnomah and after the game
had arranged with Bezdek to have a game with the Mare Island Marines in Port-
land on November 3. The Marines lineup included five old Oregon players who
were eager to meet their Alma Mater. The Marines had won all of their games
bv large scores and no hope was held out for an Oregon victory. The soldiers
ol the sea won by the same figures that they beat California-27 0. The Varsity
played desperately against the sailors but to no avail It was simply a case of
'1 better and older team Beckett Hollis Huntington and Brown were the main
factors in the Marine triumph.
The Marine game marked the end of the first half of the schedule. Two
games were left California and O A C To defeat the Bears seemed well-nigh
runes alone had been able to beat them O A C, and Washington had both
been crushed by the well olled attack of Andy Smith s men
Bezdek changed the whole style of play in a fortnight Realizing that to gain
through the beefy California line would be dlfilcult he taught the Varsity a series
of forward pass plays intermingled with end runs Long sessions with the ghost
ball perfected the team in the new system and when the Bears invaded the cam
pus on November 17 a rejuvenated Oregon eleven was ready for them
READY FOR THE FRAY
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impossible. Their record had been a continuous succession of wins. The Ma- if -2
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Despite the marvelous record of the Blue-and-gold team, an undercurrent of
confidence pervaded the campus. Ask anybody about the gamef-"Of course we
haven't got a chance"-but deep down in his heart was conviction and faith that
Oregon would spring a surprise. And spring it she did.
The day was ideal for football. The turf was springy and there was just
enough snap in the air. .When the teams ran out on the field, the spectators
pitied the light, blue-jerseyed Oregon players, who had to play the giants from
the Southland. Cregon was easily outweighed fifteen pounds to the man. The
first period kept the rooters on their feet continually. California started well
and for a few moments looked as if she might score. When danger threatened,
however, the Oregon line hurled back the heavy California line-plungers for no
gain. H '
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CALIFORNIA ON THE DEFENSE
One Hundred Seventy-Four
THE 1918 OREGAXA
In the second period, Oregon started the forward passes which Bezdek had
worked over so thoroughly. The Bears were amazed and baffled. Time and again
Steers would shoot the ball to Medley or Dow Wilson for 10 or 15 yards. It was
something new. California had been led to expect Oregon to play the old, straight
football. Instead of that, the Varsity met her at her own game, forward passing,
and beat her. Oregon's Hrst score came when Bill Steers returned Richardson's
punt through the whole California team 60 yards for a touchdown, Another
followed soon after. Medley nabbed a long pass and broke over the line.
To show that the first markers were not accidents, another touchdown was
made in the third quarter, following a march down the field with line bucks by
Couch and Steers, alternating with forward passes. Steers converted all three
After the final whistle sounded, the rooters remained in their seats, utterly
dumfounded. It was unbelievable. They had seen a miracle. They had seen
lJum.my Wells, California's crack fullback, stopped in his tracks without making
a yard. They had seen Shad Rowe, the speedy half, thrown back on end runs.
They had seen "Fod" Maison, playing his first game of football, catch forward
passes and pile up end runs like a veteran. They had seen eleven men fighting
like tigers for 60 minutes. They had seen Oregon win, when all the dope pointed
When the excitement of the victory had died down, all thoughts turned to-
ward the approaching game with O. A. C. Coach Bezdek tried to make the student
body realize that Oregon was the under dog, that the California game had been
a miracle not likely to happen again. But for the first time in years, students
looked on the O, A. C. game with light hearts. The California victory was too
much. A spirit of supreme confidence appeared on every side. Two days before
the game this changed, but then it was too late.
One Hundred Seventy-Five
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The coach pounded the men into shape. Due to Bill Hayward's efficient
work, not a man had been taken out of the California contest. The night before
the game a heavy rain fell, making Multnomah field soggy and slow. It was fatal
to Oregon's forward passes.
The Aggies had worked all year with the one end in view-beat Oregon.
Old' Varsity men had returned to coach the team two weeks before the game.
The men were trained to the minute.
Within the first ten minutes of play O. A. C. made two touchdowns-one on
a long run by Reardon, the quarterback, and another on an off-tackle buck by
Lodell, followed by a plunge through center by Bissett. These two scores were
ali the Aggies made, but they were enough to win. Oregon was lost the first
half and narrowly missed having another touchdown scored on her. '
The subs A
did noi do ',
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One Hundred Seventy-Six
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IT'S Ag FAKE '
A forward pass attack netted one touchdown in the last quarter for the Var-
sity. The rooting sections were in an uproar. Again Oregon had the ball and
advanced it to the Aggie goal-line, but a pass was intercepted and O. A. C. had
won their first victory over Oregon since 1907.
They won fairly and squarely. A glance at the statistics of the game show
Oregon was outrushed. Only in forward passing did the Varsity excell, and many
of these were spoiled. After the game the letter men elected Ray Couch captain
for the year. Couch played in all the games and deserved the honor for his
STOPPING- THE O. A. C. LINE
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SOME OF THE GANG AT PORTLAND
The 0. A. C. game closed the season. Take it all in all, it was one of the
most wonderful ever seen. Wonderful not in games won, perhaps, but in the
fighting spirit with which Oregon students entered into it. The war and its
call for men did not dampen the ardor of those remaining. They were just as
true Oregon men as ever attended the institution,
Prospects for next season are uncertain. Already six of the 16 wen who
made their letters are enlisted. At the present writing, Steers, Wilson, Hunt,
Nelson and Berg are the only ones in school who are at all sure of coming back,
besides some good material in the freshman class. Before he left for the east,
after the season closed, Coach Bezdek promised to return, "if I don't get thelwar
bug," so Oregon students and supporters can rest assured that 'no fear need be
felt for the future and that the 1918 season will be as great a success as the one
SUMMARY OF THE 1917 SEASON
October 13, Eugene-Oregon 14g Multnomah 7.
October 20, Pullman-Oregon 35 W. S. C. 26.
October 27, Eugene-Oregon 14, Idaho 0.
November 3, Portland-Oregon 05 Marines 27.
November 17, Eugene-Oregon 21g California 0.
November 29, Portland-Oregon 75 O. A. C. 14,
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OREGON VS. OREGON
Special interest was attached to the game between the Mare Island Marines
and the Camp Lewis eleven at Pasadena on New Year's day for Oregon students.
because no less than ten of Hugo Bezdek's former proteges took part in the con-
test-Iive on each side. Elmer Hall, right guardg Ed. Bailey, right tackleg "Brick"
Mitchell, left endg Hollis Huntington, fullback: and Johnny Beckett, left tackle,
aided the Marines in downing the Camp team 19-7. Bill Snyder, left guard, Ken-
neth Bartlett, right tackle, Orville Monteith, fullback, Ward McKinney, left end,
and Sam Cook, left tackle, composed the Lemon-Yellow delegation from Amer'
Six of the men, Beckett, Bartlett, Monteith, Mitchell, Snyder and Huntington,
need no introduction. They gained country-wide fame when Pennsylvania was
repulsed 14-0 on the very field the year before. Hall playe-d guard on the 1911,
'12 and '13 teams. Bailey served four years in the line, beginning in 1909. Mc-
Kinney was a substitute end last year. He played in part of the 0. A, C. game,
but not enough to make an UO." Cook earned three stripes, alternating at full-
back and guard from 1912 on. ,
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THB 1918 OREGANA
Ray Couch, '18, was rewarded for his C011-
sistent work at left halfback by being
elected captain for the season after the
O. A. C. game. Couch returned from the
Presidio just in the nick of time to help
Bezdek plug a weak spot in the backfield
for the W. S. C. game and held down the
berth from then on. Whenever a couple of
yards were needed through the line or an
end run to get the leather in the center of
the Held, Couch could always be depended
on to come through. In every game it was
"Dot" Medley, '18, became famous in one
day on account of his proficiency in grabbing
forward passes. In the California game
"Dot" had the blue-and-gold backfield men
crying for help by his uncanny ability to
spear aerial throws. An injured knee put
him on the bench the Hrst part of the year,
but he refused to be downed, and came
back strong in the California and Aggie
games, The Oregonian sporting editor gave
him an all-star place at tackle, although his
regular position is left halfback.
One l-lundred Eighty
THE 1918 OREGANA
"Gres" Maddock, '18, had never played
football except in class games until this
year. When Bezdek sent out his urgent
call for men "Gres" turned out and held
down a regular job all season. He was sta-
tioned at left guard and was one of the few
men to play in every game. Not a spec-
tacular player, "Cres" was a fighter from
the word go, and few indeed were the gains
through his side of the line,
"Fed" Maison, 18, was the sensation of
the day in the California game. In the first
gaine of football he had ever played in his
life, the gritty little end performed in fault-
less style. He intercepted three forward
passes, caught a like number from Bill
Steers, and stopped the heavy Bears from
making any yardage around the right flank.
When Stan Anderson was forced out before
the game, Bezdek called on "Fed," well
knowing his scrapping abilities, and the
coach was certainly not disappointed in
One Hundred Eighty One
1 HL. 1918 OREGANA
Harold Tregilgas, '18, showed up for prac-
tice at the start of the sea.son "just to help
out," but after imbibing some of Bez' foot-
ball wisdom, "Treg" learned enough to play
in some of the games. He played through
the Idaho game and made his "O," after
subbing in the W. Sn C. contest. "Treg"
was stationed at guard and had several
close encounters with Thompson, the big
Idaho back, who took a delight in plowing
through the center of 0regon's line. The
honors were even.
"Baz" Williams, '19, was the only letter
man left over from Mars' raid on the team.
"Baz," playing tackle, was one of the main
strengths of the line and was prominently
mentioned for his sterling work after every
game. But for the fact that he enlisted in
the ordnance department and could not play
in the California and O. A. C. games, he
would have undoubtedly been selected as
one of the All-Northwest tackles.
One Hundred Eighty Two
THF 1918 OREGAXA
Carl Nelson, '19, played right tackle and
every game was mentioned for his stellar
work, along with "Baz" 'Williams, Carl
was a "syrra1" of two years' standing when
the season opened and speedily showed his
right to a place on the Varsity. Much of
O1'egon's success can be laid to the fact that
Bezdek had a pair of tackles equal to any
in the conference. With the style of foot-
ball that Oregon played, the tackles bear
the brunt of the attack.
George Cook, 19, tor two years was buf-
feted about by the big huskies on the 1915
and 1916 teams. The training he received
sz-tood him in good stead when the coach re-
organized OregonXe method of play and
George fitted in to a nicety. lIe got his
chance when Hunter was injured in the W.
S. C. game and was a fixture at fullback till
the season closed. Although a trifle light,
he tore into the opposition with a spirit and
fight that more than made up for his lack
One Hundred Eighty Three
PHE 1918 OREGANA
Lynn McCready, '19, after making his let-
ter at basketball, decided to give the grid-
iron game a bing, "Mac" made good in the
Idaho game, playing right halfback, but an
injured knee put him on the bench for the
remainder of the year. He was on the re-
ceiving end of several forward passes, good
for substantial gains, and besides broke up
some of the Moscowites' heaves. "Mac" en-
listed in the second ordnance course.
'Bill' Steers, '20, kept up the line of star
quarterbacks from The Dalles. When Shy
Huntington failed to return, the sporting
public thought Bez would be strictly up
against it for a pivot man-until they saw
Bill play. Not a game went by that he
didn't make some spectacular play worth
Eve or six lines in the papers. Bill aver-
aged around 45 yards in punting and booted
a wonderful field goal in the W. S. C. game.
He was the unanimous choice of all critics
on the coast for an all-star position.
One Hundred Eighty Four
THE 1918 OREGANA
Dow Wilson, '20, another Dalles product,
was one of the surprises of the season at
right end. He played on the freshman team
the year before, so the coach gave him a
chance on the Varsity. Dow made good
from the start and developed 'into a worthy
follower of Lloyd Tegart, his predecessor.
He nabbed a good many long forward passes
and in the Idaho game nearly got away for
a touchdown. With a couple more years'
training, Dow ought to hold his own with
any extremity man in the conference.
Doc Macey, 20, got into a suit a few
days before the Multnomah game and
showed enough football instinct for Bez to
place him at right guard, "Doc" performed
well and started the W. S. C. game a week
later. Both of his knees were injured at
Pullman to such an extent that he could
not turn out again for two weeks. He
rounded into shape again for the California
game and helped defeat the Golden Bear,
playing left tackle. "Doc" was a plugger,
always a consistent, steady lineman.
One Hundred Eighty Five
lar 1918 OREGANA
"Stan" Anderson, '20, was one of the fast-
est ends in the conference getting down the
Held under punts. For the first four games
of the year. "Stan" played at left end,
but Bezdek decided to make him into a
tackle for the California game. Two or
three days before the game, he contracted
blood poisoning in the arm, which put him
on the shelf until the Aggie battle in Port-
land. He played this game at tackle. His
main forte was spilling plays around his
end before they got under way. "Stan" en-
listed in the aviation service.
Arthur Berg, '20, shifted from guard to
tackle until Bez finally decided "Art's" ideal
position was right guard. He was another
who obtained his preliminary training as a
member of Dean Walker's frosh eleven.
From the sidelines it is hard to judge the
work of a guard, but time and again 'Art"
would break through and nail a runner be-
fore he hit the line. "Art" was attached
to Bill Hayward's hospital squad the early
part of the year and so played only the Cal-
ifornia and O. A. C. games as a regular.
One Hundred Eighty Six
John Hunt 20 got into the W S C game
when it was found Medley was unable to
navigate on his injured hip John started
at right halt and played the contest through.
Most oi Oregons playing was on the defen-
sive so he did not get much chance to run
with the ball He played S0011 D111 011 the
Fur 1918 OREGANA
Keith Leslie, '20, gave opposing centers
all they could handle this fall. Besides be-
ing a sure passer, "Brick" was always
Johnny-on-the-spot whenever the pigskin
was fumbled. He recovered the ball twice
when a red-and-white player lost it, one
time for a touchdown. Under the direct-
pass style of play, the center has to be ab-
solutely accurate in all of his passes to the
backs, and it was "Brick's" unerring work
in a large measure that enabled the Varsity
to get its plays off in fast order.
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,M.., HTHE 1918 OREGANA
Oregon athletes participated in but one track and fleld meet last year-the
annual Columbia indoor affair-before the schedule had to be cancelled to con-
form with other universities on the coast. When war broke out Oregon seemed
in a fair way to follow precedent and annex another northwest conference. Quite
the contrary from the year before, when his team was built around two stars,
Coach Bill Hayward had a number of veteran men to start in.
Captain Martin Nelson, Oscar Goreczky, Kent Wilson, Lee Bostwick, Kenneth
Bartlett, all letter men, together with "Lefty" Furney, shotputter, Don Belding,
miler, and "Skinny" Hargreaves, broad jumper, left not an event in which Ore-
gon did not have a good chance to win.
Rain interfered with training considerably and most of the workouts were
under the running shed, back of Kincaid field. In spite of this handicap, the men
1'ounded into good shape until the declaration of war came. Several of the men
were in the militia and were uncertain whether they would be called. Track work
was at a standstill and Bill entered but a few in the Columbia. meet.
Multnomah Club, reinforced by four former Lemon-Yellow stars. "Moose"
Muirhead, Chet Fee, Oliver Huston and Elmer Payne, easily took first place and
Oregon finished fourth. 'Hank" Foster, the sole representative of the Oregon
freshmen, garnered six points for his class. He won an exciting and speedy race
in the 220 and was fourth in the broad jump.
Oscar Goreczky ran second to Foster in the 220 and took fourth in the high
hurdles. Furney got two points in the shotput, Belding two in the mile, and
"Skinny" Hargreaves grabbed a second in the broad jump. One inch separated
his mark from that of the winner's. Soon after this the spiked shoes were laid
away for another year.
With the peer of all trainers, Oregon's own Bill Hayward, laid up in a Port-
land hospital, and not a single letter man in college, the outlook for another
championship is not the best in the world, but if consistent, conscientious work
count for anything, the men who are out now will give Oregon a winner. '3
COLUMBIA INDOOR TRACK AND FIELD MEET
Portland, April 14, 1917.
440-yard run-Hummell, Mult., first, Anderson, O. A. C., secondg, Rose, O.
A. C. freshman, third, Horner, O, A. C., fourth. Time 54 1-5 seconds.
50-yard dash-Mattox O. A. C. freshmen, first, Reardon, O. A. C., second,
Small, Willamette, third, Huston, Mult., fourth.
Shotput-Philbrook, Mult., first, Johnson, O. A. C., second, Furney, Oregon,
third, Perry, O. A. C freshmen, fourth. Distance, 41 ft. 1-2 inch. A
220-yard dash-Foster, Oregon freshmen, first, Goreczky, Oregon, second,
Grant, Mult., third, Mattox, O. A. C. freshmen, fourth. Time, 23 2-5 seconds.
880-yard run-Coleman, O. A. C., first, Demmon, Mult., second, Belding, Ore-
gon, third, Dewey, Multn., fourth. Time 2:29 4-5. fOne extra lap run by mis-
50-yard high hurdles-Hummel, Mult., first, Muirhead, Mult., second, Fee,
Mult., third, Goreczky, Oregon, fourth. Time, 6 3-5 sceonds.
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O A C freshmen thlrd Foster Cregon freshmen fourth Distance 20 feet 2
Pole vault Bellah Mult flrst Spearrow Lincoln high second Webster
0 A C freshmen third Fee Mult fourth Height 12 feet 6 inches
third Spriggs O A C fourth Time 4 34 45 seconds
High jump Muirhead Mult first Murphy Columbia Prep School secgnd
Metzler O A C third Webster O A C freshmen fourth Height 6 feet 1 12
Half mile relay Won by O A C freshmen Time 1 38 minutes
Multnomah 43 O A C 28 O A C Fresh 19 Oregon 11 Oregon fresh
Lincoln high 3 Columbia Prep 3 Willamette 2
N'-r "5 'Q o Hundred Eighty Nine
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S THE1918 IOREGANA
War called a halt on Oregon's 1917 baseball season before it had even got
under way. The universities and colleges in the northwest decided to eliminate
the spring sports when the United States declared hostilities on Germany, and
hence intermural baseball had to serve in place of the intercollegiate article.
The outlook for a winning team never appeared brighter than when Coach
Hugo Bezdek rounded up his collection of tossers in February. With "Scoop"
Rathbun, "Dot" Medley, "Fed" Maison, Jimmy Siheehy, Walter Grebe, Dick .Nel-
son, Shy Huntington-all veterans--eager to start the season, and three of four
promising recruits from the freshman nine of the year before, Oregon's team
looked to be very much in the running for the conference honors.
A shortstop, an outfielder and another pitcher were all that Bezdek needed
to develop in order to make his team complete. Jay Fox proved to be the right
man for shortstop, Virgil Alexander was the "find" of the year in left field, and
Dwight Wilson, Newton Center and Walter Kennon looked to be ripe for the
Varsity twirling staff.
In spite of the ominous signs in the arena at Washington, the schedule was
made up as usual. Four games were secured with the Spokane Northwest league
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THE 1918 OREGANA
n- 1, ,
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team for practice during the first part of April. The professionals had things all
their own way in the first contest April 4 and whitewashed the Varsity 12-0.
"Scoop" Rathbun occupied the mound and was nicked for 14 safe blows. Newton
, allowed the "pros" but four hits on the following day,
Center, Bezdelds southpaw
yet lost 4-2 on errors by the infield. The third game on April 9 developed into a
kane excelled and emerged victor 9-3. The final game
swatfest, in which Spo
of the series was lost by the same score as the first, 12-O. One single, solitary hit
by Walt Grebe-a two-bagger-saved the Lemon-Yellow from the ignominy of
The next week a
schedules and soon Oregon was left with no opponents and forced to quit.
At the present writing, the Varsity presents almost as strong a front as at
the same time last year. Four places are looked after by letter men and an abun-
dance of material assures lively competition for the rest. Captain Jimmy Sheehy
in center field, "Fed" Maison on third base, Walter Grebe on shortstop, and "Dot"
M dl in ri ht field, provide a strong nucleus for a team. Word comes from
9 ey E
Washington that baseball will be discontinued at the Seattle institution, but as
O. A. C. has signified
year is looked for on the diamond. u
GAMES PLAYED IN 1917 SEASON
fter the Spokane games, the colleges began to cancel their
her willingness to arrange an eight-game schedule, a good
April 4-Oregon ..... .... 0 5 4
Spokane ...... .... 1 2 14 2
April 5-Oregon ,..., .... 2 6 4
Spokane ...... .... 4 4 1
April 9-Oregon ..... ,... 3 4 4
Spokane .,.... ..i. 9 14 3
April 10-Oregon ...... .... 0 1 9
12 11 1
Spokane ........ .....
One Hundred Ninety-One
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THE LINEUP FOR THE SPOKANE GAMES
Ni Ii' Shy Huntington, Roger Holcomb ............................................................................ ,Catchers
with Emmett Rathbun, Walter Kennon, Dwight Wilson, Newton Center .......... Pitchers
jfgtq Dick Nelson fcaptainj ................................................,........................................... First Base
- Walter Grebe ...................................... .....................,..... .........,..........,,,............ S e cond Base
-, W Jay Fox .............,... .............. S hortstop
Harold Maison ....... .........., T hird Base
5 5 Virgil Alexander ..... T. ............ Left Field
James Sheehy ....................................... ..................... C enter Field
Doris Medley ..............................,...........,..... .,,...,,.,........,,.,,......,...,,., R ight Field
April 12-Oregon ..... 5 10
Spokane ..... 10 12 4
' April 12-Oregon ..... 6 7
Spokane ..... ..,.... 1 3 14 3
April 9-Oregon ............................,... 3 4
Spokane .............................. 8 15 2 3
The last two games were on a par with the others, except that the Oregon N f
fielders piled up a few more errors and Spokane made a few more hits and runs ig js! K
than usual. V 'Y 1
Tennis didn't have a chance last year. No meets were scheduled and no old
men were back in the University to give the game a boost. This year promises
of intercollegiate matches' with the University of Washington have induced a J
dozen or more racquet-wielders to start practicing. Two or three experienced A 1
players are already on the court and eager to begin work. Now that other sports '
have received the same recognition as before 'war was declared, no doubt tennis ij i
will go as usual. ' 2 f
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3-213,122 4355 One Hundred Ninety-Two '
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THE 1918 OBEGANA
Winning three out of four games from the University of Washington, Ore-
gon landed in second place in the western division of the Northwest conference.
0. A. C., with a clean slate of victories, finished first. This season marked the
second year since basketball was reinstated as a major sport and the keen interest
taken in the games thoroughly justifies its continuance.
Practically the same problems had to be faced in basketball as in football.
No old men were back, and little time elapsed after practice commenced before
the first games were due. Bill Hayward was chosen coach to succeed Coach Bez-
dek, but Bill was more or less under the weather all season and Dean Walker
did a good part of the coaching,
Due to the inexperience of the men, several shifts were made in an attempt
to find a winning combination, and rarely the same five started two games in
Multnomah brought a veteran collection of tossers to Eugene to try the
Varsity in the first game of the year and had little difliculty in winning, the score
being 36-19. Bill Morrison, the diminutive Oregon forward, was the star of the
evening, getting nine points.
Wilamette took a hard-fought contest a week later in Hayward Hall, and the
Varsity prepared to meet O. A. C. The Aggies had perhaps the greatest team in
their history and easily won .two straight games. Two weeks of strenuous practice
One Hundred Ninety-Three
THE 1918 OREGANA
One Hundred Ninety-Four
THE 1918 OREGANA
had their effect, and when Washington came to do battle, Hayward's team was
ready. ln one of those ,games which keeps the rooters on their feet continually
and is fatal to glee clubbers, the Varsity staged a great comeback and won, 27-20.
The next night the same kind of battle was waged and Oregon came perilously
ook a brace, Hve minutes from the end, and
near losing. The purple-and-gold t
made tive points, putting Oregon but one point in the lead. Several close shots
nd the whistle blew with the count 19-17.
O. A. C. came to Eugene three days later, and although the Varsity gave them
a harder fight than at Corvallis, they were no match for Captain Ray's quintet.
Oregon made but six points in each game. The Aggies' team work was superb and
missed, Fowler converted a foul a
if their shooting had been a little more accurate they would have run up a larger
A trip to Seattle closed t
league by taking an overtime game 23-22, and then dropped the second. The final
game with Multnomah was a walk-away for the clubmen. The final score showed
an even 60 points to the Varsity's 19.
tters, Ned Fowler, "Dot" Medley, "Chuck" Comfort,
he season. Oregon cinched second place, in the
Five men earned their le
Bill Steers and Dow Wilson. Fowler developed into a cracker-jack forward. In
e he made 17 points alone. His foul-shooti-ng was mar-
the first Washington gam
velous a11d undoubtedly accounted for the victory. Medley was changed from a
guard to a forward, and while not a stellar shot, nevertheless worked into the
combination well and secured his share of the baskets.
Comfort played his best ball against O. A. C. He made half of the Oregon
total in one game. His regular position was center, but Bill used him at guar
for parts of a couple of games. He kept after his opponent all the time and few
l d l d
baskets were registered against him. Dow Wilson was an idea guar , coo an
collected on the iioor and never making any wild passes. He held Ray, the clever
' . Bill St
Corvallis forward, to three baskets in the two games on the campus. egrg
displayed the same aggressive tactics which won him fame on the gridiron. He
was in the game every minute from whistle to whistle, and it was his basket
which pulled the first Wlashington game out of the fire at Seattle.
Medley is the only one of the five letter men to graduate, and barring the
ar, the other four will be back to start next year.
uncertainties of the w
THE S'EASON'S RECORD
Eugene-Oregon 19g Multnomah 36.
Eugenef-Oregon 193 Willamette 27.
February 1, Corvallis-Oregon 83 O. A. C. 28.
February 2, Corvallis-Oregon 73 O. A. C. 28.'
Oregon 273 Washington 20.
Oregon 193 Washington 17.
February 18, Eugene-
February 19, Eugene-
February 22, Eugene-Oregon 63 O. A. C. 24.
February 23, Eugene-Oregon 63 O. A. C. 17.
February 28, Seattle-Oregon 233 Washingwn 22-
March 1, Seattle-Oregon 163 Washington 23.
March 2, Portland-Oregon 193 Multnomah 60.
One Hundred Ninety-Fivew
THE 1918 OREVG-ANAL'
MORRISON SHISLER GREBE
One Hundred Ninety-Six
THE 1918 OREGANA
Oregon's wrestling team set a high-water mark for future Lemon-Yellow mat-
men to reach, when it defeated O. A. C. for the first time since wrestling was
established as an intercollegiate sport. Coach Ed, Shockley deserves no end of
credit for the all-important part he played in the victory. Called from his busi-
ness in Wasco, where he had gone last fall, he devoted five full weeks of his time
to preparing the team for the Washington and O. A. C. meets.
While Ed. had but a fortnight to train his men to meet Washington, they
put up a splendid showing and won two out of the five matches. Dwight Wilson
and George Taylor both downed their opponents. Wilson staged a comeback
after losing the first decision and put so much fight into his work that he gained
the next two. Taylor had an easy time of it and secured one fall and one de-
cision. Simola was forced to quit in the second round of his match with Matsui
bout had been declared a draw. Hill and
Grey both ran up against tough propositions in Gibson and McGovern and came
out second best.
O. A. C. came to Eugene conlident that they would have little difiiculty in
putting the Oregon grapplers to rout, as they had won from 'Washington easily.
when he hurt his arm, after the first
When they found that Shockley's men knew as much as they did and were scrap-
pers to the finish, their assurance changed to dismay.
TAYLOR GREY WIL
One Hundred! NinetysSeven
SON SHOCKLEY HILL SIMOLA
THE 1918 OREGANA,
Bruce Flegal, taking Simola's place as the latter had
enlisted in the ordnance, gave Palmer, the Aggie 115-
pounder, all he could handle in the first two rounds and
then sailed in and beat him. Cummins displayed almost
professional cleverness and easily threw Claude Hill.
Wilson gained a close decision over Buttervitch, and
Captain Strome downed Howard, who went in at the last
minute when Shockley put Grey off the team for failure
to observe training rulesf Captain George Taylor saved
the day by pushing McClain all over the mat after each
had won 'a fall,
After the match Dwight Wilson was elected captain
for next year. All of the men will be back save Howard,
at the present outlook, including the two northwest
champions, Wilson and Taylor.
OREGON VS. WASHINGTON
February 15, at Seattle.
Masui iWashingtonl defeated Simola fOregonJ, two falls. I
Gibson fWashingtonJ defeated Hill fOregonJ, two falls. '
135 pounds-Wilson fOregonJ defeated Sellick fWashington, two decisions
to ono deci.sion.
145 pounds-McGovern fWashingtonJ defeated Grey fOregonl, one fall and
165 pounds-Taylor f0regonJ defeated Foreman fwashingtonj, one fall and
OREGON VS. O. A. C.
March 9, at Eugene. '
115 pounds-Flegal fOregonJ defeated Palmer KO. A. C.J, two draws and one
125 pounds-Cummins KO. A. CJ defeated Hill fOregonl, two falls.
135 pounds-Wilson fOregonJ defeated Buttervitch KO. A. CJ, one decision
and two draws.
Strome KO. A. CJ defeated Howard 1OregonJ, two falls.
165 'pounds-Taylor, fOregonJ defeated McClain KO. A. CJ, one fall
d ccision to one
One Hundred Ninety-Eight
THE 1918 OREGANA
For the first time since soccer was placed on the list of sports at the Uni-
versity, the team failed to finish the season with either a string of victories or
tie games. The Varsity team. played but two games, both with 0. A. C., and lost
them by 2-0 and 1-0 scores.
When Professor Colin V. Dyment left for Seattle last year, soccer lost its
best booster on the campus. Professor Dyment introduced the game and coached
the teams for four years, losing but one game during that period. His absence
was keenly felt this fall. The entire coaching of the team was left up to some
of the older players, but they did not know the fine points of the game as Dyment
Some 25 men turned out during the season, but rarely all of them at the
same time. Captain Walter Kennon failed to return, leaving Slieehy, Hartley, Fox,
Kelleher and Haseltine the only men who had played the year before. Pearson,
a halfback from the 1914 team, returned and bolstered up the half line. The men
practiced for three weeks and then met O. A. C. in the first contest i11 the two-
game series, at Corvallis November 3. Pearson was elected captain of the team
just before the game.
, 4 f"""'W f 7 I L
Ono Hundred Ninety-Nine
THE 1918 OREGANA
The Aggies scored both of their goals in the first ten minutes of play, and
from then on the Lemon-Yellow defense held them safe. The Varsity forward line
could seemingly not get going and missed a multitude of shots. The slippery
ball and muddy field undoubtedly prevented very accurate shooting. Kelleher
and Lind proved the best mud-goers for the Varsity and got off a good many
In the return game a week later the same story was repeated, The defense
held well but the scoring combination was lacking. A tantalizing shot that just
cleared the post outside of Goalkeeper Heywood's reach was the single point
scored. Both teams had numerous opportunities to count, but the final punch to
drive the leather between the uprights was lacking.
No games were scheduled with Multnomah as is usually done, the club failing
to put a team in the field.
The outlook for soccer at the University is fairly bright now that the cru-
cial year has been passed. If a coach is secured at the start of next season,
there is no reason why Oregon cannot have a fine team. Several men on the team
plan to return, and these reinforced by some of last year's squad, together with
a few freshmenq ought to make a winner.
Backs--Lind, Haseltine, Bain.
Halfbacks-Parr, Pearson fCapt.J, Holdridge.
But one game was played between the class teams this fall, the sophomores
downing the freshmen 3-0 in a game in which each side changed men frequently.
The frosh started with but eight players and soon had a goal chalked up against
them. They then got their full strength, but as the sophs were equal to the oc-
casion and shot two more fast ones through the goal-keeper. Madden was the
.CROSSING THE LINE
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Gbrhm nf the UD
An organization of the letter men in college
Ofllcers James Sheehy president Oscar Goreczky vice president Walter
G1 ebe secretary treasurer
Ray Couch 18
Doris Medley 18
Creston Maddock 18
Harold Tregilgas 18
Basil Williams 19
Carl Nelson 19
Lynn McCready 19
James Sheehy 18
Doris Medley 18
Doris Medley, '18,
Charles Comfort, '19.
Ned Fowler, '20.
Oscar Goreczky, '18.
George Taylor, 19.
Dwight Wilson, '19.
George Cook 19
Wrlliam Steers 20
now Wilson 20
Keith Leslie 20
Arthur Berg 20
Glen Macey 20
John Hunt 20
Walter Grebe 18
Harold Maison 18
Dow Wilson, '20.
William Steers, '20.
Pruce Flegal, '19.
s g I Two Hundred One H .?, is
97 , . yr-. ' H- ' ' 'B n dngv f ' B of
i':'1F'Z i I THE 1918 OREGANA I, 1Ss,i5,f.f55hP
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Q THE FROSH TEAM
THE 1918 OREGANA
5 Ilirrahman Ilinnlhall
Two victories, one tie game and one defeat is the record of the freshman
team. The frosh registered wins over Willamette University and Columbia Pre-
paratory school, of Portland, fought the Chemawa braves to a scoreless tie and
dropped the annual Frosh-Rocks game to the O. A. C. yearlings by the narrow
margin of one touchdown.
For a week after the frosh turned out, they were without the services of a
coach. Dean Walker, coach of the freshman team in 1916 was finally secured
and the first-year men buckled down to stiff practice. Scrimmages with the Var-
sity, in which the frosh held their own, up until the Varsity met California, were
frequent occurrences. Wa.lker coached the freshmen in a system of open play
somewhat similar to the Varsity. The line averaged about 175 pounds, and the
backfield around ten pounds lighter. .
Their first game was with Chemawa on November 2. The Indians showed sur-
prising strength and held the frosh easily, at the same time threatening their goal-
line on several occasions. The freshmen started off well and in a few minutes
had the ball on Chemawals 20-yard line. Here Blake tried a place-kick which
went wide. This was the only time the frosh had a chance to score, The red-
skins had the ball most of the time, but whenever the goal was in danger, the
freshmen held. At one time they threw the Indians back for four downs on
their own three-yard line. Chemawa tried two goals from the field, but neither
cf them came near the cross-bars.
A week later, the freshmen journeyed to Salem and trounced Willamette
by two touchdowns. Fumbles alone prevented an Cregon score in the first half.
Time after time, the ball would be carried to Willamette's goal only to lose it
when a touchdown seemed inevitable. The Methodists came back fighting
and played the frosh to a standstill in the third period. They were not to be de-
nied, however, and six minutes from the final whistle, Jacobberger shoved time
leather across, following a steady drive down the field. Brandenberg scored again
in the last minute of play on a 30-yard run around end.
As a home-coming attraction, the fast Columbia Preparatory school teun was
brought to Eugene for a game. They' were no match for Walker's well-coached
eleven and were outplayed in every phase of the game-save one, forward piss-
ing. The Portlanders showed a fine aerial attack but could not work it consis-
tently enough for a score. Chapman made two touchdowns and Blake a touchdown
The final game of the season was played against the O. A. C. Rooks in Cor-
vallis on the Saturday preceding the Varsity contest. The Aggies presented a
strong, well-balanced team and kept the freshmen on their toes all the time.
Cameron, the rook quarterback, returned a punt along the sideline for the only
points made during the entire game, in the second quarter. An injury to Blake,
who called the Oregon signals, forcing him to retire in the third quarter, slowed
up the frosh offense, but it is doubtful if it would have made any difference in
the final result if Blake had been able to stay in.
The season brought out some good Varsity material for next year. All of the
backfield and two or three men on the line ought to furnish stiff competition for
places in 1918.
. ..,, ... ........ ..
Two Hundred Three
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Tun 1918 OREGANA
COACH DEAN WALKER
THE SEASON'S RECORD
November 2, Chemawa-Oregon Freshmen 05 Chemawa 0.
November 10, Salem-Oregon Freshmen 145 Willamette 0.
November 16, Eugene-Oregon Freshmen 245 Columbia Prep. 0.
November 24, Corvallis-Oregon Freshmen 05 O. A. C. Freshmen 7
Left end-Brock, Gilbert.
Left guard-Ward, Robinson.
Right guard--Cosgriff, Dresser.
Left halfback-Brandenburg, Masterson.
Two Hundred Four
This 1918 OREGANA
The sophomores, by virtue over the seniors and freshmen, won the class
football championship this fall. The sophs grabbed all the track material in their
class, shoved them in the backfield and ran their opponents to defeat.
The first game found the freshmen and sophomores up against each other.
The sophs called their sprinters into action and registered two touchdowns, one
by Lind and one by Mulkey. Neither goal was kicked. Hammersley, the frosh
prexy, startled the crowd by picking up an incomplete forward pass and charging
down the Held 60 yards, across the goal-line. After much explaining the frosh
were finally convinced it did not count.
The juniors and the seniors tangled a week later in a small ocean. Despite
the fact that the ball and both teams were under water a good part of the time,
some real football was exhibited for the approval of the 200 howling spectators.
"Chuck" Dundore won undying fame among his classmates by scooping up a loose
ball and running 45 yards for a touchdown in the first few minutes of play. Jimmy
Sheehy missed goal. In the second half Sheehy sustained a dislocated shoulder
but didn't realize w'hat it was and played to the end of the game. Witty, Warner
and Matson starred for the seniors and Taylor and Fox for the juniors.
Call it too much lottery dance the night before, loss of quarterback Sheehy.
or what you will, but these second year men clearly demonstrated their right to the
class title the following week. Mulkey, Boylen and Lind alternated in carrying the
ball down the field. The seniors died fighting, however, and more than once
stopped the sophs' advance. Mulkey made the only touchdown of the game in
the first period, but failed to kick goal. ln the last quarter the sombrero-wearers
staged a near-rally and by dint of three or four forward passes approached the
sophomore goal. A fumble and the whistle halted further advance and the soph-
omores were victors 6-0.
THE CHAMPION SOPHS
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THE SENIOR AGGREGATION
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THE 1918 OREGANA
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Seven games won and- three lost, tells the story of the freshman basketball
season. Except for the O. A. C. Rooks, the frosh defeated all the teams they met,
'l'o Coach Dean Walker goes most of the credit for their success. Dean Worlied
with them overtime night after night until he had made up a combination that
gave the Varsity no end of trouble. In fact they usually could outpoint the older
After beating LaGrande high and Chemawa, the' first-year players journeyed
to Corvallis for their Hrst set-tos with the Rooks. Dean Walker was called to
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Camp Lewis and could not accompany them. Both games were decided toward
the flnish and each time the frosh came out second best.
In the first game at Eugene, the yearlings came back strong and crushed the
Rooks under a 31-18 defeat. Confident of success, the following night, the frosh
slackened their speed the least bit, and the 0. A. C. quintet got the lead and held
it to the flnish. The flnal score was 25-20.
Ed. Durno, forward, set a few records in the scoring line during the season.
He could seemingly cage the leather from any angle and always made from five
to twelve baskets a game, Jacobberger, the other forward, Starr, center, and the '
two guards, Chapman and Brandon, all look like Varsity material for the future, ,
The freshman season ended with a trip to Coos Bay, where Marshfield and 1 ll
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sconms OF THE SEAS-ON Q
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The class of 1920 clearly demonstrated its right to the class basketball cham-
pionship by downing the freshmen and seniors in turn. In the preliminaries, the
sophomores sprang a surprise by defeating the strong freshman quintet in easy
fashion 26-13. The seniors toyed with the helpless juniors, gave them a couple
of points and took 24 themselves,
The final game brought out a crowd of morning rooters to cheer their fa-
vorites on. The first half, or rather quarter, for the pace got too hot for the
lovers of Fatima and they cut the time short, ended in a tie 6-6. Coming back
strong, the sophs showed a world of speed and made enough points to win. The
Sigma Chi again came out oh top in the doughnut basketball league. The
same system of two leagues which was employed last year was again followed.
Sigma Chi won all of their games in rather easy fashion and were picked as sure
winners over the Kappa Sigs, the winners in division two. Kappa Sigma made
the unique record of defeating all of their opponents by a one-point margin, gen-
erally by a. very low score.
The first gam.e was a battle royal. "Doc" Ellis, the Kappa S'ig's one best
bet, wa.s all over the floor and shot enough ringers from the door and foul-line
to give his side the lead. Sigma Chi led at the first half, but was snowed under
the final period and lost 14-8
After gaining the lead in the first half of the second game, Kappa Sigma
lost out and Crandall and Jenkins scored basket after basket, The Hnal count
stood 21-13. X
The last game for the cup was stubbornly fought and points were few' and
far between. The Sigs' better passing flnally prevailed and they were the
1 :L ss-as was negsxtms
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THE 1918 OREGANA
INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
' ni A4., ny,
THE SEYHORS 5lxFooT Lmi
V 'Fwd Hundred 'fkan
THE 1918 GREGANA
Phi Gamma Delta obtained permanent possession of the cup given to the
championship in the doughnut league last year by wi11uing it for the second suc-
cessive tin1e. The series was played by the elimination process and the Fijis
went through their four games without defeat. The Faculty was the first to
fall, losing 10-0 in a three-inning game. The Oregon Club was the victim in the
second contest. Bill Tuerck was in rare form and scored a shutout 14-0.
In the semi-finals, the Fijis met real opposition i11 the Sigma Chis. The game
went along fairly even for the first Hve innings until the Sig infield broke under
the strain and a couple of hits mixed in with three or four errors netted three
runs. That clinched things and the Fijis won out 9-1. -
The final game, staged before a big Junior Week-End crowd, started out like
a championship battle. Lefty Furney, pitching for the Delta Taus, mowed down
the Fijis in regular order until the fourth frame. Then his control, which had
been none too good up to this time, deserted him completely and he issued a
couple of walks. Knudsen and Lind made hits and the procession was on. Be-
fore tl1e inning finished the Fijis had scored nine runs and the game was on ice.
Two more tallies later on brought the tinal score up to 11-1.
Two Hundred Eleven h
7 . . 'f 'l I A M
T H E 1 9 1 8 O 12 E G A N A LES-sH6:g:5?2
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Dundore Page Sherman Roberts
Charles Dundore ...... .............................,......,,,,,,,,, ,,A,.,,,,.,,. 1 1 resident
Miriam Page ------------- ....... V ice-President
Florence Sherman ..... ............. S ecretary
Donald Roberts ,....... .v.,,,,,, T peasurel-
Our course is run. Like kings in a pageant we "shuffle off this mortal coil",
we sever the active collegiate and campus ties of four years' duration-we leave
school life to step out into life's school. '
A grim war has decimated our once overflowing ranks. At registration we
numbered well nigh 300-at graduation we will be but four score and ten. Yet
our enthusiasm, our spontaneity for our University and class has not been
dimmed. We leave as a unit, compact, linked, and welded by irons of fidelity and
Let our deeds, our footprints, not our words, bespeak what we have done
here, When duty called we were not found wanting. As freshmen, tried i11 tl1e
tires of rebuff, we suffered the fate of our predecessors. Defeat was our lot in
the annual underclass mix, in football and basketball. Yet our "schooling" was
not in vain, for as sophomores we came back and administered the sleeping
potion to the class of 1919 on all occasions. As juniors we helped legislate and
direct, and as seniors we led.
In reverie, in the days of years to come, we will look back on the four years
we were privileged to spend at Oregon as the sweetest memories. We leave
dear friends, tried men and wome11-we press on from the happiest days of our
lives. Our aim will be to mirror in life what we have learned here, our hope will
be that our alma mater will rush on like the surge of a Hood tideg not a tide,
however, that rises and falls every six hours, but the tide that shall ever in-
crease-the steady, pushing ahead of the un-ebbing tide of progress and improve-
-Florence Ruth Sherman, Secretary,
Two Hundred Thirteen
THE 1918 OREGANA
Ralph N. Allen .....
Ellen Anderson ......
Burton Perry Arant ............................ ........ M onmouth
Frances Elizabeth Baker .....................l..,....
Lillian Bancroft ......
Two Hundred Fourteen
Mary Baney ........ ....... E ugene
Charlotte Banfield .............................. ........ I 'ortland
Selma Baumann .,............................ ,.....,, P ortland
Anna Landsbury Beck ..................... ..A.... E ugene
Pi Beta Phi.
Alpha Tau Omega.
X .Ewa I-fundred Fifteen
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'PHE 1918 OREGANA
Lillian L. Bohnson ....... ........
Elmer G. Boyer .................................................,.. Rickreall
Oregon Club 11, 233 German Club 139g Student
Volunteer Band 145.
Edythe Bracht ..................................... ....... E ugene
Arlo Bristow ....l. ....... E ugene
Mildred Broughton .............................................. Portland
Kappa. Kappa Gamma.
Woman's Athletic Association il, 253 Kwama.
Two Hundred Sixteen
THE 1918 OREGANA
Lllrline F. Brown ..........................,..... ........ L ebanon g
Harold H. Cake ...............................4............ ........ P ortland
Phi Gamma Delta.
Jeannette Calkins ....................... . ,,... ....,,,, E ugene
Business Manager Emerald.
Pres. Womlan's Band.
Theta Sigma Phi.
Wo1nan's League Executive Board.
Cleome Carroll ....................................... .. ........ Eugene
Kappa Alpha Theta..
Glee Club 12, 35g Mask and Buskin 13, 45g Eu-
Amy Elizabeth Carson ...................-- -.------------- S Dfiflgneld
co-end Debate 11, 3, 49g Oratory 133: Zeta Karma
V Taro Pluntlred Seventeen
. l,,f,,...w at f.1..w - -
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. 53 , -wi .item-p.t1 , , 5, ,Q
Q, ,,,V ll-lE 1913 OREGANA tn.
.. Wv., .W .u......t,............,....... ..A. ...MW.....N...W.....,..... ,f,. W. ...,, .t...,....,.......,..,...,..,. ,.2X3
K, Elizabeth Huey Carson .................. .,..... I iood River
5 it Kwamag Eutaxian 13, 435 Treasurer Math Club
1335 Treasurer Pan-Hellenic 143.
Ni i A, '
at , '47
5? 5 3'
V 3 ,P . ! Louise Clambey ..,.................... 1 .....................,........ Eugene
' 5 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma.
I - 1 Entered as a Senior from the University of Idaho,
1 ' 1 im
' 5? M
I' Dorothy Collier ........................................ ......... E ugene
'5' Gamma Phi Beta.
Gladys Conklin .,..........,...............,........................... Eugene
A Kappa Kappa Gamma.
g I, T. German Club 11, 235 Eutaxian 1235 Woman's Ath-
if ' letic Association 11, 2, 3, 435 Treas, W. A. A. 1335
ij, Executive Board Woman's League 143.
t3 "5 " tr!
1- it 5
sl A .
V Ray N. Couch .............,..,..,.,.............................. Island City
zlmv gt 5' Alpha Tau Omega.
'A avi' Vice-Pres. Student Body 1435 Football 12, 3, 435
ff 'ffg 'ij Captain 1435 Order of the "O," Torch and Shield,
" uf- Friars, Alpha Kappa Psi, Executive Committee 1435
4 V 5 student Council 13, 435 Major U. of o. Battalion 143.
gf. xv' ,A . ,
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'A a4F2i?,- , Two Hundred Eighteen ----:vy.- ,
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' THE 1918 OREGANA
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.........................M,.....,........,. .,.,, M... .,.,, ..
Harry N. Crain .................................,.
h ll N -N
Pearl Craine ...... ................................ ,....... B a ndon , ' fi
Pi Beta Phi. - l 35 ji
11 rl if
1 S1 ty
Charles K. Crandall ................. Q .............. .,,......,,.. V ale
Major-Law. Delta Theta Phig Class Basketball
l4J: Varsity Yell Leader C453 Assistant Yell Leader
i313 Emerald Staff 12, 333 Manager Senior Basket-
Margaret Frances Crosby .................................... Riddle
Lela Cushman Brownsville
ll 'f ll
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fmml- W Two Hundred Nineteen JJ' -ww-
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Wfiiff 5 ' T1-IE 1918 OREGANA L-:Ele?:-'ie1x...v .51'...'..q
' , 4:13. --- 3- ---' --- "WE l'
A- a .1 12-yr fr
F M 1 qv'
1' Tl Xl IYK 2
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. i ,
Y 'rhomas D. Cutsforth ............,............... .............. R lddle Ml
3. Friendly Hall. l
Honor Studentg Order of the "H" 13, 41g Cross- N, V
. A roads 63, 435 Gobblers. I5
il 1 3 V Ai 55
3 T l
i ll A ll 5
. QU 24
, v' '
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1 . K' 1,'
'1 ' ' I f
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f' Edith Dahlberg .................................... ....... G rants Pass W
T' Delta Gamma. , Q3
. , 1
. i A'
' 1 P
Mabel A. Davenport ................................................ Eugene i
4 sg . - , '
.fr , 5
lg 5 il
5 Q- 4 f
Helene DeLano .......................... ......,..................... E ugene ,
Kappa Alpha Theta. j
I Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 12, 395 President Woman's 3
l League C453 Student Council f4l. 1. L-
. ' f x Q
A 3 'f
g Q fi, I
V Herald M. Doxsee .................................................... Salem
W Entered as a Senior from Willamette. U. of 0. ZW WW
fl: debating team 449. 6 +
W A 1
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, i,:.L.L:3Ad-fi-5 Two Hundred Twenty us :Q-3.-153 55,5
'L+ "..v'f'--- Oi Ei!! Si'ggq..N 45,0
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' Maur Q ,ragga 1 1 'mm 3, 'grunt' 97-51,-
A 1 T H E 1 9 18 O RE G A N A - ,M . .
, g, .,.,
Joanna Drlscoll ...... . ................................ ....... B ey
f, v Delta Delta Delta.
Dorothy Dunbar ..................................... ....... A storia
5 3 Gamma Phi Beta.
gs Eutaxian C1, 2, 3, 413 Secy. Triple A C113 Vice-
3 Pres. Triple B C213 Secy. Eutaxian C313 Vice-Pres.
3 order of the 431. -
Charles H. Dundore .................................,,........... Portland
Class President C413 Chairman Greater Oregon 3
Committee C413 Band C1 2, 3, 413 Orchestra C413 X
Manager of Football C413 Manager of Oregana C313 5 Q
Manager of Track C313 Manager of Band C313 To
f Ko Lo, Alpha Kappa Psig Executive Committee C413 '5
Agnes Dunlap .,...,.................. ......... C entral Point 3'
ig Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 41.
El U ,,
. F C,
it F E,
qi Henry Eickhoff, Jr. ....,............................... SBU Fl'H11CiSC0 Q9 +3
Sigma Chl. 'ff
Entered as a Senior from Stanford University.
LI mee Club 441. 3
lf 1 Ei
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la or 3 2
1? "5 Q.
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ua.s,a,.q,,,,AMW ,Layman n fp , lsu""":' ' T171 A' ' ' :f-fini-ww , 1
F19 Two Hundred Twenty-One 2?3D- :.ii:vwl'- ll
' 4. 5-X, ,f ,p -1 l 'QI u , ,. r 1
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'.-I:""'G,m . e ,,fv-51 Qvli ...Bbw 434-2 ' il. 5
THB 1918 OREGANA
Adrienne Epping ......................................,....... Hood River
Major-Journalism, Em.erald 11, 2, 313 City Ed-
itor and Associate Editor 1313 Oregana Staff 12, 315
Associate Editor and Feature Editor 1313 Varsity
Tennis 11, 2, 3, 413 Championship 11, 2, 313 Univer-
sity Tennis Club, Manager 12, 313 President 1413
Newman Clubg University Playersg Secretary Great-
er Oregon Committee 1313 Woman's Band 1413 Class
swimming team 141.
Elva Elizabeth Estes ...... ........ E ugene
Evelyn M. Foster ................. . ................,.,............... Eugene
Major-History, Girls' Basketball 11, 2, 313 Secy.-
Treas. of Triple B 1213 Red Cross Campus Com-
Celeste Laura Foulkes .......................................... Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
President Pan-Hellenic 141.
Ester Furuset ..........,..,.,..,,.,..,......,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. Springfield
Executive Board W. A. A. 12, 3, 413 Class Basket-
ball, Captain 11, 2, 413 Track 1213 Manager Woman's
Baseball League 1313 Manager of Woman's Basket-
ball I213 Head of Canoeing 141.
Two Hundred Twenty-Two
THE 1918 OREQTANA
Zilpha V. Galloway ............,.............,,........................ Salem
Entered as a Senior from McMinnville College.
Beatrice Gaylord ................................ ......... ' Fillamook
Pi Beta Phi.
Marian Neil Giger ....................................,4,......... Portland
Mu Phi Epsilong Scroll and Script, University Or-
chestra 11, 235 Girls' Glee Club accompanist 12, 339
Eutaxian 11, 2, 33.
Emma Wootton Hall .............................................. Astoria
Gamma Phi Beta.
' Secretary Student Body 143g Student Council 1433
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 43g Editor of Oregana 1333 Dra-
matic Club 11, 2, 333 Women's Emerald 12, 3, 43g
Emerald Staff 11, 235 Theta Sigma Phig Kwamag
Scroll and Script.
Satolli William Hanns ....... ........ C oburg
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I -'5'ff-A A A K THE 1918 OREGANA
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Irwin N. Hartley ....................................,............... Eugene
Soccer 13, 415 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1415 Class
William A. Haseltine ........................,................. Portland
Phi Gamma Delta.
ki Varsity Debate 141g Emerald Staff 13, 415 Y. M.
l C. A. Cabinet 1415 Forensic Council 1413 Manager
Q Forensics 1415 Oregana Staff 1413 Class Football 1413
A 9 Class Soccer 1313 Manager Baseball 1415 Tau Kappa
fx 11 Alpha: Friars.
.. Q 1 Lillian Hausler ...................................... ........ P ortland
Q W ' Hendricks Hall.
Pres. Tre Nu, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
1 Cornelia W. Heess .............................................. Portland
N A Dexter Club-Hendricks Hall.
Mu Phi Epsilon 1415 Eutaxlan 1313 Math Club
M 13, 415 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 41.
sw 5 .
1. , 4
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E MH , Herbert Joseph Heywood ................................... Portland
gy ll Phi Gamma Delta.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Mary Oliver Hislop ..............................................................
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 13,433 Vice-President 133g
German Club 11, 2, 335 Secretary 1335 Oregon Club
COM M. Hosford ...............................,.................... Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Major-English Literature. Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 435
President 1433 Class Basketball 1335 Executive Board
oi' Woman's League 1435 Student Council 143.
Elmer J. Howard ......
Doris Elise Hubbell ..... ......,., E ugene
Giles Hunter, Jr. .................................... ..,.,... R oseburg
Phi Gamma Delta.
Varsity Football 11, 43.
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'THE 1918 OREGANA Qi..
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Hester Hurd ............................,............... .......... .... F 1 orence
Pi Beta. Phi.
Mu Phi Epsilong Eutaxiang Woman's Band.
Esther Jacobson .......................,.................. North Powder
Eutaxian 13, 49g Treasurer 1315 Y. W. C. A.g Wo-
m1n's Athletic Association.
Wilford Jenkins ..... ........ E ugene
Leura, Jerard .....................................,.............. Pendleton
Chi Omega. '
Major-Latin. German Club Cl, 233 Kwamag
Treasurer Triple A 1153 Student Council 135g Sec-
retary Greater Oregon Committee 443,
Mary A. Johns .............. . ........................... . ...... Pendleton
Gamma Phi Beta.
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Two Hundred Twenty-Six ' Jf
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Kathryn Johnston ............................. ......... D ufur
Erma. Keithley .........................................A.. Sen Francisco
Kappa. Alpha Theta.
Louisa Flint Kellems
Vivien Kellems .......
Tula. French Kinsley
Woman's Press Club
9. Delta Delta.
11, 315 German Club 11, 353
Two Hundred Twenty-Seven
0 ,. , M, ,,.,,. .. ,,,, , ,,,,4,,,..,.,,A,.,.,.,,. . ., , .,..,.v,..,,,..,.. ,,,, ..-.. ...t....,.-M...-....-.A.f..m.m...... ,...l......,... ..
T H E 1 9 1 8 O ,R E G AF A e, ,
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Jeannette Kletzing ............................. ...........-.-.------ E USERS
Eutaxian 143, German Club 12, 333 Class Basket-
ball 1335 Y. W. C. A.
Freda Laird ....... ........ P leasant Hill
Delilah McDaniel ......................... ............ ......... R i Chard
Delta Delta. Delta.
Y. W. C. A, Cabinet 12, 33.
Creston R. Maddock .............................. ....... H eppner
Major-Law. Glee Club 1233 Business Manager
ol' Orefgana 1335 Class Football 11, 2, 333 Varsity
Football 1435 University Playersg Delta Theta Phig
Third Ordnance Course.
Harold G. Maison ...........................................,...... Portland
Football 1435 Baseball 12, 3, 433 Order of the "0"g
Executive Committee 1433 Athletic Councllg Friars.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Louise Manning .......................................... ......... P ortland
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Ada Matthews .,............................................ Cottage Grove
Pi Beta Phi.
Mu Phi Epsilong Woman's Band 145g Eutaxian.
Helen Bracht Maurice ...................................... ...Eugene
Vice-President of Class 1233 Kwamag Glee Club
12, 3Jg Mask and Buskin 12, 3Jg Secretary 13Jg Ten-
nis Club 11, 2, 333 Y. W, C. A. 11, 2, 31.
Dorris W. Medley ....... ......... C ottage Grove
Lillie Miller ........................... ...................-. ----.--------- P 1 OHGBP
Dexter Clubg Eutaxian 137: Woman's Athletic As-
sociation 11, 27.
Two Hundred Twenty-Nine
W H .I , ,. , -. ,.,. ,, .,,m.,.,.,11 . ,mf 4,5
THE 1918 OREGANA .. .
M. ,V ,W l, uWQf,,...1 f-ve-w.-.im ..,
A John Richard Montague ...........,......... ------- P Ortland
Beta Theta. Pi.
Kenneth A. Moores .....,.......................... .....,,.........-- S alem
Pres. Class 1313 Emerald 11, 215 Manager Basket-
ball 131g Sigma Delta Chig Torch and Shieldg Stu-
dent Council 141.
Jeannette McLaren Nelson ................. .......... H illsdale
Pi Beta Phi.
Mu Phi Epsilong Kwama.
Walter Lee Myers .............................................. The Dalles
Varsity Debate 12, 3, 415 State Oratory Champi-
onship 123 Interstate Orator 1213 Alumni Medal Win-
ner 121g Forensic Council 131g Manager of Foren-
sics 131g Y. M. C. A. Vice-President 141g Student
Ethel Newland ..... ,,,,,,,,, E ugene
- V H -wi 1'--f no 1 1.4 V, U-e.s..,.t..,.,...,.i. , --f H-
Two Hundred Thirty I
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75' Vbi, 1918 OREGANA
.Wy -.,.,,,f.ft.....,W.. ,. ,..,.,, , 4 . . ... . - ....-., V
Ruth Theresa Nye ......,..................... .. ...,.., Medford
Fred Packwood .................... . .................. .......... P Ortland
Delta Tau Delta.
Delta Theta Phig Crossroads: Student Council 145.
Miriam Page ......................................,,. ..........,..... E ugene
fl Delta Gamma.
Scroll and Scriptg President 1453 Eutaxlan 11, 2, '
3, 453 Critic 1255 Vice-President 1355 Emerald 1355
.3 Oregon Exchanges 1453 Vice-President Class 1455
7? Order of the "H" 135.
H Jeannette F. Park .... .....l F 0I't1al'1d
Helen H. Purrington ................................ . ....... Burns
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
9 'L 1
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THE 1918 OREGANA
f 1 .-mf
Russell Quisenberry ...... ......... E ugene
Hazel Radabaugh ..........,............................... Pleasant Hill
Mu Phi Epsilong Eutaxian f4Jg Oregana Staff C413
Composer of "Drifting,"
Donald Clarke Roberts ........................ ......... A storia.
Phi Gamma Delta,
Treas. Class 1918.
Glee Club 1917-18.
Manager Glee Club.
To Ko Lo.
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Ruth Rothrock .........................................,,., ,,,,,,.. . Athena
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Kate Schaefer ......................,....................... ,,,.,,, P ortland
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Two Hundred Thirty-Two
M. f.-ww ll, at 1, -w -1- Q: '-1- , ,,. ,
f THE 1918 OREGANA
,,,,...a.,, V... ,,.,f . .- - ..-..-. 1 V .. .. .
Frances W. Schenk ...... .....,. C olorado Springs
Cord Senigstake, Jr. ...... ....... P ortland
Rosamund Lee Shaw ...........................4.. Pullman, Wash.
Zeta Kappa Psig Associated University Players:
Secretary 13, 43g Eutaxian, Treasurer 143. Entered
as Junior from W. S. C.
James Sarsfield Sheehy ..........................,.....,,,. Portland
Phi Gamma Delta.
President Associated Students 1435 Newman Club
11, 2, 3, 43g President 1333 Emerald Staff 13, 43g
Sporting Editor 133g Oregana Staff 13, 43g Varsity
Baseball 11, 2, 3, 43g Varsity Soccer 11, 2, 3, 439
Captain 1235 Class Soccer 1333 Order of the Blan-
ketg Chairman of Campus Food Conservation Cam-
paign 143g Friarsg Sigma Delta Chi, Cross Roadsg
To Ko Log Gobblers.
Florence A. 4 Sherman .............................. .--...-.------ E 1186116
Gamma Phi Beta.
Secretary Woman's Athletic Association 1235
Field Hockey Team 1133 Swimming Teamg Class
. , 4 M Two' Hundred Thirty-Three
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Kenneth E, Shetterley ...... ....... W illamina
Glenn Shockley ................ ' .................... ......... B Ii ker
Bessie Smith ...................................... ...... Chicago, Ill.
Entered as a Senior from Chicago University.
Olga. Soderstrom ..........................,........................... Divide
Scroll and Scriptg Hockey fl, 235 Head of Base-
ball 4215 Secretary Math. Club C333 President C453
Secretary of Eutaxian f3Jg Vice-President 145.
Melvin T. Solve ................................... ......... B andon
Friendly Hall. '
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Tm 1913 OliFlCANNA
A. Glenn Stanton ....,.,,......................,........... Humboldt, Ia.
Architectural Clubgh Secretary-Treasurer 1333
President 1433 Oregana Staff 1433 Y. M. C. A. Cab-
Winifred Starbuck .......................,.,,...... ....... E ugene
Delta Delta. Delta.
Tao Sun ........................ Long Chang, Sze-Chuen, China
Major-Political Science, Chinese Government
Student. Entered as Senior from University of Cal-
Caroline Taylor ..................................... ................. E ugene
Eutaxian 12, 3, 433 Woman's Band 143.
cnnton H, Thienes .................. ......---- ----.'------- ---- E 11 S we
Emerald 1233 Class Debate 1233 Orchestra 12, 433
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 13, 433 President 1455 F0I'G11SiC
Council 1333 Assistant in Zoology 1433 Student Coun-
4t,...fm..m..W..a...,,...41,4-.....-....-...- -4- 1-F-A-V--fl ---' ' " i"f:f,f'H""""'E'
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THE 1918 OREGANA
. Martha Windiate Tinker ....A............. ....... E ugene
Pi Beta Phi.
Student Council 1433 Secretary of Class 1353 Vice-
President of Woman's League C373 Glee Club fl, 2,
3, 453 Woman's Quartet 11, 2, 335 Emerald Staff
11, 2, 313 Orhcesitra 1315 Kwama.
Aline Johnson Tisdale ................... ........ P ortland
Charles H. Tisdale ............................................ Sutherlin
Sigma Alphag Torch and Shieldg Alpha Kappa Psi.
Aileen Ina Townsend .................... ........ P ortland
Harold Tregilgas ........................,....... ........ P ortland
'W 'T T' M Hama
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Ivan E, Warner .................................. ............,..,.. E ugene
Alpha Kappa Psig Varsity Track 12, 35g Class
Track 125g Class Football 12, 353 Class Basketball
12, 3, 453 Oregon Club Basketball 13, 453 Oregon
Club Track 11, 2, 35. I
Isa Hazel Wasson ..... ........ E ugene
H6l611 G. Wells ...............................,...............,.... ,,.. E ugene
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 13, 455 Secretary Math.
Club 1455 Vice-President. German Club 1355 Scroll
Ruth Am.y Westfall .... ' .....,..................,................. Eugene
Scroll and Script: President of University' Aux-
iliary of Red Cross 1453 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 11, 2,
3. 453 Entaxian 12, 3, 455 Math. Club 13, 45.
Gladys Wilkins ........,...,.... ................. ..........--- --------- E 11 5 gene
Major-Journalism. Emerald 13, 453 Woman's
Athletic Associationg Head of Golf 12, 353 Theta Sig-
,.,,,. ,,,,. ..., ,. ....,. .... .........,............,... .,,. ..........M.. ,... ............
, . 1 " kffwo Hundred Thirty-Seven
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Melba Williams ...................................................... Eugene
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Gleo Club 11, 2, 3, 43g Orchestra fl, 235 Class
Basketball 41, 2, 33: Woman's Athletic Association.
Frank H. Wilson ....... .......... D allas
3 Ruth Ann Wilson ,..... ........................................ L .Medford
' Hendricks Hall
Dexter Club' Eutaxian 12 33 Math Club C3 43'
Treasurer Womans League 433' Treasurer Y. W
C. A. 133' President C43' Scroll and Script.
.5 George C. Winters .............................................. Corvallis
. Friendly Hall.
-13, ef- 3: Two Hundred Thirty Eight N, .
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,J igl ' Hendricks Hall.
ff IV A 1'1" Class Basketball 11, 25g Hockey Team C235 Wo- rg AN
il' X' ffl r r
'-' f man's Athletic Association C233 Dexter Club 12, 3, .gym
R 453' Alumnae Mary Spiller Scholarship 12, 3, 45. f
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,Q A Friendly Hall. l
Y, M. C. A. Cabinetg Class Football.
lf ' 5 3
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Tl A Mildred A. Woodruff ............................ ........ P ortland l
gl P1 Bete Pm. A
L Mu Phi Epsilong Kwama.
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Oscar J. Goreczky ........................... ........ B oise, Idaho
Walter H, Grebe ,,,,,,,,,,..,,..,................. ................ P Ortlalld
Phi Gamma Delta.
'Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 415 Varsity Basketball
l3, 415 Class Football fl, 415 Captain C415 Order of
the "O", Order of the Blanketg Glee Club 42, 413
Orchestra fl, 2, 3, 413 Manager C113 Band Cl, 2, 3,
41, President 121g To Ko Lo.
Lilli Schmidli ..,... ................................ A ............ O regon City
Ruth Knowles Custer .,...... ......... E ugene
Jay L. Fisher ................. ....... P hilomath
Ruth Gregory ......
Albert C. Hartley
Jessie M. Hartley ..... '
Walter J. Matson
Fred B. Moxley ................................. ......... E ugene
Alex Pearson, Jr. ................................. ....... P ortland
Earle S. Powell ..............................,. ............. S pringfleld
William Ralph Service ........ .................... S ilverton
Alfred C. Shelton ..,...... ........ S anta Rosa, Cal,
Sophus Winther ..................... ......................,....... E ugene
Erma Zimmerman .................................................. Eugene
Eutaxiang Emerald Staff, Sergeant-at Arms Tri-
,V ,... ...,. .W .... .,.,....,...M.........,......,....,,,..
Two Hundred Forty
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Spangler Dews Alexander Wilson
Paul Spangler ...... .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,.,, ..,,..,,,---.-, --.-.-4-yAY---- P I. e S ident
Ela Dews .............,...... .--.-..-. V icwpresident
Caroline Alexander ...... ............... S ecretary
Dwight Wilson ..,,,. ...--... T reasurer
When we returned to college last fall as upperclassmen we faced a condition
which was entirely new, a condition which had never before been faced by a
Junior class. We returned with our ranks sadly depleted, our numbers reduced
to about one-half the normal size. This left an extremely small aggregation of
upperclassmen to instruct and watch over an abnormal Freshman class, under
the harassing conditions of war. Nevertheless, we have buckled down to our
task and feel that we have done our share towards instilling in the underclassmen
the love of our college traditions.
In activities both our men and women have taken a large Dart and have proven
themselves made of the right stuff. We have been represented in all branches
of athletics. In our freshman year, the flrst year in which freshmen were barred
from Varsity athletics, we put out winning teams in several sports.
And last but not least-we have given to the service of our country more
men than any other class in the University, barring none. Our total is in the
neighborhood of one hundred men, a fact of which we are duly proud and a fact
which again typifles the spirit of the Class of '19,
Now that our third year in the University is drawing to a close and we havg
performed our duties with a promptness, thoroughness and cheerfulness which
characterizes our class, our one prayer is that we may be allowed to return to
our Alma Mater and "carry on" again for our "Mighty Oregon."
-Paul E. S-pangler.
Two! Hundred Forty-One
HE 1918 OREGAN
Caroline Alexander plays ten-
nis and holds down the strenu-
ous job of writing minutes at
Junior class meetings. She eats
at the Delta Gamma. house now
With her ready smile and
good natured sarcasm, Nan Ax-
tell is always ready to assist.
She putters around the Zoo Lab.
and the Gym and is usually seen
William Allyn-B i ll came
along and stopped with us for
three semesters but gotpatri-
otic and volunteered to help Un-
cle Sam run the Ordnance De-
partment. We all miss you, Bill.
Marie Badura's name is al-
ways found at the top of Prof.
Howe's English lists. Some class
Marie, She is one of the enthu-
siastic members of Zeta Kappa
Helen Anderson is one of
those tall Kappas. She majors
in something or other and al-
ways looks happy. Say fellows
-isn't it too bad all the girls
don't have nice dispositions?
Dorothy Bennett is one of those
bold, boisterous girls, intensely
interested in mankind-especiab
ly one of the kind. We don't
think he amounts to much, but
Dorothy thinks he amounts to
Moore. D0n't let them kid you,
Dot-it's all right with us.
In her quiet little way Betty
Aumiller is one of the steady
workers on Dean-Allen's forces.
We can always find room for
one more of her kind. Good luck
to you, Betty.
Mildred Black attended O. A.
C. her freshman year, but came
to Oregon to get an education.
She now thumps the drums in
the Woman's Band. Strange
how much noise some little peo-
ple can. make. l
Two Hundred Forty-Two
THE 1918 OREGANA
Ruby Bogue plays around with
the rest of the girls, but has to
be very careful, as she hasn't
much color-in her hair-and
her Mamma is afraid she may
go into consumption. Ruby lives
right here in Eugene, but we like
her just as well as if she came
from Coburg or some other big
town like that.
Who has ever seen Tracy By-
ers breeze into the library and
dash out again? He is one of
Mr. Douglassfs greatest trials
and doesn't mind' it a bit. Yes-
Ophelia-he does have a sweet
Helen Stansheld Campbell
came all the way from Indiana-
or some place like that- and
stayed out of school a year so
that she could belong to our
class. Beside that-she got
married when she'd only been
here a month. What more could
you ask of a girl?
Along with the rest of the
Ordnance Class went Roy Brown,
and we hear that he is making
good. Hit 'em just as hard as
you hit the line in football, Roy.
Marjorie Campbell joined our
ranks in January after having
spent two and a half years at
Reed. Oregon Spirit as de-
scribed by Victoria Case brought
James Burgess-Jim is a real
paradox fisn't that a good
word?J. He comes from the
lfi'-.stern Oregon range and hates
women, majors in English and
says he fears women. We call
your bluff, Jim. Why didn't you
bring her to the U. of O.?
Myrtle Campbell works in the
Hendricks Hall war garden and
pulls lots of H grades besides.
'fl-'inkie" has sent four brothers
to help get the Kaiser.
Two Hundred Forty-Three
THE 1918 OREGANA
Don't you just love to go to
the Rex and hear Mabel Coch-
rane play? A little bird told us
the other day that she wouldn't
be back here next September.
Can anyone guess why?
George Cook-George was our
Junior Prexy until he took a
notion to go and join the Ma-
rines-and he didn't even ask
us what we thought about it.
He never did talk much, but
when he started to do something
Marian Coffey is our champion
Junior swimmer. She prances
around the Jim considerably.
We l1aven't decided on the rea-
son for that yet, but think she
is trying to work off a little
avoirdupois so she'll be able to
manhandle those frisky Thetas
next year. How about it, Ma-
Teresa Cox is another of our
athletic girls. Her one ambition
it to be coach of the Boston
Bloomer Girls' baseball team.
W'e're with you, Teresa, and
may God speed the end.
Just to look at her, you'd
never think Bess Colman writes
plays and things, would you?
She hails from Portland and
hangs around the Alpha Phi
house now and then. Inciden-
tally, she strives to keep her
middle name a dark secret.
Donald Dalgleish-This Curly
headed Canadian heard about
Cregon way off in the land off
the Maple-leaf. So Don just
packed up his stuff and came
right down to a regular school.
We're glad that you came, old
Charles Comfort-What does
Chuck do? Class football, Var-
sity basketball, baseball, and he
commands a company on the pa-
rade grounds. Keep 'er up,
Charlie. Besides all that he
Hnds time to pig quite a little
and likes to take long walks.
Vera Derhinger has a pleas-
ant smile for everyone and one
of the best "Hello's" on the cam-
pus. What is that suspicious
looking pin you wear, Vera?
Two Hundred Forty-Four
ll I WY
THE 1918 OREGANA
Victoria Case entered Oregon
as a Junior from Reed because
her brother Bob told her what
was what. The time not devoted
to her library work she spends
on the tennis courts. We fear
she has her eye on those silk
There are a good many kinds
ci' dewsg morning dews, club
dues, and Hindus-but this-
ladies a11d gentlemen-is Ella
Dews, Both Ashland and Klam-
ath Falls claim her as their own
yet, like most women, Ella is
reutral. Ella majors in phys-
if-al education and claims she
ltnows how to "make the world
safe for democracy."
Newton Center-A member of
'19 who will be missed in Var-
sity baseball this year and on
Bil1's track team. He enlisted
last fall after he had played
football for a while with "that
Gen. Dickey is a nice girl who
had wonderful opportunities,
hut alas-them days is over.
She has cast her lot and we fear
that some day she may iind her-
self herding sheep on an Idaho
ranch for the Pope.
Janet Knight Cheney came
even farther than Helen Camp-
bell did. We were real proud
of our English lass, but she went
off and got married, too. Heav-
ens! this begins to sound like
at matrimonial agency.
Katie Dobie came clear from
Wisconsin to be Jeannette Cal-
kins' other half. She is kept
pretty busy holding down her
job of circulating manage-r of
Dong Klang Chu.
One of the girls we have ac-
quired from the Seniors is Helen
Downing. She stays at the Chi
Omega house and we are told
that she loves to play "anim.u1e."
I-ler official name is "schrimp."
Two Hundred Forty-Five
T. fp -1, ijt'-'72'!'f'.f,
-- - .' 45.533
U AK'k5s:x'f 6.
THE 1918 OREGANA
Happy Eckerson is one of
those Juniors that everybody
knows. Even the police depart-
ment has his number.
hobby is chemistry. His one
great ambition is to be a prom-
inent chemical engineer and his
present out look is very promis-
ing. That's the old fight, Gor-
don. We're behind you.
Henry English hails from Idy-
hoe, combs his hair straight
hack or up-we should say-
and has political aspirations..
Notwithstand-he's a good fel-
low and a. Junior.
Jay Fox was another Junior
Mexican athlete, and if he had
stayed here another year or so
might have forced Mr, Bezdek
out of his job. But Jay is a
Sammy now. Look out, Kaiser
Bruce Flegal-Still with the
cld class, eh, Bruce? He is one
ct' our hard pluggers and good
students--but watch him when
he gets started. Did you see
him in the wrestling meet?
It isn't every girl who can pull
down grades like hers or cap-
ture a Foxy man like Edyl
Fraash did, or walk like a god-
dess as she does now. Now-
how is .that for gossip?
We all know Dot Flegel. She
is big and jolly, lives at the Kap-
pa house, plans the Y. W. meet-
ings and is some booster.
Frances Frater-Ah, hello,
Frances. Just look at that sweet
smile! More than 'one has,
Frances, but you' spurn us all.
ls there somebody else at home?
'l'hat's the riddle.
Two Hundred Forty-Six
THE 1918 OREGAN
Hattie Garrett is our little
sunbeam, a11d is always ready
to deliver the goods. You just
ought to see her dribble the ball
down the hockey field. She is
the life of the crowd and rules
over Triple C with a firm hand.
Edna Gray belongs to the ath-
letic association and plays ten-
Another Riddle. We all love
to hear your sweet, melodious
voice, Claire Gazley. Remem-
ber our Junior Lottery Vaude-
ville? Claire is also a good stu-
Harold Grey is one of the reg-
ular standbys of the Junior
class. He ran the Underclass
Mix and always works on lots
Grace Gilmore comes from
Junction City. and if conversa-
tional ability counts for any-
thing in dramatics, Grace surely
ought to be one of Prof. Red-
die's shining lights.
We often see Helen Guttery
"bob' here and there around the
campus, and always with that
plasant smile for all. She must
be happy-well, 1et's keep her
with us as long as we can, boys.
This little girl likes to eat
"life-savers." Her name is 'Ruthx
Graham and she used to go to
Reed, What do you think of
You can't see much of her
face, but-anyway-she majors
in Econ and answers when .lim-
my Gilbert calls on Helen Hair.
Two Hundred Forty-Seven
THE 1918 OREGANA
One of our greatest diiiiculties
in life is to keep from calling
Nellis Hamlin "Nellie," As a re-
sult of his untiring efforts as
chairman of the stunt committee
the class has enjoyed HJ several
very clever class hours.
Another of those Hood River
boosters! Don't they just drive
you to drink, fellows? But we
like Lawrence Hershner just the
same and he certainly is a
cracker-jack at tennis. We hear
that he managed the basketball
Thomas Hardy is one of those
quiet, serious lads whois here
for an education-but of course
Tom construes the term broadly.
Which one of your classes meets
at Hendricks Hall, Tom?
Nice things come in small
packages, and Claude Hill is one
of our samples, He cliums
around with Ed. Shockley some
--and boards at the Kappa Sig
house, too. He comes from the
same town that Ella does.
Mike Harris is a very retir-
ing, quiet f?J fellow. He was
the pride of the Sigma Chi's and
and if he hadn't joined the army
he would have sung in the Glee
Club this year. The third time's
Jimmy Howell left us with the
first ordnance class and will long
he remembered for his famous
necktie auction on leaving. Jim
is making good with Uncle Sam
as his boss.
Though somewhat lost of late.
Kathryn Hartley is seemingly
kept in good spirits by the duti-
lul Delt brothers. We like your
smile, to, Kathryn.
Goodness! Lee Hulbert left
Albany College to come down to
Eugene and board at that frat
house where Slim Crandall stays.
But he couldn't stand it for very
long, so he went off and en-
Two Hundred Forty-Eight
- f we s M
.iw-1 ' AR'
THE 1918 OREGANA
Nita Hunter is little and has '
curly light hair. Not satisfied
with just Oregon as a field, she
stepped over to Corvallis and
nabbed a crippled football hero.
All the '19ers wish you happi-
Claire Warner is doing her
best to keep up the six feet tall
reputation of the family--it's a
great aid in basketball.
Here comes another of those
wise people who started to col-
lege four years ago but waited
over a year to belong to class
'19. Sophia Hunter hails from
Roseburg. Were you afraid we
wouldn't spot the "cut glass,"
Keith Kiggins-ls there any-
one who doesn't know what
'Kiggie's" failing was? We hope
that he is out of temptation's
way in the Ordnance Depart-
ment-but you can't ever be
sure. They tell such awful
things about these soldiers, you
Oran Jenkins-"Jenk" came
down from Albany along with
I..ee Hulbert, but is still loyal
to the old class of '19 and is
with us today. He is one of that
famous "architecture gang" and
is a busy man. ,
Erma Laird used to go to O.
A. C., but decided that she liked
us ever so much better. So she
came over here and brought the
rest of the family along. How's
that for Oregon Spirit?
Alleyn Johnson-"Lyn" is very
happy in having her brother
Frank in college with her this
Thurston Laraway-Ah! here
is fat Thirsty-the lion of our
class. Here's our champion of
the annual "cock-tight." What
makes your cheecks so pink and
fresh, sonny ? ,
Two Hundred Forty-Nine
THE 1918 OREGANA
One of the industrious stu- '
dc-nts who helps to keep the
scholarship average of Dexter
Club high ls Lois Laughlin. We
couldn't get much dope on Lois,
but finally discovered that she
has now transferred her ener-
gies to Hendricks Hall.
Nellie McClure lives at Hen--
dricks Hall and is having an
awful time living down the re-
flected glory of her illustrious
brother Walter's career-but we
all know Nellie just the same.
An all round athlete is Maud
Lombard. She does swimming,
tennis, hockey, basketball, base-
ball or dancing, all with equal
skill, Isn't that some record for
just one girl?
After a few short weeks spent
in the University this fall Lynn
McCready left Gladys and Ore-
gon to help 'Uncle Sam rid civ-
ilization of the horrible Hun.
A good student and a mighty
good fellow. There's a warm
spot in the heart of every Junior
for our classmate, Jim Lomax.
Vena McCully lives in Eugene
and is awf'ly domestic. What
we'd like to know is why she
majors in Econ?
Blanche Lucas entered Oregon
from the U. of Cal fnot Califor-
niab. She is the official chape-
rone of Margaret Bailey, but has
lately been seen hob-nobbing
with Nan Axtell. We always
keep an eye on you, Blanche,
Everyone that knows Helen
McDonald likes her-and we all
- know her.
Two Hundred Fifty
THE 1918 OREGANA
Bob McNary is a pretty good
kid, but we'll have to watch him.
Vkfhen he leaves our class We
fear that he 111ay be unloyal
enough to walk off with an-
other of our cohorts. Careful,
Bob--and go slow! for all eyes
are upon 'y-ou.
Mary Mattley comes from Or-
egon City and is one of those
Math sharks. Anyway-well-
we always did like curly hair.
Whizz is the only word that
describes Essie Maguire. When
you get in her vicinity you sim-
ply can't help perking up. There
is something behind the whizz,
too. Otherwise, she wouldn't be
Iiresident of the Y. W. C, A.
Cliste Meek has a sister whose
name is Delphie. ln spite of
her name Cliste is as strong
minded as any woman needs to
be-and then some. In this day
and age it has gone out of fash-
ion to try to live up to such a
name as that.
Lewis Manuel is one of those
quiet appearing chaps that you
have to watch so closely when
they get started. We haven't
seen Lewis get started yet, but
you can never tell when it might
The Superman is what some-
one once called Kerby Miller,
but we'vo never been able to dis-
cover who could possibly have
made such a mistake. Gaze up-
on him-ladies and gentlemen!
Just on the side-we hear that
Kerby is some philosopher.
Clyde Mason is tall and has
long arms, though by the looks
of the lady he doesn't need them.
Doesn't he look dignified when
he carries the battalion Hag on
Charles Runyan offers Ruth
Montgomery in "Here We Are"
-the hit of the season. Never
mind, Ruth. You are just as
good as ever.
Two Hundred Fifty-One
THE 1918 OREGANA
Bill Morrison played on the
basketball team. He proved a
valuable asset because the op-
ponents cou1dn't tell the differ-
ence between the ball and "Wil-
Carl Nelson has a lucky year.
He went and got him a big foot-
ball "O" and another little
Mary Murdock joined the
Hope Box Sorority when she
was just a freshman. And say,
fellows, isn't such constancy a
wonderful thing to find in a col-
Harold Newton-Here's "Skin-
ny," girls. They all like him and
seem to go crazy over those sad,
melancholy eyes of his, and his
dreamy, dramatic posture. We've
all found Skinny to be a regular
Though Earl Murphy is trot-
ting around the streets of Port-
land gathering the news or
breaking all the girls' hearts by
his appearance in a sailor suit,
we know his heart is fluttering
around the Hull Apartments.
We hear that Scroll and Script
has been rushing Mildred Parke.
She comes from Roseburg, and
oh my!-you just ought to get a
peek at the grades she gets. We
are proud of this quiet little
Ethel Murray is quite a shark
at gym and is noted for her orig-
inal April Frolic costumes.
Aren't you sorry you can't see
them, too, boys?
The Pi Phi's say they are
proud of Astoria for sending
this young lady. We can easily
see how they would beg
"I like fun and I like jokes,
'Bout as well as do most
k folks." CSignedJ Mellie Par-
Two Hundred Fifty-Two
HE 1918 OREGAN
You can always find James
Ptouts in tl1e Law Library, and
there he reigns supreme, We've
been told that he just scares
those timid law students to
Hazel Rankin is famous chief-
ly because she has naturally
curly hair-but she also has a
valiant and dangerous desire to
own a racer. She spends con-
siderable time eluding sister Ms
Alene Phillips manages the
Alpha Phi house. Between meals
she chases stories for the Emer-
ald and thinks up puns to spring
on her friends. Have mercy,
Mabel Rankin-Her main pur-
pose in going to school is to look
after little Hazel, but incidental-
ly she is learning to be a school
Norman Philips-the ever
ready-can always be found in
the University Lib. or in Guild
Hall. He assists everyone from
an ivory domed frosh to a dig-
nifled f?J senior with the same
ready smile. Are you laughing
at us, Shorty?
We know all and see all
fadapted from Pathe's Weeklyj
and though you are so small and
quiet, we know you are a sharp
little girl, Hazel Rasor.
Chickie dwells in Marshfield.
Her real name is Florence Pow-
ers, though you hardly would
know it. Her father has a whol.e
town named after him and
Chickie hopes to fall heir to it
Perhaps you are a Reed. but
you aren't easily swayed, are
you, Helene? Poor Helene isn't
happy about being a Junior, as
pre-medics is only a two-year
course and Frank is ln Portland
Two Hundred Fifty-Three
THE 1918 OREGANA
Nellie Reidt-Of course she
has a right to wear his pin f?J.
Anyway-this is the rumor and
if we knew for sure we might
make an interesting story.
Irving Rowe-A songster-, a
student, a good fellow, and-we
believe he must be a married
man. He is suspected of bring-
ing the measles to the rest of
us, but we won't accuse him.
There seems to be only one
person in the University who
knows Leta Rhodes very well
and he takes so much of her
time that the rest of us can't
even get acquainted. 'Ray for
When you want someone to do
something and to do it right,
just call on Arthur Runquist.
There is only one blot on his
record. Once upon a time he
was discovered at one of Protes-
sor Schroff's crab-tests.
Vernice Robbins knits on the
campus and wherever she may
roam. But--pray-does she do
her pig knitting always at home?
NIT. She loves to knit.
When Grace Sage first came
to ' college she spelled it
G-r-a-y-c-e. After living at the
D. G. house for two years she
decided to become an exponent
of simplified spelling. How's
that for an example of what a
sorority can do for a girl?
They say that Dorothy Rob-
ertson is a peach of a business
woman. But how can it was
when Wesco-or is it Camp
Lewis now?-takes so much of
her valuable time? The Kap-
pas say that Dot belongs to the
"seven a week" class.
Paul Scott takes care of what
little money the Y. M. C, A. has.
He lives in Springfield, and, be-
ing very anxious for an educa-
tion, rtdes clear to Eugene ev-
ery day on the street car.
Two Hundred Fifty-Four i
THE 1918 OREGANA
You can generally find Rober-
ta. Schuebel at the Alpha Phi
house or in the Law Library.
My! such a studious VD person.
We can only marvel at Emily
Spulak. She can maintain an
expression of interest-yea-
even intelligence, throughout an
G r ah a in Smith-Schmitty,
you're a pretty good looking sort
of a guy, aren't you? Here's a
man who comes several thou-
sand miles to go to Oregon. He
runs the Glee Club and sings
once in a while, too.
Talk about a rare combina-
tion-beauty and brains! Such
a girl is this one, and her name
is Lucille Stanton. Don't rush,
fellows, it's too late. She's gone
Would you ever dream that all
the cares of the Junior class
rest upon the shoulders of this
guileless looking youth? He an-
swers to the name of Paul Span,-
The Pi Phi girls think that
Mildred Steinmetz is dignified
enough to be house "prexy" even
though she is only a Junior. But
then--we've always been such a
Bernice Spencer-Here's the
girl who broke the 'spotless" rec-
ord of the Pi Phi's this year
when she broke out with the
measles. We wonder where she
got them-anybody EUGSS?
Emma S'tephenson's eagle eye
demeanor keeps even
the noble class of '19 from talk
ing and laughing in the library
P. S.-She operates a rolling
Two Hundred Fifty-Five
THE 1918 OREGANA
And here is Wilfred Stroud!
He lives right here in Eugene
and is awi"ly quiet. But it pays
to watch the silent kind--they
generally are the "slickers."
Mary Townsend is a quiet girl
that everybody likes. She has
such an engaging dimple.
George Webster Taylor, if you
please. "And still they gazed,
and still the wonder grew, that
one small head would carry all
he knew." Anyhow, George sure
has the old Oregon fight.
Marguerite Whitten lives in
Eugene and drives a car. Isn't
that nice, Giles?
Beatrice Thurston takes Bus-
iness Law and Journalism and
other 'deep stuff" like that. "So
doth the busy little Bee improve
each shining hour," Perhaps
there's something in a name af-
Richard Wilcox-Hello there,
Dicky Bird. Why did you fly
away and leave us? We all know
Dick, the old lawyer-a mighty
good student, yet full of the
"old Nick" too.
Godfrey Tsclianz-"Fritz" is a
born soldier and ought to be
happy now, for he is working
for Uncle Sam as a Marine.
Fritz is "over there," but we
have heard that he left his heart
Under the careful guidance of
Bee Thurston, Frances Wiles
ought to get the right start at
U. of O, Frances joined our
ranks as a Junior from McMinn-
ville College and we like her
Two Hundred Fifty-S-ix
THE 1918 OREGANA
There's nothing like being sys-
tematic. Katherine Twomey di-
vides her day into three parts-
one part she devotes to being
"prexy" at the Tri Delt house,
the second to being an honor
student, and the third to writing
letter to a certain Phi Delt "over
Basil Williams--Baz was one
of our football heroes. He was
one of those wild A. T. O. boys
hut now he serves his country
and we hope that he will hit
friend Bosche as hard as he did
O. A, C.
Vera Van Schoonhoven is
ready with figures, facts and
samples to prove that her folks
"think an awful lot of her." She
holds flrst place at the Kappa
house as to the number of feeds
she gets from home.
Dwight Wilson-A stern-vis-
aged veteran on the mat feven
if he doesn't look it herel but
a sentimental, tender suitor in
the love scene in "Here We Are."
Dwight is a good student and
one of the loyal props of the
The standing position of priest
or rector in the dramatics de-
partment has been given to
Eleanora Vossler because of her
low, well modulated voice and
her quiet dignity.
Last but not least-Louise
Wilson. "Bill' aspires to be a
lawyer. Her favorite hobby is
to elude all the men and she
tries pretty hard-but it's no
use, Bill, someone'll get you yet.
Ethel Waite combs her hair
straight back and wears horn-
rimmed glasses, but even then
she has an awful struggle when
she tries to look real cross. We
all like you anyway, Ethel.
I-Iallie Hart-Here's a gir.
who stayed out of school a year
so she could wait and graduate
with our class, and sl1e's the
hind that we'd like to have more
of. She majors in S's and H's.
Two Hundred Fifty-Seven
Q, D .F.! I
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Gllass nf IHEU
THE 1918 OREGANA
Fowler KH-Y Garner Dundore
Frank E. Fowler .... ,.A.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,..,.,,44,, A ..--4.-...."' President
Marjorie Kay .,.. .,...... V ice-President
Jessie Garner ..... .,........ Secretary
Jack Dundore ...... --,,,Y. T reasurer
The class of 1920 returned as Sophomores after one of the most successful
years ever experienced by a Freshman class. By very persistent effort, hard
labor, a11d good will, we emerged from freshman oblivion and made for ourselves
a very definite place on the Oregon campus.
This year we were represented on the Varsity football team by seven men,
all of whom won the coveted "O." In Varsity basketball we had four men on the
squad, while in track "Hank" Foster bids fair to win his "O," and in baseball
Lind, Steers and Simola are possibilities.
In interclass activities we have also held our place. We easily won the inter-
class mix, and our class football, soccer and basketball teams came out victors
in the several interclass games.
Socially our class has been equally successful. Our class informal this year
was as large a success as the formal "Glee" of our Freshman year, In addition,
we enjoyed a regular get-together party for members of class '20 only early in
Many of our members did not return to college, having answered the call of
their country, and throughout the year we have lost many others by enlistment.
Oi these men we are justly proud and are urged on by their sacrifice to continue
to work harder and more unrelentingly for a "Greater Oregon."
-Frank E. Fowler.
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Qi Hammersley Spoeri Frasier Feenaughty
Sill CLASS OFFICERS s
il V' Joe Hammersley ...... ,,.., , ..,,,.,,,,.,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,A-.,-,.... P r esident
E MEWIOH SD09l'i --------- ,..... V ice-President
l Q, Janet Frasier ,,,,,,,,, ,..,A,.,,,-.. S ec,-etary
' Donald Feenaughty ...,.,,,, Treasurer
if H If
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The class of 1921 has again broken all former Freshman class records in the
1 W' number of its members. We have entered enthusiastically into every campus
activity to which we were eligible, having two members who are especially prom-
inent in dramatics, and several who are efficient in debate work. Our football
team was defeated by the O. A. C. Hooks 7-0, but we scored against Columbia Uni-
versity 24-0 and against Willamette University 14-0. In all of these activities we
have shown a real class spirit which deserves recognition by the other classes.
The Freshman-Sopohomore Mix resulted in the awarding of all the favorable
contest decisions to the Sophomores except the decoration of the grandstand, in
which the Freshmen showed their superiority. The social affairs of the class
were the Freshman Mix on October 13, and the Freshman Glee on February 16.
Both parties were of a very gay but informal nature.. The success of all our af-
I h f
QF l fairs has been largely due to the ellicient committees w'hich were in charge.
H Finally, as a class we hope that we have absorbed sufiicient of the spirit of
ve the University to enable us to always uphold and live up to the traditions of our
ri iii Alma Mater in the future.
. I. ,' 57 1
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Ruth Wilson ......
Cornelia Heess .....
Helen Wells ...... ,
Ruth Westfall ...,...
Helen Brenton ...,.
Bess Colman ....,.
Joy Gross ..,........l......
Marian Neil Giiger
Margaret Crosby ....
Dorris Hubbell ....,
Jeannette Park ..,.....
Sophus Winther .... .
Beatrice Gaylord .,,.
THE 1918 OREGANA
fI9rhrr nf the
Alena Phillips .........,...,
Technique of Poetry
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f The Medical Department of the University of Oregon was established at Port-
land in 1887 by a, charter from the Regents of the University. The first building 5
was a small frame structure located at what is now the corner of Marshall and 5 1, I'
Twenty-second streets, on the grounds of the Good Samaritan Hospital. It con- gill
slsted of a single lecture room on the ground floor, and an anatomical laboratory, t V
on the upper floor. In 1890 the present lot was purchased, and the building was AQ
transferred to it and remodeled. The present building was erected in 1892. It is 3
a three-story structure and contains well-equipped laboratories, a conveinent dis-
secting room, two large lecture rooms, and the'Medica1 School library.
In the spring of 1914 a gift of 20 acres of land was made to the Medical De- t
partment of the University of Oregon by the executive committee of the Oregon-
Washington Railroad and Navigation Company. 5-
The campus is situated on Marquam Hill, one of the most attractive scenic
points ln the city of Portland, and will be approached by easy grades over the
Terwilliger Boulevard. ,
Under the terms of the gift it will be possible to erect hospitals upon the
campus which will enable the faculty of the school to give the most practical
instruction upon all branches of medicine. V
The plan for the erection of a group of buildings of classic design, including lf,
hospitals, is now under way. l ' '
The main building is a two-story buff brick structure with terra cotta trim- :SE
The first floor is to accommodate the departments of Pharmacology, Phys-
iology, Biochemistry, the Library and Administration. Q,
The second floor will house the laboratories of Anatomy, Pathology, Bacte- L,
riology and Operative Surgery. In the basement will be located lecture rooms, QW'
store rooms, student rooms, and heating plant. 5 ,
Hospitals to be under the supervision of the medical school will be erected L2 3
on the same grounds. The medical school expects to move into its new quarters sl
by the end of the summer. 3, 5
A ' l 4 ,
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'3' A if 1953
ISE- "5 121- 3 Two Hundred Sixty-Three - ii'2'5n-,1l-3aar..fg'- 4135.
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, Zlialrultg ax'
'Ji 3 KENNETH A. J. MACKENZIE, M. D., C. M., L, R. C. P. and L. R. C. S. Edin., ,
W .Professor of Operative and Clinical Surgery, Head ot Department of Surgery. f if'
HENRY E. JONES, M. D., Emeritus Prfessor of Clinical Gynecology. M I
GEORGE MILTON WELLS, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Pediatrics. 2
ANDREW JACKSON GIESY, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Clinical Gyne- iii'
i cology. I V
SIMEON EDWARD JOSEPHI, M. D., I-lead of Departmemnt of Mental and ,
E Nervous Diseases. '
, OTTO SALY BINSWANGER, Ph. D., M. D., Associate Professor of Clinical H
' Medicine. it
3 RICHARD NUNN, B. A., B. Ch., M. D., Head of Department of Diseases of, he
I Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. E
JAMES FRANCIS BELL, M. D., R. C. P. London, Head of Department of 7
I Medicine. 5
li GEORGE FLANDERS WILSON, M, D., Professor of Principles and Practice of
3 ERNEST EANNING TUCKER, B. A., M. D., Head of Department of Gyne-
cology. ' 1
AEDMUNDE JOHN LABBE, M. D., Professor of Pediatrics. I gg
5 GEORGE BURNSIDE STOREY, M. D., Head of Department ot' Obstetrics. E
,' ALBERT EDWARD MACKAY, M. D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. " U
JAMES CULLEN ZAN, M, D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. I
S it ROBERT CLARKE YENNEY, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. I .
JOHN DICE MACLAREN, M. S., M. D., Head of Department ot' Physiology. I ,Q
li 3 A I I ri
il V A 4
Randall F. White,
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Base Hospital 46.
I Dennis H Swfirt
Enlisted U S N Reserve
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John J. Darby,
Enisted Medical Reserve Corps.
John B. Farrior, A. B.,
Beta Theta Pi.
Apha Kappa Kappa.
U. S. Naval Reserve.
Herbert Leonard Strong,
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Richard Percy Landis, Ph. G., B. s.
O. A. C. '10, E
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Enlisted U. S. N. Reserve.
Edward J. Jasper,
Forest Grove, Ore.
Eugene P. Steinmetz, B. S.,
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Robert B. Smalley,
Gamma Phi Delta,
Base Hospital 46.
Clarence W. Shannon,
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
U. S. A. Medical Reserve.
U. S. Naval Reserve.
J. Dale Jewell,
U. S. Naval Reserve.
Two Hundred Sixty-Six
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1-In 1918 OREGANA
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Douglas H. Warner, B. S.,
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Base Hospital 46.
George Earl Fortmiller, A. B.,
Scholarship U. of O. Med. '15,
Student Body Secretary '16.
Beta Theta Pi.
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
U. S. Naval Reserve.
Ralph G. Young,
U. S. A. Medical Reserve.
Frank J. Clancy,
Delta Tau Delta.
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
President Senior Class.
U. S. A. Medical Reserve.
U, S. Naval Reserve.
John C. Ghormley, A. B.,
Geo. W. Montgomery, A. B.,
Falls City, ore. '
Dallas College, 1911.
Enlisted Medical. Reserve.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Mraaagv frnm Bean ilinx
March 16th, 1918.
One addresses a student body with a feeling akin to awe in one's heart, be-
cause one faces the leaders of a great "'l'om.orrow"-nay, faces the leaders of today.
Mr. Hoover has said, "We have a victory to win." His words to the people of
the nation are:
"Go back to the simple life, be contented with simple food, simple pleasures,
simple clothes. Work hard, pray hard, play hard. Work, eat, recreate and
sleep. Do it all courageously."
Surely no better advice than this can be given to the men and women of the
The American college woman is a leader wherever she goes. It is in her
power to set standards, to mold public opinion. She can lead the simple life,
the well-balanced life, the deliberately-planned life, and her example will be
noted and followed.
The leadership of college men and women is needed today as never before.
To that end the student activities are lending themselves. Every time you mould
a student opinion or consciously throw your influence on one side or another of
a campus problem, you are getting in form for the same type of responsibility
in the Worltl of Nations.
WE HAVE A VICTORY TO WIN Q
On the eve of my departure for service in France, which I sincerely trust
may be worth-while, I urge the University of Oregon students to maintain the
"second line of defense" in the good old Oregon Spirit which we have all ob-
served accomplishes the thing it desires.
Two Hundred Sixty-Nine
M 1918 OREGANA
DeLano Steinmetz Crosby
Schuebel ' Maguire Frasier Parsons
MILDRED STEINMETZ ....., ....,. .............,....... V i ce-President
HELENE DELANO ......
MARGARET CROSBY .,.,...., ,..,..... S econd Vice-President
ROBERTA SCHUEBEL .....
ESSIE MAGUIRE ...,,....
BROWNELL FRASIER .,.,... ...... S ergeant-at-Arms
DOROTHY PARSONS .....,......,..............................r...............,..................,................. Reporter
The Woman's League is composed of the associated women of the student
body and is consequently the largest women's club in the state. It was originally
organized in 1911 to try out student government among the women.
The making of the University battalion standard has been a special work of
the League this year. The big yellow silk Hag with the Oregon seal embroidered
in the circle of Oregon grape was presented to the battalion by the women of the
University. The committee in charge of the work on the flag was Gladys Wil-
kins, chairman, Katherine Twomey, Gladys Conklin, Roberta Schuebel, Elsie Fitz-
maurice and Janet Frasier.
At Christmas time the League sent 206 boxes of home-made candy to Com-
pany K, 364th Infantry, stationed at Camp Lewis.
Each year the League has charge of the luncheons at Homecoming and Jun-
ior week-ends, April Frolic, and the bringing to the campus speakers of especial
interest to the women of the University.
Two Hundred Seventy
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Crosby Wilmer Hansen
1 Garrett Mathis
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M 3 E nman 5 Athletrr Aminrmtrnn
,x if MARGARET CROSBY ----'-----------'----------------'A-'----------- ---------------------- -',---------,--- ........ P r e sident
35 CLAIRE WARNER .... ......... V ice-President
EVA HANSEN ------' "-'- -----.... ..... S e c retary
HARRIET GARRETV .A.... 4.....- T reasurel.
is MARY MATHIS --'------- .A......... E ditor
NANCY FIELDS ...................,.,..................,.......................... 1 ,,,.,,.,,,,A,,,,,,,,.,., ,...,,------ C ustodian
it fl ll
LQ ' Athetics for women are fostered on the campus by the Woman's Athletic As-
' A sociation, which was organized at Oregon October 9, 1913. Good scholastic stand-
ing is required for membership in the association, and eligibility for oiiice is gov-
L erned by the possession of from one hundred to two hundred points won in sports,
Q. ,V The Association is the head camp of the Oregon Trail Girls movement and by this
QM f means is able to interest girls of the state in sports.
?i,5,x 1 z - The classes winning in basketball and track and the organization winning in
ai? baseball are awarded each year with silver cups presented by William Hayward,
5 one for each sport. The names of the winners are engraved upon the cups an.
if A nualy.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
That the University of Oregon girls are out-of-door girls is attested by the
many sports in which they indulge. Under the leadership of their Woman's Ath-
letic Association, they begin their college work in the fall with the spare hours
on their schedules filled in with field hockey, tennis, golf, canoeing, hiking, swim-
ming, and archery.
The Association goes after all those whom the Physical Education depart-
ment has reported in "fine condition" at the fall physical examination, and urges
field hockey on their attention. "But I don't know anything about hockey," ob-
jects the newcomer. "That's all right, come out and learn: it's the greatest fun
there is," and the doubtful one is whicked into bloomers and middy, shin guards
and sweater, and given a curved stick and hustled out on the field: Up and down
the 300-yard stretch of not too smooth earth she races and chases for four weeks
with twenty or thirty others and then the team is picked. The day of the con-
test arrives and eleven strong, lithe girls line up to do friendly battle with their
rivals from O. A. C. The game won or lost, comes the hockey banquet when each
girl dines with her opponent and joyfully discusses all the plays, bumps and
bruises of the day. , ,
The rest of the sports, which are carried on as long as the good weather
lasts, attract less attention perhaps than the hockey, as no contests in them are
held until spring.
During early and mid-winter basketball and swimming occupy the sport hours
and interclass contests are held. Occasionally a picked team is sent against
0. A.,C. But the chief contests are for the interclass cups at home.
Then, all of a sudden, the nice days come and everything is in full swing,
baseball all the time, with tennis, archery, canoeing, golf and swimming devotees,
as well as those who want to be in the audience, all practicing for the interclass
meet, which comes on Field Day in the latter part of May, This day is begun
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THIS 1918 OREGANA
with a canoe race, the Freshman-Sophomore and the Junior-Senior winners race
for time and the Association trophy, a pair of paddles, over a half mile courseg
while out on the country club links the Hnals in golf are being fought, each con-
testant hoping to hole out possessor of the new driver waiting at the gymnasium.
Out under the two great balm trees on the north side of the campus, the
champions of the long bow are seeing only "Gold," trying to hit only 'Gold." that
the ownership of the archery trophy, a big six-foot yew bow m.ade from the grand
old yew woods of the Cascades, may be decided.
And on the hockey field the track enthusiasts are gathered and records are
being made in the effort to excel in "greatest number of individual points" that
the laurel wreath may descend upon a certain brow and the Association sweater
cover the fair shoulders beneath.
Then the piece de resistance of the day, the baseball game and the awarding
of the lnterclass cups in basketball and baseball and the individual trophies to the
proud and sell'-conscious winners amid much cheering, good natured banter, and
true pride in Oregon's strong womanhood.
-Harriet W. Thomson.
- Two Hundred Seventy-Three
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THE 1918 OREGANA
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A swimming meet with O. A. C. in which Oregon won everything but the
plunge for distance was held last year in the University tank. The events were:
plunge for distance, 20-yard dash, 40 yard dash, 10-yard on back dash: for form
the side stroke, crawl, trudgeon, and dives were used, and for the time the speedy
relay. The plan is to have a meet with the neighboring rival each year.
The large swimming tank in the men's gymnasium is open for women every
Tuesday and Thursday afternoons, Miss Harriet Thomson and Miss Catherine
Winslow preside, and instructions are given in all strokes, diving, and life saving.
The first of the lnterclass meets for this year was held on March 8. lt, gave
the freshmen women the lead in class points, with the juniors a close second. Ma-
rian Coffey, a junior, was the high point winner, and Jeannette Moss, a sophomore,
won second place. The meets are to be carried on throughout the spring term.
and flnal honors given the winners of the season's work.
"' ,Q Two Hundred Seventy-Four V 'TTT'
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.THE 1918 OREGANA
With an audience of enthusiastic co-eds shoved back in the corners, craning
their respective 11ecks for a view of the favored team, the finals for the interclass
basketball contest were staged on January 23. As the game drew toward the
close, the crowd waited with bated breath for the toot of the final whistle, the
Juniors became exuberant in spirits, for they knew that for the third successive
time the numerals of 1919 were to be engraved on the Hayward cup. The game
was fairly close, and the freshmen put up a good fight, but the score of 25-10 was
relentless in its finality. The line-up for the game was:
Two Hundred Seventy-Five
Tux-1 1918 OREGANA
Hazel Rankin ....,...., ........ I ' .. ,.,,... Mary Mathis
Maud Lombard ..,,.,. .... . F . ...... Grace Rugg
Teressa Cox .... ,.... . ..,.... C 1- ...... Mary Murray
Florence Powers ....... ........ C 4 ...... ......... J essie Todd
Claire Warner ......,.,...............,..........,........,.,,,. C .. Maud Largent
Ruby Bogue ........ ..,..... .......... . , ..........A....A....., C T .... ,....... ..A..........A. ...... N a n cy Fields
Substitutes in second half-V. Chandler, at center.
After plenty of stiii' practice, and some snappy games with the Eugene High
School team, the Varsity team was selected and met O. A. C. at Corvallis on March
9. Quick passes and good team work characterized a game that ended in Oregon's
favor by the overwhelming score of 33-10. Hazel Rader, who acted as coach of
the Varsity team, is to be commended on the splendid training tl1e girls showed
in their work at this game, The line-up for the University was: Forwards, Grace
Rugg and Maud Lombardg centers, Eva Hansen and Claire Warnerg guards, Frieda
Laird and Margaret Crimg substitutes, Margaret Bailey, Hazel Rankin and Ruby
As this is the first yelr that the Oregon w'omen's team has been allowed
intercollegiate games, the result of the season's work is quite encouraging.
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Traditional Oregon Spirit made the hockey team a possibility this year. Be-
cause no coach from the faculty was available, the department of physical educa-
tion decided to strike hockey from the list of sports for the year. The decision
was swayed, however, by a petition from the girls, and as coach Peggy Grim, who
took special coaching in hockey last summer at Berkeley and who possesses a
reserve knowledge of ice hockey, held sway. -
Because of the late start no outside games were granted, but regular prac-
tice material for a good team was worked up. Positions for the tentative team
were the following: Frieda Laird, center forwardg Gene Geisler, left insideg
Hazel Rankin, right insideg Margaret Bailey, left winigg Ella Dews, right wingg
Jeanette Moss, center half, Ruby Bogue, right haltg Eva Hansen fcaptainb, left
halfg Maud Lombard, left full back, Claire Warner, right full backg Esther Furu-
set, goal keeper.
Members of the hockey squad ill two teams called the Ghosts and Goblins
played a 5-5 game on Hallowe'en eve.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
With the still millrace overhung with the brilliant foliage of autumn or the
tender green leafage of spring, who wouldn't be a canoeist? And canoeing is
ever popular at Oregon. Whether for a lazy trip up the race or a brisk contest
for time, the race is always near, and it is seldom that a canoe is not seen gliding
along in the shadows.
The novice, under the skillful guidance of Miss Thomson, soon becomes expe-
rienced, and each day spent on the race is more fascinating. Ability to swim is
required before the student is allowed in the class.
When college was closed early last spring, the canoeing contest, like all the
others, was prevented. Plans for this year include an interclass meet to be held
on Field Day. Individual competition at that time for a pair of paddles, the trophy
of the contest, will also be held.
Helen Case and Gretchen Colton.
Two Hundred Seventy-Eight
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The tennis meet with Willamette was a draw last year, for Oregon defeated T
Willamette at Salem, and lost to the rival team here. This year several meets he V
are planned, with tl1e Irvington Club from Portland, Willamette, and O. A. C. ,
Doughnut league games and singles for the racquet and Laraway cup will be ,
played off late in the spring. From the first clear day in late winter or spring
the practice begins, and the flnal winner, of 'l'1e trophy has had much real pleas- A
ure in her out-of-door work.
An organization among the tennis players, known as the tennis club, directs
the meets and tournaments. 'Ofllcers for this year are: Adrienne Epping, presi-
dent, Marjorie Kay, vice-president, Gladys Smith, secretary, Helen Bracht Mau-
rice, member-at-large: Caroline Alexander, manager.
Members of the club are: Frances Elizabeth Baker 5 Caroline Alexander, Edith
Bracht, Marjorie Kay, Adrienne Epping, Ethel Newland, Maude Lombard, Helen
Bracht Maurice, Edna Gray, Thelma Stanton, Gladys Smith, Theodora Stoppen-
bach, Vivian Chandler, Madeleine Slotboom, Marjery Campbell, Victoria Casej,
I-lelen Hair, Jessie Garner, and Mary Murdock. 'Q
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7. Favorite sports at the University are those headed by the girls in the above
j pictures. Spring finds wielders of the bat, the driver, and the long bow numerous.
f The girls glory in the lovely spring weather, and are reluctant to give up the yr
sport when the summer vacation rolls around. '- .
i Triple B carried off the victory in the final game of the Girls' Baseball Dough- ,l
N nut series last spring. The deciding game was played between Triple B and the "N
1 Y. W. C. A. The following teams, besides those entered by women's fraternities,
'P took part in the series: Triple B, Oregon Club, and Y. W. C. A. N
j The Girls' Doughnut series is held each year in the spring and it 'is then that 1
I the masculine baseball fans gather on the sidelines to cheer and give advice.
Because the University golf course is serving as a "No Man's Land" for the
A men who are taking military training, the golfers are to use the country club
links this year. Last year the tournament, which was scheduled for lield day,
.V , was called oiif, but plans for this year are progressing flnely.
V Archery contests have always before been limited to individual and inter- '
V class contests, but this year a meet with O. A. C. is planned. On class day the
' trophy for the best individual showing will be awarded. Ada Hall holds the tro-
phy at the present time, having won it in the spring of 1916.
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A womans Emerald is published once each year at Junior Week end under
the dlrectlon of Theta Slgma Phi womans national honorary journalism frater
nity A sixteen page publication was put out last year with Bernice Lucas as
editor in chief
Last year was the flrst time that the paper was ever put out entirely exclu
sxve of help from men This issue was a popular one and holds the record as the
best sellel OL the yeal
F DITOR IN CHIEF BERNICE LUCAS
Assistant Editor Jean B911
City Editor Helen Brenton
CODY Reader Clyue Hall
Proof Reader Elizabeth Aumlller
qllorts Helen Johns Adrienne Epping
Features Bess Colman Lucile Saunders
Dramatics Rosalind Bates
qflciety Helen Currey
FXCIISJISGS Jean Bell
Business Manager Louise Allen
Assistant Manager Lucile Watson
Assistants Gertrude Cowglll Jeannette Calkins Rosamund Shaw
Elsie Fltzmaurice Gene Geisler Gladys Wilkins Adelaide Lake Mildred Gar
land Pearl Cralne Lillian Porter Alleyn Johnson Lorraine Mahony Edna I-Iowd
Miriam Page Carrie Stevens Dorothy Dunlway May Jolms Mellie Parker Bea
trlce Thurston Martha Tinker Erma Zimmerman Marie Beach Nell Warwick
Oregons flrst vocational conference for women was held April 27 and 28
lust year under the auspices of Dean Elizabeth Fox s Vocational Problems course
and the Eugene Branch of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae A program of
interesting and instructive addresses presenting the field of vocations for women
was given by Oregon women each telling of opportunities in her chosen work
In preparation for the conference of 1918 which is under the auspices of the
Association of Collegiate Alumnae every University woman was interviewed
personally and asked to tell in what vocation she was especially interested By
using this method it ls hoped that the conference may be made of vital interest
to every University woman
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Y. M. C. A.
Y. W. C. A.
lirnfrzzinnal anh Ennnr Ellraternitiva .
Delta Theta Phi
Theta Sigma Phi
Alpha Kappa Psi
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Mu Phi Epsilon
Zeta Kappa Psi'
lllnral anh Gllzwn Snrirtira
Scroll and Script H
' Torch and Shield
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MTHE 1918 OREGANA
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James Sheehy .
Ray Couch .,.. ,
Emma. W. H2111
Harold Maison .,..
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Hosford Grebe Packwood DeLan0
Crain Thienew Fratex' Comfgpt
Wilson Steers A Tiffany
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Two Hundred Ei
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'CLINTON THIENES .... .. ................,.............. ........................ P resident
WALTER MYERS ---- l ----- .................. V ice-President
I MERRITT WHITTEN ..,... ......... 1 iecording Secretary
Q PAUL SCOTT ----'-------4---, ....... F inancial Secretary
Joseph Boyd-Student Volunteers.
Bruce Yergen-Bible Study.
Irwin Hartley-Mission Study.
Edmund Padden-James Lyman Fund.
Jesse Witty-Social Service.
Q Gen.era.l Secretary. w
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T Him 1918 OREGANA
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Two Hundred Eighty-Eight
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THE 1918 OREGAN
. El. E. A.
ESSIE MAGUIRE .................,......... ...................,..,...,,..
HELEN HALL .................,......A........,.
FRANCES ELIZABETH BAKER ......
HELEN MCDONALD .......,.,..,........,.
JOY JUDKINS ................,
DOROTHY FELGEL .......
HELEN BRENTON ...,....,..
BERNICE SPENCER ......,.....
FLORENCE HEMENWAY .....
ELSIE FITZMAURICE ..,... ,
EILEEN TOMPKINS .... ..
ETHEL WAITE ............
MELLIE PARKER ..........
.. ,........ ...Social
KATHRYN JOHNSON ......... ........ . Association News
HELEN WHITAKER ............ w.----'----f----- Bungalow
Tirza, A. Dinsdale,
X, 'XM' . . ,
11.1 1918 OREGANA
Two Nunrlrml Ninety
'THE 1918 OREGANA
The Young Women's Christian Association of the University of Oregon is
unique in having and maintaining its own headquarters, the Bungalow.
As the Y. W. C. A. Bungalow is the o111y woman's building on the campus, it
is used by all organizations for 111eetings, socials, programs, committee meetings,
The Association has a membership of 220, requires a 251,200.00 budget to carry
on all its activities, and employs a full time General Secretary, Miss Tirza A.
All employment for girls, except for teaching positions, has been given over
to the Y. W. C. A. Up to' March 6, the amount of money earned through the As-
sociation employment bureau, as shown by figures, was SS2,962.11. In these iig-
ures there is much room for error in that a girl may have kept the position to
which she was sent and the record would show but the amount earned on the
day she was sent. Statistics show that thirty per cent of the girls in the Uni-
versity are earning all or part of their way through school. A business girls'
club, Tre Nu, was organized by the practical service committee of the Associa-
tion to promote eiliciency and to secure summer positions for girls desiring to
earn money during vacation.
Fifty-two Bible classes have been organized on the campus during the year,
with an enrollment of 345 girls, and three mission-study classes with an attendance
Some of tl1e Christian Association work has proved extension work for the
University. During the spring term girls are trained as leaders of high school
clubs and are expected to organize summer clubs in their home districts. Sev-
eral very successful attempts along this line have been made. As a result of
interest aroused by such a club held last summer at Thurston, Oregon, a former
student brought twenty-two of the twenty-four members of her high school to
viist the University just before Christmas. The girls visited an Association meet-
ing and were escorted over the campus by University women, while the boys of
the party were entertained by the Y. M. C. A. Following this a supper donated
by the Y. W. C. A. cabinet was served the whole group. The teacher declares that
a great deal of enthusiasm was aroused among her students, many of whom an-
nounced their intentions to attend the University of Oregon.
1. M ,, . afnww,-4. -
Two ,Hundred Ninety-One
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The University auxiliary made use of the Y. W. C. A. Bungalow for its ac-
tivities and ninety per cent of the tour hundred thirty-five women in the school
signed up for three hours or more per week to be devoted to the Red Cross work.
Miss Ruth Westfall was appointed general chairman.
Eighteen squads were formed, one for each hour during the week when Red
Cross work was available. A captain was elected by each squad, who kept a
record of attendance and was responsible for her hour. The captains chosen
follow: Erma Huff, Claire Gazley, Ella,Dews, Beatrice Thurston, Mabel Rankin,
Hazel Radabaugh, Dorothy Dunbar, Virginia Walker, Virginia Hales, Jeannette
Moss, Adelaide Lake, Essie Maguire, Dorothy Parsons, Lucile Stanton, Margaret
Crimm, Helen Brenton., Dorothy Collier, and Frances Elizabeth Baker. A general
Red Cross comrmittee from the Christian Association is responsible for the or-
ganization of the women into squads.
From January eight to March eight the Bungalow was given over to Red
Cross for eighteen hours per week, during which time the University women
cam.e there to make gauze compresses. In six weeks the auxiliary completed
14,510 dressings. After April first, due to action of the Eugene Red Cross, the work
was reduced to eight hours a week, but the Bungalow was reserved at the service
of the Red Cross for any amount of work deemed necessary by the authorities.
Mrs. A. R. Sweetser, member of the Y. W. C. A. advisory board, devoted two
afternoons each we-ek at the beginning of the year to teaching girls to knit, and
acted as hostess in directing the making of the dressings later.
Knitting done under the direction of Mrs. Sweetser includes forty sweaters,
twenty-four mufflers, four pairs of socks, five pairs of mittens. University women
knitted for Red Cross as long as that organization was able to furnish yarn. The
amount of individual knitting for the army cannot be estimated.
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H. C. HOWE ......,,.,,,,,,,,,,4,A,,.,, ,,.--.---,-.-.vY.'----..----- -","..- x-'.--' I R A dvisor
DON ROBERTS ------ -----'--------------------'---- --------.------- -,-.,.... S e C retary-Treasurer
Fred Packwood-Delta Tau Delta.
Ijlarold Maison-Kappa Sigma.
Jack Montague-Geta. Theta Pi.
Bill Steers-Phi Delta Theta.
Charles Crandall-Sigma Chi.
Cyrus Sweek-Alpha Tau Omega.
Foukes Brown Cgrggn
CELESTE FOULKES , ..,.. ..l.............,......... Q .........,..,,...... ,,.,..., p I- esident
LURLINE BROWN ............................,.,.............,.,.,......... ,.,,,,,,,, S ecreu-y
ELIZABETH ........,..........,.. ......... ..............,....... ,.,,,,, T 1' e agurer
Gamma Phi Beta-Mary Johns, Helen Guttery.
Chi Omega-Gladys Wilkins, Dorothy Bennett. ,
Kappa Alpha Theta--Louise Manning, Ruth Montgomery.
Kappa Kappa Gamma-Celeste Foulkes, Dorothy Robertson.
Delta Gamma-Lurline Brown, Edna Gray.
Alpha Phi-Elizabeth Carson, Roberta Schuebel.
Pl Beta Phi-Jeannette McClaren Nelson, Louise Wilson.
Delta Delta Delta-Joanne Driscoll, Katherine Twomey.
MRS. FREDERICK s. DUNN ......,,..........,... ................----.---.-.-.. .-A.................. ,... P r e sident
VERA WILLIAMS ..,,............... .-..-.... SecretaryTreasurer
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THE 1918 OREGANA
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Two Hundred Ninety-Four
THE 1918 OREGANA
GuLt,ery Soderstrom Shaw THYIOI'
Gm-mug Mol Donald Axtoll
iiuiazcim llliterarg Svurirtg
lC'l'llI'1lA WAI'I'lG .,......
IXLOSAMUNIJ SHAW ,.
I'I'l'Hl4lL WAl'l'l4I . .,
IIIGIJCN GlVl"I'lGRY ,.
, . , ..I'reSidunl,
. ..,, Secretary
.. .,,, ,'l'I'02l.Slll'01'
.Sorgczum t.-:1 t-Arms
NAN AXTICLL ........,....
Two H lil1lll'Cl1 Ninety-Fiv0
, , .,..... Secretary
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'fl The Newman Club, composed of the Catholic students of the University,. X
Q ' takes its name from Cardinal John Newman, divine, philosopher, and man of let- J
ters, as well as one of the most illustrious of the English converts to the church. Q 1
Fl The local club was founded in the fall of 1914, with the purpose of bringing ,t, '
xl 5 3
1 . the Catholic students together in close union and fellowship, as well as to provide ll Q
E C44 Orr
E O B
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s U1 E5
James Sheehy, Charles Dundore, John Masterson, Herb Haywood, Oscar Go- ' 5
reczky, John Kellaher, John Maddigan, Arthur Berg, Jack Dundore, John Finne-
ran, Franz Jaccoberger, Thomas Chapman, John Brock, Tom Hardy, William
Russis, Joseph Springer, John McHatton, Elmer Bettinger, Louise Manning, Helen
Manning, Charlotta Reed, Irene Rader, Genevieve Rowley, Ruth Cowan, Florence
Powers, Marian Coffey, Nellie Reldt, Thelma Stanton, Joanne Driscoll, Mary Got- "1
ff' frey, Helen Casey, Anastasia Farrell, May Stalp, Adrienne Epping, Marjorie Ed- ggi '-ffal'
im ' sall, Irene Vtfhitfall, Satolli Hanns, Lucile Redmond, Alice Lighter. gxisff
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Garrett Flegel Maguire McDonald
HARRIETT GARRETT .... ....,..,..,,..........,....,..., ,,.,, , ,A.,,,,,,,,, 1 3 resident
DOROTHY FLEGEL ...... ................. V ice-President
ESSIE MAGUIRE ......,. ,.... . Secretary-Treasurer
HELEN MCDONALD .......................................,...................... . . .. .,,..,,... ,,,,.,.. ......., R e porter
Triple C, an organization for all junior women, has for its purpose the form-
ing of closer friendships with one's sister classmates. The girls of '19 had had
this association during their freshman and sophomore years in the organization of
Triple A and Triple B. Through these years of comradeship friendships have been
formed which would probably not have been were it not for these organizations.
Besides bringing cheer to each other, they also strive to bring it to those
outside the co-llege circles. At Thanksgiving time the girls made a trip to the
county poor farm, taking with them several pounds of home-made Hoover candy.
Before they returned they gave the old folks a songfest.
Triple C holds monthly meetings in the Y. W. C. A. bungalow, and gathered
around the fireplace, with fingers busily plying the knitting needles, the girls dis-
cuss the business of the club, after which a social hour follows.
An association of those students interested along commercial lines.
DQN ROBERTS '.Y---.-'.--4..-.-- ,,,,,,,,,,,.., ..... ......... P r e sident
LUCILLE STANTON ' --.-.'-- .....,... Vice-President
KATHLEEN FORRESTER ....,. -----'--- i -4--- S ecfewry
VVALTER MAISON ....,,......... -"----- T Peasufer
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Hansen Hammerstrorn McCornack Duniway
EVA HANSEN ........,................... ........................,......... ............,,......... P r esident
GRACE HAMMERSTROM ....... ................. V ice-President
MARY McCORNACK ............... , , ,,.. ...........................,....... S ecretary-Treasurer
DOROTHY DUNIWAY ,.,...A.............,................................,.,.,..,.,.....................4........... Reprter
Triple B, an organization of all sophomore girls, has for its purpose the pro-
motion of friendships and of a spirit of good will among its members. It does
noi: stop here, however, but lends its willing aid to the sick and needy, and strives
to promote, in every way possible, the welfare of its alma mater.
Wetherbee Slotboom Dixon Nicola!
.....,.....,,.,,,..,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ..-.-.----.-----..-- P reseident
..... ,-,-....-.----.v V iCe-President
DOROTHY DIXON ..............
HELEN, N1coLA1 ........,.........,,,...,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,, , ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, R e pm,
Triple A, and organization of freshman girls, has for its purpose the promo-
tion and fostering of good fellowship and ,democracy between the girls on the
Meetings are held fortnightly at the various houses. The meetings this year
have been devoted chiefly to knitting and like war work.
, MMM 'TY775""1?fmrea Ninety-Eight 'E-.f""'f'fiQT
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THE 1918 OREGANA
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UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Established September, 1914,
GLENN STANTON .,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,...,,,. ,.,,4, ,,,,,,,,,l,,,,,.,,,, 1 p reseidem
HERBERT HEYWOOD ..,... ,,,,.... .,... v 1 ce-preseidem
The Architecture Club numbers among its mem.bers all the majors in the
School of Architecture. There is an atmosphere of unity in the organization
which makes it distinctive in purpose and ideal. A
While the club's spirit may be "in the joy of work," it realizes that work alone
defeats its purpose. Occasional studio parties are arranged for the mutual en.
J0yment of its members and guests.
Upperclass members are affiliated with the Beaux Arts Institute of Design
Ol' New York City, and in competition with other ateliers of the nation, the Ar-
chitecture Club has, in its brief existence, won a place of distinction.
in'MLSii1I'i12iY2lEfivifiety-'ilrme' ' M 1 it .
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Whose purpose it is to provide a social impetus for all non fraternity students
1 RACY BYERS Reportm
Mildred Lucas Nellie McClure Luclle Caswell Henry Moores Germany
Klemm Paul Cook Kenneth Armstrong Irva Smith Norman Phillips Elmer
Boyer Waiva Dean Clinton Thienes Howard Wines Claire Warner Bruce Fle-
gal Marguerite Whitton Hazel Rankin Ollie Stoltenberg Gertrude Whitton Ma-
bel Rankin, David Stearns Herbert Creech Ernest Evans Ralph Keeler Henry
English Tracy Byers Forrest Taylor Emily Spulak Elizabeth Ginsey Arthur
Jacobson J. E Lomax Leota Rogers J 'A. Kelleher Elolne Layton Margaret
Garrie, Max Simons, Grace.Knopp Rachel Husband Eunice Zimmerman Harry
Lindley Joe Springer Ethel Murray James ,Bradway C. R. Matthews Clistie
Meek Helen Reed Virginia Hales Maud Lombard.
' mwnunn M
'X "5 'fi ' Th eo Hundred One 2'-:?g,ir-rv 'ig
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f HENRY ENGLISH ..................t. ....................,.................. .......,..................... ..,...... P r s siaent 2
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H 99-I .L
THE 1918 OREGANA
Organized at the University of Oregon, Dec. 9, 1917.
LILLIAN HAUSLER. ,,.,,,.,,,,,, ..,, .,.v.--.,....----' P resident
MARY MOORE ------------ ......... V ice-President
MABYL WELLER ........,.. ..-.....--.'.v--.- S ecretary
MAE MURRAY .................... --...,,,.,.-,..-.-.. T reasuret.
MISS TIRZA DINSDALE ..... .,... ,,,,,,, H 0 ngrapy Member
Lillian Hausler, Freda Laird, Ida Dinsdale.
Dorothy Robertson, Essie Maguire, Erma Laird.
Mabyl Weller, Jennie Maguire, Florida Hill, Harriett Garrett.
A , 1921
Myrtle Andersen, Wanda Brown, Alma Clements, Mary Largent, Ollie Stolt-
enberg, Sadie Hunter, Mary Moore, Ella Rawling, Lila Ware, Maud Largent, Mae
Murray, Waiva Dean, Eileen Tompkins, Erma Huff, Beth Ginsey, Alice Thurston.
Under the auspices of Y. W. C. A., the buisness girls of the University were
invited for an acquaintanec party. This proved so successful that it was decided
to make this a permanent organization.
This was the beginning of Tre Nu, a business organization, with the purpose
of establishing higher standards of efliciency and character and sociability.
Tre Nu aims to study business opportunities for summer work, directs the
work while in the University and aims to discusse vocations for women.
' "S '1 . JL...
Three Hundred Three
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p Founded at Cleveland Law School, September, 1900.
' Erahg Senate
, ' Installed May 2, 1913.
S FRATRES IN FACULTATE
U Edward W. Hope.
S J ' FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ,
Q Seth Smith, Harold J.-Wells, Kenneth E. Shetterly, Creston R. Maddock,
' Charles K. Crandall, J. B. Pfouts, Henry Eickhoff Jr., Levant Pease, Norris H. '
McKay, Burt G. Thompson, Frederick W. Packwood.
ALUMNI MEMBERS S
Dal M. King, Elmer Garrett, Garnet Green, Seth Smith, Charles Collier, Bart
Spellman, Graham McConnell, C. C. Clark, Ben Fleischmann, Frank Farrell, Both-
well Avison, J. Elmer Barnard. ' ' ' G
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THE 1918 OREGANA
l,, 'Wil Hardy Pzulden U-my
lf:owlel-Son Bain lfl. Wilson T3-uw Wilson
Woods 'Baclcstrand Morgason White
Three Hundred Six
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Pre-Medic Fraternity. Founded 1913.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITY A
nd Padden, Richard Gray, Frank E.
Fowler, Lyle M. Bain, Earl Wilson, Dow Wilson, Bertrand Woods, Jerald Back-
strand, Merle Margason, Harold White, Elmo Madden.
Dwight Wilson, Thomas Hardy, Edmu
Wilmot Foster, Walter Kresse, Bert Peacock, Douglas Corpron, Percy Guy,
Archie Bird, Vernon Melson, Harold Tregilgas.
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52- - , sir'
:Rani I H T1 e Hundred Seven ?':?4" f"
SL E lre ggagg 1552,
'PH m 1918 O'li'l1lGANA
Three Tfluudred Eight
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Elyria Sigma 1Hhi
Founded at the University ol' Washington, April 8, 1900.
A national journalistic women's fraternity, composed of upperclass women
who are majoring or specializing in journalism. Its purpose is to promote an
interest in women wl1o are succeeding in newspaper work and to study the meth-
ods and growth of journalism.
Installed June 10, 1915.
Mrs. Elmer Hall tEmma WoottonJ, Clytle Hall, Elizabeth Aumiller, Jeannette
Calkins, Bess Colman, Helen Brenton, Gladys Wilkins, Mrs. Anna L. Beck.
Grace Edginton, Claire Raley, Beatrice Locke, Margery McGuire, Mrs, Henry
Spaulding tMary Bakery, Lois Todd, Mrs. Harold Broughton fRita Fraleyb, Mrs.
William Dinwiddie fBernice Lucasj, Helen Johns, Echo Zahl, Helen Currey, Lu-
clle Watson, Jean Bell, Mrs. Edward Harwood QRoberta Klllamy, Louise Allevn,
Mrs. Harold Say fLillian Portery, Lucile Saunders. -
Mrs. Eric W. Allen, Miss Caroline Cole, Mrs. Mable H. Parsons, Mrs. J. Fred-
2 ff-fra fix'
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TH1'1 1918 O,R'l+1G-ANA
C. Dundore COUCII
Roberts Goreczky Blackaby Tisdale
Warner I-Iershner Sweek
Three Hundred Ten
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Alpha Kappa 155:
Founded in New York University, May, 1905.
' Kappa Qlhaplrr .
N Installed May 3, 1915. "
- ACTIVE .MEMBERS
Charles Dundore, Ra-y Couch, Don Roberts, Oscar Goreczky, Larue Blackaby,
Charles Tlsdale, Ivan Warner, Lawrence Herslmer, Cyrus Sweek, Lee Hulbert.
Lamar Tooze, Harry Kuck, Edwin Dorr, Leslie Tooze, Robert McMurray, Max
Sommer, Clark Burgard, Fred Kiddle, Martin Nelson, Leo Potter, Floyd -Smith,
Jack Elliott, Roland Geary, Emmett Rathbun, John Beckett, Bernard Breeding,
Charles Huntington, Kenneth Bartlett, Lloyd Tegart, Jake Rlsley, Raymond Kin-
H. B. Miller, D. W. Morton, D. C. Sowers, Robert McAuslan, J. Hugh Jackson.
Allan C. Hopkins, C. C. Colt, Fletcher Linn, A. R. Clarke, John A. Keating, A. C.
Dxxon, A. P. R. Drucker, Shad Krantz. -
- . If
-with 'Q g " ' -9-:sun 2' 'f
P' is i'Ag'3'6f2,
CDffE 1918 ORQIEGANA
Mauricn Mc'Nm'y Carroll Crosby Philips
Gultery Shaw Fmter Bococl: Murphy
Mm3'Croskey Young Slmoln. I
Thrue Hundred Twelve
Q . -a rt if . B' I WTT' 'M M I 57 . N, :hQ:5 ?F'.Q' .slr gg T H E 1 9 I 8 JO Ii E G A N A 3.3355
:.1a'2J' L ' I E E ' rg.
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Blank auth Ruskin Ghalntvr
' Installed February 3, 1917.
ROBERT MCNARY ....... ........................ . . .....,............ ......... P resident
CLEOME CARROLL ....... A ,..,........... A........ V ice-President
NORMAN PHILLIPS ....... ......................................... ......... T r easurer and 'Manager
' ACTIVE MEMBERS '
Robert McNary, Cleome Carroll, Norman Phillips, Rosamund Shaw, Helen
M. Maurice, Margaret Crosby, Frances Frater, Ruth Young, Helen Guttery, Morris
Bocock, Lyle McCroskey, Earl Murphy,, Arvo Simola.
INACTIVE MEMBERS E W
Charles Prim, Rosalind Bates, Earl Fleischmann, Ernest Watkins, George
, Lillian Llttler, Eyla Walker, Martha Beer, Vic-
Colton, Bernice Lucas Dinwlddie
tm' Sether, Warren Edwards, Golden Barnet, Ernest Nail, Jay Gorey Cleveland
A HONORARY MEMBERS
s, Archibald Ferguson Reddie.
Granville Barker, Dr. Ernest Sutherland Bate
'SPXJEZE g Three Hundred Thirteen E
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H:mli4-l1l Huxley Murphy flllslrup A'Til,l'HlI',l':l
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Three Hundred Fourteen
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1' LZ? :Sm S-0 S P
all X 40'
ounded at Metropolitan College of Music November 13 1903
Installed March 3 1911
Jessie Fariss Wlnifred Forbes Ina Watkins Anna L Beck Ruth Davis
Ada Matthews Hester Hurd Mrs A. A. Pimm Dorothy Bennett Margaret Crosby
Hazelfftadabaugh Marian N. Giger Miriam Gillette Mabel Cochran Genevieve
"Rowley ,Brownell Frazier Gladys Van Nuys Alice Van der Sluis Reba Macklin
Charlotte Banfleld Claire Gazley Fern Murphy Marian Gilstrap Leona Marsters
Esther Banks Helen Watts Aurora Potter Madge Humbert Beulah Keagy
Mrs Minnie Jolmson Margaret Mansfield Janet Frazier Betty Allin on Grace
Rugg Cornelia Heess Kate Chatburn. 4
,N ll. : 1
V' nfl-'-?,.,7 'ka A ' pity' V' A: .
,Q T ree undred Fifteen
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Tl-I nc 1918 OHMGA
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Three Hundred Sixteen
W 'AQQ.e-Lg... THE 1918 OREGANA Lwmmfjxff,
Zeta Lllappa HEI
An Honorary Forensic Society for Uppercla s Women
Established at Kansas State Agricultural College in 1913
Installed June 1 1917
SOR' RES IN UNIVERSITATE
Vivian Kellems Amy Carson Rosamund Shaw
Roberta Schuebel, Helen McDonald, Harriet Garrett,
Pledge Eileen Tompkins.
4" s i Three Hundred Seventeen
Marie Badura, Ruth
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Three Hundred Eighteen 1
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This 1918 OREGANA
An Upperclassmen's Society. Organized November 1, 1910.
James Sheehy, Harold Tregilgas, Charles Dundore, Oscar Goreczky, Har-
old Maison, Harry Crain, Dwight Wilson, William Haseltine, Charles Comfort, Ray
Thomas A. Burke, Percy M. Collier, D. Leslie Dobie, Charles M. Taylor, Ralph
P. Newlands, Earl C. Latourette, James S. Johns, Ralph D. Moores, R. Burns
Powell, Martin Hawkins, Robert Kellogg, Homer Jamison, Leon Ray, David L.
McDaniels, Dean H. Walker, Carlton Spencer, Andrew Collier, Karl Onthank,
Fendel S-. Waite, James C. Cecil, Howard Zimmerman, Karl Martzoff, Vernon
Motschenbacher, Don Rice, Edward F. Bailey, Vernon H. Vawter, Carl B. Fenton,
Alvia R. Grout, Delbert C. Stanard, Robert C. Bradshaw, Dalzel King, Willard
Shaver, Hawley Bean, Henry Fowler, Earl Blackaby, Tom Boylen, Bertrand S.
Jerard, Herbert W. Lombard, Raymond H. Bryant, Leland Hendricks, Jolm Par-
sons, Fred A. Hardesty, Ben F. Dorris, Ernest Vosper, Leslie Tooze, Anson Cor-
nell, Lamar Tooze, Sam Cook, Merlin Batley, Cloyd Dawson, Chester Fee, Fred
Dunbar, Max Sommer, Chester Huggins, Nicholas Jaureguy, Harold Hamstreet,
Emmett Rathbun, Karl Beck, Robert McMurray, John Beckett, Martin Nelson,
Roland Geary, Frank Scaiefe, Fred Kiddle, Kenneth Bartlett, Charles Huntington,
Gustav W. Butchen, LeRoy Johnson, Arthur W. Geary, Hugo Bezdek.
Cc u ch
Three Hundred Nineteen
THE 1918 0111116-ANA
Pago Wil:-mln S'.l!10l'SlI'Ol7X Gipre
XVulI:4 XX uslfall Gaylord 'I fall
Crosby NVillizLm:1 Crim
Three Hundred Twenty
THE 1918 OREGANA
Srrnll :mil Svrript
Senior Honor Society, founded June 3, 1910.
The purpose of Scroll and Script is to uphold among the women of the Uni-
versity, high ideals of scholarship, and to promote an energetic interest in the
outside activities of the University, The requirements for membership are a
scholastic average of S, with no grade below P and a record of active participation
in campus activities. Members are elected at the end of their junior year.
Miriam Page, President, Ruth Wilson, Secretaryg Olga Soderstrom, Treas-
urer: Mrs. Ross Giger fMarian Neill, Helen Wells. Ruth Westfall, Beatrice Gay-
lord, Emmo Wootton Hall, Margaret Crosby, Mrs. William G. Williams fMarian
Ruth Duniway, Bertha Dorris, Mrs. Raymond Kerr fCarolyn Dunstanj, Mrs.
ld. Moller tFrances Oberteufferj, Mrs. Harold Dalzell iMae Sagel, Mrs. Carl B.
Neal Uennie Lillyl, Mrs. Thomas Word tRuth Hansonj, Mrs. George Felterolf
fLila Prosserl, Mrs. Ben Chandler fCecile Wilcoxl, Mrs. F. J. Whittlesy iEdith
Woodcockj, Mrs. Thomas Burke fJu1ie Crossl, Mrs. Chester Downs fMarian
Stowej, Mrs. Graham Mitchell tHelen Beachj, Willetta Wright, Mrs. George M.
Vinton tOlive Donnelly, Mrs. Charles Taylor tMary DeBarJ, Mrs. George Ben-
chandler fAlice Stoddardl, Mrs. Charles Robinson tBirdie Wiseb.
HONORARY MEMBERS l
Luella Clay Carson, Ruth M. Guppy, Elizabeth Fox.
Three Hundred Twenty-C ne
. ,Ak r,v,.,f -,-L., s..,,..1-.,-.
T H 'lc 191 8 O A15 1+: qAYN AW J
Garner Godfrey Parsons Colton
Frasier I !E1I1'1Il16I'StI'0I1l McCormack Messner
Moss Macklin Van der Sluis Smith
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Three Hundred Twenty-Two
, ,I ,. . .,, ,J Mn.::.y,,w.4.,u,g,v 'g,:.,3mMf.vWW.,3,,.m'MW:m.E
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'f2Qgffgf3'Zf ,Vg I T 1-1 E 1 9 1 8 O 11 in G A N A Efgiifg
,ani 1 1752
Sophomore Honor Society. Founded March, 1912.
Elsie Bain, Irmwalee Campbell, Edith Clements, Lucille Cogswell, Genevieve
Cooper, Ruth Dorris, Edna Harvey, Katherine Kirkpatrick, Edith Moidley, Nellie
Newland, Minnie Poley, Vera Redman, Amly Rothchild, Velma Sexton, Margue-
rite Sheehy, Gretchen Sherwood, Lyle Steiwer, Gertie Taylor, Hazel Tooze.
Louise Bailey, Eva Brock, Palm Cowden, Mona Dougherty, Rita Fraley, Gladys
Graybill, Elsie Gurney, Marie Hager, Evelyn Harding, Georgia Kinsey, Tula Kins-
ley, Mildred Lawrence, Fairy Miller, Katherine Northrop, Rose Price, Claire Raley,
Mary Smith, Kate Stanlield, Katherine Watson.
Mildred Broughton, Lurline Brown, Grace Campbell, Ina Cochran, Margaret
Hawkins, Marian Ingram, Florence Jolms-on, Helen Johns, Bernice Lucas, Merle
McCloskey, Bernice Staggs, Marian Reed, Olive Risley, Frances Shoemaker, Miri-
am Tinker, Myrtle Tobey, Helen Wiegand, Louise Williamson, Emma Wootton.
Sara Barker, Grace Bingham, Dorothy Collier, Elizabeth Carson, Mary Johns,
Ruth Holmes, S-ylva Lloyd, Leura Jerard, Erma Keithley, Jeanette McClaren,
Vera Olmstead, Lucy Powers, Grace 'Reed, Winifred Starbuck, Martha Tinker,
Alva Wilson, Dorothy Wilkinson, Mildred Woodruff, Juanita Wilkins.
C-aroline Alexander, Lillian Boylen, Edith Bracht, Helen Bracht, Helen Bren-
ton, Myrtle Cowan, Genevieve Dickey, Mary Dunn, Genevieve Gillespie, Lucille
Messner, Iva McMillan, Mary Murdock, Ruth Pearson, Lillian Porter, Dorothy
Robertson, Roberta Shcuebel, Mildred Stelnmetz, Katherine Twomey, Louise Wil-
Marian Chapin, Lucinda Cochran, Gretchen Colton, Kate Flegal, Brownell
Frasier, Jessie Garner, Era Godfrey, Grace Hlammerstrom, Ada Martin, Mary Mc-
Cornack, Lorraine Mahoney, Jeannette Moss, Reba Macklin, Margaret, McKim,
Dorothy Parsons, Doris Slocum, Irva Smith, Evelyn Tregilgas, Alice Van der Sluis,
.. 10 . , . .
4" 1 ' Three Hundred Twenty-Threo ?'i4" :np
gzlfizfzfil-S , ,fi p ass--521,
THE 1918 OREGANA
Steers Boylan White Fowler
Strowbrirlgu Knudson I-Iloldridf.-re 'Waldron
Wilson Lind Curlislu Dundoru
Borg Pixley Simnla.
Three Hundred Twenty-Four
G9 3 rin xl "':""' ,- Y - ,-,,...-L v H
Qepfzffza-.ssgg T H E 1 9 1 8 o R E G A N A 23. Salk.
Sophomore Society. Organized January 12, 1912.
William Steers, Ernest Boylen, Herald White, Ned Fowler, Ed. Strowbridge,
Carl Knudson, Claire'Holdrldge, Lee Waldron, Dow Wilson, Herman Lind, Lay
Carlisle, Jack Dundore, Arthur Burg, Everett Pixley, Arvo Slmola, I
Wyvllle Sheehy, Kieth Kiggins, Peter Jensen, Dwight Wlilson, Robert Atkin-
son, Harvey Madden, Charles McDonald, Estey Farley, Ralph Tourtellotte, Mc-
Leod Maurice, George Cook, Harold Gray, Dale Butts, Ernest Hoislngton, James
Sheehy, Charles Dundore, Don Newbury, Oscar Goreczky, Ray Staub, Donald Rob-
arts, DeWitt Gilbert, Thomas Campbell, Kenneth Bartlett, Don Belding, Laird
Woods, Harold Tregilgas, Robert Earl, Walter Grebe, Bert Ford, Howard Bull,
Howard Hall, Emlmett Rathtbun, Lloyd Bayley, John Beckett, Oscar Wiest, Fred
Kiddle, Martin Nelson, Frank Scaiefe, Joe Sheahan, Harold Fltzglbbon, Walter
Amspoker, Allan Bynon, Lawrence Mann, Merlin Batley, Robert Bean, Sam Cook,
Dean Crowell, Fred Dunbar, Chester Fee, Claude Hampton, Frank Lewis, Chester
Miller, Lamar Tooze, Leslie Too-ze, Henry Trowbridge, Glenn Wheeler, Hermes,
Wrlghtson, Herbert Normandin, Earl Blackaby, John Plock, Tom Boylen, Ed.
Geary, Aaron Gould, William Heusner, Bertrand Jerard, Fred Hardesty, Clark
Hawley, Henry Heldenreich, Jessup Strang, James Pack, Kenneth Reed, Ernest
Vosper, Clay Watson, Vernon Motschenbacher, Wallace Benson, Robert McCor-
nack, Harold Young, Joe Jones, Delbert Stanard, Vtfallace Caufleld, Robert Brad-
shaw, Carl Fenton, Alva Grout, Hawley Bean, Charles Reynolds, Donald Rice.
'N 5 1
-- " lf,
Q PM QE- Qtr: Three Hundr went -Five E ?',, 353 2559,
"!A's.-55f!5f'- . . .. ,. lyk-' 'ff'
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VTH11: 1918 01c1mA N A
.Vl'c'I3ruHl:y Ifllllfl 'I'll,UlIlIlHHIl
1Vlrn'g':l,H4n1 I"uH'l,u.' .XIIlll'I'S1lll NIm'p.5':m
Nlvul Ilzliu Waml lW'il,Nl.l'-l'SUll
Avlznms .Inhlm llnbin:-mn
Tllroc Ilundrod 'l'weni.y-Six
r F 1 J C 'W' J J A " 5-7,-W N ,-
Qffizffhmigxai T H E 1 9 1 8 0 11 E G A N A zsassdifz ss?
gk? .. E- 1 7 ,
I Efnrrh ann Shirlh
Sophomore Honor Society. Organized April 14, 1912.
' ACTIVE MEMBERS
Lyle McCroskey, John Hunt, Hugh Thompson, Merle Morganson, Henry Fos-
ter, Morris Morgan, Stanford Anderson,'Lyle Bain, Edward Ward, John P. Mas-
terson, Chester Adams, Flint Johns, Donald Robinson.
Walter Banks, Jolm Beneliel, Edmond Tracy, H. Floyd Hart, Lyle Barthol-
omew, Ben Sitam, Dennis, Brown, Paul Pease, C. E. Pennington, F. C. Mueller,
Roland Nicol, W. Jay Mulkey, Arnold Minnis, Charles Comfort, George Gates,
Jay Fox, Kenneth Farley, Ivor Ross, Neil Morfltt, William Vawter, Nellis Ilamlin,
Ward McKinney, Jay Gore, Percy Boatman, James Vance, Lynn McCready, Dor-
man Leonard, Maynard Harris, William Reinhardt, Roy Brown, Royce Brown,
Vergil Alexander, Bert Clubb, Dolph Phipps, Frank Hunt, Dorsey Howard, How-
ard Bowles, Harold Brock, Earl Heitschmidt, John McMurray, Robert Malarkey,
Frank Farrell, Leonard Floan, Fred Fenton, I. B. Bowen, Lloyd Tegart, Joseph
McLean, Clifford Mitchell, Marshall Woodworth, Charles Huntington, Clark
Thompson, Herbert Wilson, Henry Proctor, Max Reigard, Jake Rlsley, Joseph
Hedges, Ray Couch, Charles Croner, H-arold Sexton, Harry Hargreaves, Kent Wil-
son, Bert Peacock, Fred Heltshausen, Orville Monteith,, William Snyder, Glenn
Shockley, Folsom Tallman, Charles Tisdale, Kenneth Moores, Carl Becke, Hugh
Lieuallen, Robert Fitzmaurice, Wallace Martin, Leo Malarkey, Robert Hayes,
Bartholomew Spellm.an, Charles Parcell, Ernest MacCowan, Edwin Dorr, Glenn
Dudley, Carson Bigbee, Donald Cawley, Robert McMurray, Claire Henderson,
llex Kay, Frank Wray, Paul Hendricks, Ray Gorman, John Elliott, William Tuerck,
Raymond Sweeney, William Holden, Raymond Fleming, Joe Gilpin, Earl Bro-
naugh, William Burgad, Gordon Billings, Walter Kirk, Arthur Olsen, Vernon Gar-
rett, Bruce Holbrook, Floyd South, Lyle Blgbee, William Montgomery, Bothwell
Avison, Anson Cornell, Leland Hendricks, Clark Burgard, Bruce Fenton, John
Parsons, Bryant DeBar, Eugene Good, Dale Chessman, Ben Dorris, Maurice Hill,
Melville Morton, Morris Bigbee, Robert Buchanan, Don Rader, Richard Fulton,
John Welch, Lloyd Stevens, Walter Gaunt.
mera. 5 3 Three, Hundred Twenty- even J-3, Y ,,
Wt 'iflprs al in 3-:SP
THE 1918 OREGANA
Three Hundred Twenty-Eight
N. or ' '- asus Z-Z., ee.,
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'W tlbrgan Eeparimrnt .fly
VIA The University School of Music has been strengthened a hundred per cent by
,ffux the addition of the new organ department, recently created by Mr. Evans. f
I 9 One of many difficulties was .that the department l1ad no organ, and through 5
uv'5 E Three Hundred Twenty Nine
the kindness and courtesy of the First Methodist church their three manual Austin
Organ was lent to-the department. This made it possible for the pupils to prac-
tice regularly on it, and they considered it such a rare treat, to even have the
privilege of studying organ, that they were quite willing to pay a nominal fee for
what current they might use for practice hours.
The department is well under way, and there was an increase in the enroll-
ment of pupils for the second term. Wlth practice hours, and lessons, one organ
is not enough, and some pupils have been working on the Rex, and Christian
It is the hope of the department in the future to have an organ in the School
ol' Music, but a new building and a larger recital hall would be necessary. The
advantage -would be many fold. We would have weekly vespers services, choir
work based upon Episcopal service, oratorios, masses, and better musical pro-
grams of all kinds would be the work of this department which without the as
slstance of an organ is indispensable
Mr Evans the head of this department is a verv capable man a splendid ex
ample of a well finished musician organist pianist conductor and teacher His
recital given November 20 was a rare treat to the public and long to be remem
bered by his friends Mrs Middleton assisted
The University Orchestra is notable for the flnlsh and musicianly character
o its work as demonstrated during the six years of its existence Through main
taining high musical ideals in the rendering of compositions chosen from the best
cf classical and modern orchestra literature this organization has contributed
generously to the upbuilding of musical taste in the community
The intelligent and loyal co operation of the individual members has made this
The orchestra always furnishes the music for Commencement week and is
also promising the public one of the ilnest concerts ever given by their organ
The program consists of the following numbers
Allegro Vivace ffrom Jupiterj
Ballet Music from Rosamund
Ensemble Flute Harp and Piano
Adagio Patheuque Goddard
Stances La Kme Leo Dellbes
Professor Gaguy Cote
Spring Morning Serenade
Wedding Day at Troldhauger
Star Spangled Banner
S.: S Q13
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1. .................................... 1 ...............................,...... .
2. , ..........................,........................,.... .....
4. ........,.................,.... ' ............................ ............................,........
B, Vulge Suite ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,. ......,......,........... ,........----- -..----------4--'- '------------ - ' N
f 6. ...................................................,............................ .,.... , .. QM
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8. ..................................................,.............................................,........... A,
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ALICE VANDER SLUIS
GALE ROBERTS ..,.......,
JENNIE MAGUIRE .,....
JOHN HUSTON , .,...,......
YNINIFRED FORBES .....
1. T. wav. "
QggYfS:",Q-E: ,,l T H ls 1 9 1 8 0 R ls G A N A
:iv ' 4111.11
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First Violins-Alice Vander Sluis, .Genevieve Rowley, Alberta Potter, Gale 'UA
Roberts, Clinton Thienes, C. D. McClain.
Second Violins-Ada McMurphey, Dale Humbert, Edna Rice, Letha Driscoll, F'
Maud Largent, Jennie Maguire. in gf, R
Cornets-Maurice Morgan, Charles Dundore. 'lifll
Clarinet-Donald H. Portwood. A ,W
Trombone-Walter Grebe, Earl Voorheis.
Bass-Albert Rundqulst, Leonard Gross.
Tympanni-Howard E. Kelley. I
Piano-Aurora. Potter. J
HH211 21 15122 Glluh.
GRAHAM SMITH .l..... .,.............. A ....,......... ...................,. .l..., . ..., .......... P r e s ident
HAROLD WHITE ...........,.. .,,.. ,,..,,,., V i ce-President
CURTISS PETERSON .....,.. .. .... . ,,,.. Secretary-Treasurer
PROFESSOR FAGUY-COTE .. ,.,.,,...... ..... . .Director l
DON ROBERTS ...................,..... ..,,................. .... Manager
First Tenor-Harold Gray, William Haseltine, Rex Stratton, Raymond.
Second Tenor-Melvin Solve, Merle Moore, Floyd Ellis, Don Roberts, Gra-
Baritone-Curtiss Peterson, Paul Spangler, Walter Grebe, Henry Eickhoff,
Avie McClain, Julian Leslie, Jack Montague. 1
Bas-Irving Rowe, Norvel Thompson, Perry Arant, Harold White.
. . , I l
mUmP1lH QBIPP 01-lnh
CORA HOSFORD ,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,.,.,,........, .,.... ........... .,,,.....,. ...... .................... P r e s l r l ent
JESSIE GARNER .. .,.. ,.,... ..,. .,...... ......,......, . . S ecretary-Treasurer
AURORA POTTER ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,v,,,,,,,,, .. ,. .. . .,.... Accompanlst
DAISE BECKETT MIDDLETON .................... ...... --.----------- D i rector
First Soprano-Margaret Mansfield, Ada McMurphey, Pearl Cralne, Kate
Schaefer, Gale Roberts, Melba Williams, Mrs Dean Walker, Gladys VanNuyS
Second Soprano-Martha Tinker, Mrs McLeod Maurice, Jessie Garner, Dor-
othy Wootton May Corpron, Joy Judkins Xl
First Alto-Kate Chatburn, Emma Wootton, Hester Hurd, Helen Watts, Bea- ,I
trlco Wetherbee U
Second Alto-Mrs Minnie Johnston, Erma Keithley, Helen Manning, Emma WW
Stephenson, Vera Derflinger, Evelyn Grebe, Adelaide Lake
V0 fumes: -:vu QFAW'
"'-' H fl 11 'rlllrty-one 252--' :Sr er-
Egrqsghig Three un re E Q' Jgsgzgii
THE UNIVERSITY BAND
we -- of e e..,,"'ei:,e,,-Z.-ee,Q,e
4651, A rl, ,ff gf 4'
1 il T H E 1 9 1 8 0 RE G A N A
'CET' ,nr , ' mrznnnnxmu.-:..n-nun-mu.-W
A Uhr Hninrraitg Eanh
3: RUSSEL QUISENBERRY ..........................................................,.,.......,..,..,....,,,,.,.., President
NEVVTON CENTER .................... .,................... .........,............... ...,.,......,,,,,., V i c e-President '
OSCAR GORECZKY .................... ...A...... ..............A... ...,..,.. . . ...........,........................ M a nager ,
MORRIS MORGAN- .,.......,....A,................................,.... .......... . .. .. ...... Secretary-Treasurer
A. G. BROWN ....A................................. ...Y. ,........ .....Y. . ...... . .............................,..... L i b rarian
ALBERT PERFECT ............A....................................,......,..... ,. ..,..............,........,.,,,,.. Director V
I MEMBERS ig
Q Cornet-Morris Morgan, Charles Dundore, Oscar Goreczky, Reuel Moore, Hoy
-' Shisler. ' '
. Clarinets-Lyle Bain Donald Portwood R F Boetcher C Goff F Johns
Horns Bruce Yergen Merle Moore Robert Lees Floyd Still
Trombone Jack Dundore Walter Par ons Earle Voorhels
Basses Perry Arant John Houston
Drums Dean Walker John Flynn
Drum Corps A G Brown Elmer Bettinger Lloyd Stearns
As we see these men playing on every occasion our hands and feet keep
tune with the music and we remark What a wonderful band Yet have we
ever wondered how much we really owe tl ese fellows and have we ever given
our heartiest appreciation to its director for the splendid work he has done to
make this band one of the best in the state?
Of all organizations on the campus the University Band is one of the best
Think it made its appearance upon the campus at all games in parades assem
blles rallies thirty three times in the ilrst term of school Can any other organ
ization show a better or ilner record?
From now on till the end of the school year they will lead Oregons Bat
tulion as its ranks march down the street in parade to the strains of Mighty
What could we do without them? When occasion demands music we have
it They are always ready to play and are always there and doing their share
All hail to the band We are all behind you Keep up your good work for
Oregon will always need you
Uhr Mlahwa Mani!
JFANETTE CALKINS President
BEATRICE THURSTON Manager
MARGARET MANSFIELD Treasurer
CLAIRE GAVLEY Librarian
ALBERT PFRFECT Director
5 Ziyi 2 3 ear' sw
' T D D I ' W
' '-' 1 -
3 i 1 -
' W' - - v 1 - I
I ' ' V , n t In ,
9 ' Q 1
IEVELYN SMITH ......,...,......... ..............,.... ..--.-.,..'-,--,--r--- --r-- ------'--------------------------- T
ti- ' , g
vo W r--ls.--H -m. H 4
Afivgg, vi l Three Hundred Thirty-Three J'3"!:filgtT":sLL L 3 ,
'fn ,TA pf
Vw-.ww-mum' w,l1n1'mm-:mlma- ,
THE LADIES' BAND
Bass Drum-Mildred Black.
Snare Drum-Ruth Sweeney, Adrienne Epping.
Slide Trombone-XVanda Brown.
Cornet-Mary Hitt, Greta Didings, Beatrice Thurston,
Alto-Caroline Taylor, Evelyn Smith. Claire Gazley, Ma- Frances TVileS, Leona. Marsters. Era. Godfrey, Hester Hurd,
rian Bowen. Mamie McCloskey.
Clarinet-Florence Riddle, Isla Gilbert, Ann Appel, Teresa
Cox. Eva Hansen. Vivian Chandler, Mrs. Anna Beck,
Tuba-Margaret Mansfield, Daisy McCloskey.
, ,- - 1
'fl 'Q -
. 1. ,,.
4 Wei 57-471: S,
as vigffl , 1- s
ffry-2fiZf,w:e:-1 T H E 1 9 1 8 O 11 E G A N A 3..3.,,:5,.9
P , ' . t ' , I
Chlh I: Jlurruatrn
321112111 nf Zllnrrnatra
Debate for this year has been a draw Oregon having won two contests at
llugene and both teams going away have lost The O A C debate was a 2 to 1
vxctory at Eugene and a 3 to 0 defeat at Corvallisg while the debate with the
University of British Columbia was a 3 to 0 victory here and a 3 to 0 defeat at
Seattle, by the University of Washington the same night.
The system of working up new men for debate, originated by Coach Prescott,
which provides for underclassmen to be on the team one year, leaving them as
a nucleus to build up the team on the next year. This plan will glve Oregon a
seasoned team to begin the new year with, as Kenneth Armstrong, Carlton Sav-
a e Hugh Brunk and Ralph Holzman are all undergraduatesg while on the girls'
team Ruth Graham and Marie Badura are juniors and Eileen ,Tompkins ls a
freshman. With the four men back who debated this year, and three of the girls,
s ects for next season's debates are very good.
The organization of debate on the campus is one that makes interest strongg
there being two national honorary debating fraternities here, Zeta Kappa Psi,
' i ti
a woman's order, and Tau Kappa. Alpha, a men s assoc a on.
h F ic Council has charge of all debates the University enters. It ls
T e orens
an organization of seven members, three from the student body, a faculty repre-
t ti tl debate coach of the University, the business manager and an
son a ve, te
alumni representative. This year William Haseltlne is chairman of it, and Ro-
borta Schuebel and Kenneth Armstrong the other student repre
fessor J. H. Gilbert is the f:.culty representative, Leon Rav the alumni repre-
d A. R, Tiffany is the busi-
sentatlve, Professor R. W. Prescott is the coach, an
.. Q 'F qs an,
S. 5,39 Q Three Hundred Thirt five ,E 5653,
mm M V M ,, qwavesrwn-qmuusr: M
imwbm THE 1918 OREGANA
M,-1, Y V --T Y Y ,.v irfdnzg, ,, .....,..e:f.: .
Haseltine Prescott Gilbert
Schuebel Tiffany Armstrong
Uhr Annual QB. A. QI.-15. uf CB. Erhatr
December 17, 1917.
QUESTION-Resolved, that members of the cabinet should be almitted to
the floors of both houses of Congress with the privilege of initiating bills, and
submitting amendments when relating to their departments, and debating the
TEAMS-Negative Team: William Haseltine and Walter Meyers. Won 2-1,
at Eugene. Ailtlrmative Team: Kenneth Armstrong and Harold -Doxsee. Lost
3--0, at Corvallis.
fran-xsane.-u aww- I-:V un.: MA"
1 lv urs -,Env -1. .
me i' Three Hundred Thin -six ffii'f'l -
., , '
1 - ,r Q
.mf1:z.'er'- ,C - , JM H Q'
7 'IHIIDWIKH 'JMU ' "flq1'f4l-KD'-0!i4ilil"-AAQIH
T 1 9-1 8 .QEFE G 4, N A ,
Uhr 15. nf E. 01.-15. nf 19.-lil. nf M. Elriangular Brliatv
March 15, 1918.
QUESTION-Resolved, that at the close of the present war, the nations of
the world should establish an international supreme court, to pass upon all inter-
national disputesg supported by an international Constabulary to enforce its de-
TEAMS-Negative Teanir: Carlton Savage and Hugh Brunk. Lost 3-0, at
Seattle. Affirmative Team: Kenneth Armstrong and Ralph Holzman. Won 3-0,
State Zlntrrrnllvgiatr Qbreltnriral Qlnntrat
Held in Salem, March 8, 1918.
SUBJECT-Your name honored yesterday, loathed today: what will it be to-
This was the eighth year in the last ten, when Oregon was winner of the first
or second place. Dwight Wilson was elected president of the organization.
Elie Annual Ellailing-Ervk11mn Olnnteat 1
At Eugene, June, 1917.
WINNERS-Failing prize fS6150.00J, Earl Fleischman, Beekman prize
I-'5100.00J, Nicholas Jaureguy.
jlifaseltjno M'Uyg1'p-1 Arnistmrig llhxseo
Ilolzmztn SILVH-H0 Bflmk
V fi m-..e-amtv .f -..-... - r 1-1 -1 -1 -"H ' ' '
Three Hundred Thirty-Seven
1,2-f1-wais--y-m1wu1-wwrwf-1-1-'mi-w1.a:,.W,....,e::mJv..,..,-,.:f W ' ,, , ,ipff?:f7':'nrp:,,:k W., x
T H. lil l 9 l 8 O R IG G A N A '1fL3gg,,,.ii gr,Lf'i:5ggff,5-
V 3 vi
Graliztm BJl.illll'll. Cztrsnn ffomkins l
. -fl 1'
Gbrvgnn-maxuhtngtnn Gln-th Rebate
April 19, 1918. , 1'
QUESTION-Resolved, that the tendency of newspapers to consolidate in our I
larger cities is a salutary movement in our national life. ,
TEAMS-Afhrmativez Ruth Graham and Marie Badura, debaters at Seattle. 1
Negative: Eileen Tompkins and Amy Carson, debaters at Eugene. j
Elie Zlnterfratvrnitg Brhntr Q ft
WINNERS OF THE CUP-Phi Gamma Delta in triangular contest with " '
Kappa Sigma and Beta Theta Pi. William Haseltine, Herman Lind, Joe Hedges l
and Carl Knudsen were the victorious Fijis. Forrest Watson and Ned Fowlerg I ,
and John Hunt and Bert Woods were on the defeated Beta and Kappa Sig teams. ,
Fiji Team '
M- ,wrwnn Y ' : rv, , ,L Ax
Three Tflundred 'l'hirty-Eight f"0-W A ,,., , -is ,fin
- - .- M- mfs-"a,4:mf:14nv-aaenliiz ' . 71 42.3.1 IU' S uf ,
,, ,X , -""""'r 'fn-'hs .... aD'.2:h.'-' 'fa
.1 r wnwmz-+.v.w,i " 15" 1 F:--va.-unm,.:,...1n'-l:1nulnr'f'1" -e""'fllIlmll7Kv" w
Gamma Phi Beta ..........
Chi Omega .......,
Kappa Alpha Theta .....A
THE 1918 OREGANA
Dec. 18, 1908 ......,.
April 30, 1909 ....
Delta Delta Delta ..,....... Oct
Kappa Kappa Gan1ma...Jan
Delta Gamma ......,......,,... Oct
Alpha Phi .........,... .,...... J an.
Pi Beta 'Phi ..... ........ O ct
July 11, 1909 ....,...
S, 1915 ...,,1..
Nov. 11, 1874.
April 5, 1895
Jan. 27, 1870
Nov. 30, 1888
Oct. 13, 1870
Jan. 2, 1874 ..
Oct. 20, 1872
April 28, 1867
Three Hundred Thirty-Nine
fl' H I-1 1918 O lm: G A N A
IJu.ub.l,1 11.1.11 .lnlmsl tlrusu
rwnlllmi im-lcuy Ifunufr Hlllbllilltl
Smith llJLllllIl3ll'Hll'Ulll Kay Smith
'NVnullr:n Kirlrllw Il. N'Vllsm1 I'. l'lll'l.l'llllH
lllxun 'lmnnklmx H, I'm't,c-mm I':x,1'1-Iill:-4
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T,m'mrmmw,,,n.uK I 1 I , . -,WWW ,, M Y - , .T ,,,, ,,..... . ..,,,,,,..,,,,,v,,,., ,- ,W .....,.. Y ,,1,,-,:,,...
sw ., 'rv , . . V ju- w.'urmnullllvnr:,- zxcm-111lrww f.-l .- - 'ln'1.'.::un.wn-..nv.-f W- -..f-,1 .na-u A-mn.,
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N...-....... . M... .-A.. ,.-.--wr
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1 Mamma hr New A,
2 Founded at University of Syracuse, November 11, 1874. gl f
3 1 f
, if Nu Glhaptvr 1
i Installed December 18, 1908. ' 'E
K SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
9 l ,V 1918 A
J Dorothy Dunbar, Emma Wootton Hall, Mary Johns, Joy Gross, Florence Sher- .,
E i man, Dorothy Collier. ,
1 7' 1919
gn ' Genevieve Dickey, Nita Hunter, Vernice Robbins, Helen Guttery. Elizlbeth
Grace Hammerstrom, Marjorie Kay, Bula Smith, Myrtle Albright.
F Q 1921
x Dorothy Wootton, Leta Kiddie, Blanche Wilson, Virginia Wilson, Dorothy
5 Dixon, Eileen Tompkins, Pauline Porteous, Jennie Parelius, Beatrice Porteous, X
'g ,L Helen Woodcock. ' 'N
1 1 J
4 ' . , n
, . H I
E is RQ UI
vp Q ,., W
8 ill? 1 .Kr
'lf' ""M":11"'W ,Wm ' Tl I-Iundr Fort One 'HP'
QW ' ' ,'l'5 --fl? A: IFES - , , ' ,, , , 4 1,
LV, ':R'v'.M.1.:" :ff lwfif, :frm-rx.vmmmzn.w.lm?':gt'.'s.uw:ewy ., wi mvrrnv-if - ,- V
4134 ' ' 14' X1 W 4114.5
v-vi mln.. M 'J' -... - , ..
' ' ' 1-u3um'mD.mulmhulm1nn,,w..'immuum.m,i ., unuunuwt M 1. ,
Hamm-frown 4.11u:lnlllum'na.: . Ili! M
T H141 1918 OREGANA
.lvr:u'! Hzmllelcl lVl'u,l1rIun
Wilklnrl Allun l4r'zn.ul11t lmwnlng lla-nm-lL
liuhlt lfzzrlmku Milll'l' H1:l'llill'lI llunu-nx
Imvla llurnura Ill-HH.: Nulsmx I'n1lm:l,l1
Rum.: I':n.ttm'srm I1'm'1'ueiLur I lulIIlx1.g'swm'Ll1
Three Hundred Forty-T wo
,THE 1918 iOiRJs1GANA
if " . , ie '
qi. ,lf ' '
XA AN , if' '-
Founded at Ilnivzzrsity of Arkansas, April 5, 1895.
1Hhi Alpha Qlhnptrr
Installed April 30, 1895.
SORORES lN UNIVERSITY
Lenra Jerard, Charlotte Banfield, Helen Braclit Maurice. Gladys Wilkins, Ma
rio Louise Allen, Edytlle Bracht.
Helen Downing, Dorothy Bennett, Nellie Reidt.
Gladys Harhke, Anna Lee Miller, Noenli Bernard, Florence PIGIIIGHWHY.
Pearl Davis, Maud Barnes, Catherine Heilig, Wanda Nelson, Louise Pollnlan
:e Rugg. Charlotte Patterson, Kathleen Forrester, Gladys Hollingsworth.
Three Hundred Forty-Three
O R111 G A N A
I. H I-1 1918
ll. 1VI2L7llllll,Lf Sf:I1:1l'o.'
IH I,:l,m- M, Willlmllex 1VlUl1U.1'lI!lll'l
l1'ilmr1:l,ll1'irm Mm1t:1.1.:'1m f1m'l:1.1l1l
fl. Wlllizuns l'. Klux.: 'I', Kim.:
If, Nfmllllm.: Ih-y:-um VVutll0x'huu
Linn 'I'f-mplu Dlnsclulo
M.. .,,..s,-...,...-....-.. ..., .............,...-....,.--ur .---.-..-.......-........... -. ,,.s... ..-........---..-.,,.....,.,,..,.-., H
. ,,f.f+m.eii-.mms-,sm-w-M--9-an-rimxlnegnlnuum ff: .W . . ,a..,..,-fx,
I Mk T IZI-E 1 918 O R E G A N A . .
d i '
v""':' Q -s
Qyrii is x
: x , Q
-...X K X S
N , X X X X X
xx X V XQ X XX
X N X
X .2 "" 'K X K
, , 6 gf-
1, ,-1 se' 1 Ps,
'fs V G
liappa Alpha Flhria
Founded at DePaw University, January 27, 1870.
Alpha Olhi Qllmptrr
Installed July 11, 1909.
SORORES IN FACULTATE
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ruth Rothrock, Louise Manning, Katie Schafer, Ida Diusdale, Erma Keithley
Cleonie Carroll, Helene DeLano, Melba Williams.
Marion Coifey, Ruth Montgomery, Ethel Waite.
'Elsie Fitzinaurice, Carol Montague, Mildred Garland, Jessie Garner, Donna
Spencer, Grace Willialiis, Philena King.
Theo King, Hope McKenzie, Eve I-Iutchison, Helen Manning, Lyle Bryson,
Beatrice Wetherbee, Lillian Auld, Theodora Stoppenbach, Paula Linn, Vera
,., .... .. -V-fa, . Lanuvuuicife-1,-:.a .14 - 1 ,--A---.--,,,,,. ..
,.,, ,......f4--ef..,....,.-,.--.--.,.. T H
"WW Three Hundred Forty-Five ,f.fZE1-if-f-,
E iw, " Wwagf. m im , V wins. .
T1-:gm 1918 OREGANA
Ifull' 'l'Xvmmey lillorlufl
Murwlm-IQ ImVnu 1vIuGII:'lm
lVl'1lJ1Nl'iI'l4l UIllll'Ullill Mm-rshnu
THE 1918 OREGANA
0eQ1l0S .-l.' H9480 K
Brita Evita Brita
Founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving
Elyria Brita Glhapier
Installed October 30, 1910.
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Mozelle Hair, Martha Slpaford, Daise Beckett Middleton.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Tula Kinsley, Winifred Starbuck, Joanna. Driscoll, Delilah MCDHIIIGIS
Frances Frater, Helen Hair, Katherine Twomey, Leta Rhodes, Helen Stans
fleld Campbell, Sophia Hunter, Mary Murdock.
Kathrine DeVoe, Margaret Mansfield, Myrtle Ross, Ethel MCG1lC1lTlSt Iris
Doris Churchill, Mary Mershon, Margaret Jones, Marjorie Edsall Elizabeth
Three Hundred Forty-Seven W
' ' lf V A 'T fi-"l-Fl-'-:,'W!nGkN,wl, z.
T H141 1918 O1c'l11GAN A
, , , , ,. , . ----mu, M..-
fTohl'm'! lirm1g'l1lrm lQn.l1llcw1 ffrmlclin f'l:l,mhuy
lvlpg-U1 HIllH'l'fHOY1 X.VHJIS1'flwllU1lllHVI'Illf5l.I'UK--5' SL,:l,nL1m
Amlffrgmg Nl'ue-z:4ru-u' Smith 11 vlng f7'l'lHIl'l'
M055 llunlwzmy Yam dvr Slum Nfny A.VdlfllHUllU0llllUV0ll
H,,,H,,y liugu-1-rl Antul flrulu Ifsmnlmlln
Mlwphy Nl4:rpla,1 Iiuurr f'0l'l'll.2'Jl,Il ,lluliuy
Thre Hundred Forty-liigllt
.1-'N-M, X ww-.AU-w-',x.4u'1w -.Xms.umm:-wnrmwf,.v,-.Www-,,,..-
'BMVVVIQ . .in
i'Q1'f?,if122wQ:e:'+1l '17 H E 1 9 1 8 0 R E G A N A
l 77? 'J
ll '21 T 1
-llaunl1lMNgIlu:'+ A ff 2
lfappa liapml 62111111181
Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870.
Erin Gbuwga Qllmptm'
Installed January 11, 1914.
SORORES IN' FACULTATE
Dean Elizabeth Fox.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Cora Ilosford, Mildred Broughton, Celeste Follies, Gladys Conklin, Louise
Dorothy Flegel, Dorothy Robertson, Vera Van Schoonhoven, Kathryn Hartley,
Lucille Stanton, llelen Anderson.
Luclle Messner, Gladys Smith, Mary Irving, Gene Geisler, Jeannet.te Moss,
Dorothy Duniway, Alice Van der Sluis, Gertrude May, Alice Van Schoonhoven,
Mary Ellen Bailey, Helen DuBuy.
Zonweiss Rogers, Hazel Antel, Evelyn Grebe, Margaret Haxnblin, Fern Mur-
phy, Helen Nicolal, Arline Hoerr, Clara Corrigan.
' 4 ! 'lv-'rlrfr
-gg, q:sv-f1,,,QZ-- Three Hundred Forty-Nine EQ
.xY', i -'-.. X5 Nw 7
9+ mrs- .iz nice."
T H1 IG 19 1. 8 O R141 G A N A.
1flIS'll-Illltll Hrmvn I'up4'u lm.l1IImr'f.:
lfmvurel Sz1.1.:u lmlriv All-x:l.114la-1'
41wrII'1'uy 1Vf:1c'lc.Iin Htupllun:-:ml lfu.lI
Axlum Ym':1.u HUNA'luM Hilllvl'
Ally Gllsmp 'l':1,yIm' Hlrorvri
Klllnll Ifuntlrey Rum! Zh
Three Hundred Fifty
1 A ....... .... .-..... . ,..,. , , , ,......v ,...,.,,. .,.....-..,.,.-...,........,,...-......-.........,......-....-...'-s..i..4....,..,.,.,.,,.,..,..,,
- 1 -1 ' f 4 --is wav -M'rawwww-wi-.m,.,W.fw-.al--A-as-. mmm.-1wm..w mwi. ,.-.mv
,i . ,, . TILE ,4, .... 1 ,,9..l,8w,..Q...13.,1:1.,
DE L T A
Founded at the University of Mississippi, January 2, 1874.
Alpha Bella Qlhnpivr
Installed October 17, 1913.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Aileen Townsend, Jeanette Calkins, Marion Neil Giger, Lela Cushman, Lur-
line Brown Miriam Page, Edith Dahlberg.
Elizabeth Aumiller, Katherine Dobie, Edna Gray, Grayce Sage, Caroline Alex
ander, Florence Powers, Alleyn Jolmson, Beatrice Thurston, Mary Townsend.
Era Godfrey, Reba Macklin, Emma Stephenson, Helen Hall, Ann Appel, Lu
ceil Morrow, Rena Adam, Beatrice Yoran, Genevieve Rowley, Irene Rader.
Marion Ady, Marion Gilstrap, Marion Taylor, Marion Spoeri, Madeline Slot
boom, Vivian Chandler, Catherine Williams, Dorothy Lowrey, Margaret Kubli
Mildred Huntley, Carlotta Reed, Isabell Zimmerman, Ruth Cowan.
,l . ,.,,,,,..,-H.,-qw-1. ,.-m,M:w..'l-anwnvn.-..w.W-rw.,-if .- ' '-wsu'-A
' Three Hundred Fifty-One
f ,.,urir1-'rv' H-'21 "'
THE 1918 OREGANA
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Smith Colman l'hlllips4 Schuclml
G-rz1.hzLm Cusu tio! Lon G-ray
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Three Hundred Fifty-Two
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1 Alpha 15111
Founded at the University of Syracuse, Ocotber 20, 1872.
,M Eau Qllpaptvr
, Installed January 8, 1915.
5 sononms IN FACULTATE
4 I '
E ' Mrs. Mable Holmes Parsons. -
U SORORES IN UNIVERSNITATE
1 ' 1918
Mabel Van Zante, Elizabeth Carson, Kathryn Johnston, Selma Baumann, Ruth
gi Westfall, Bessie Smith.
Bess Colman, Alene Phillips, Roberta Schuebel, Helen Brenton, Ruth Graham.
I, Helen Case, Gretchen Colton, Margaret Gray, Adah McMurphey, Dorothy Par-
sons, Alice Lighter, Ruth Young.
Lois Macey, Elizabeth Hadley, Esther Banks, Adolphina Pearson, Elsie M-c-
Murphey,'Luc11e Mcoorme. ' '
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1 'X Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867.
f llbrvgun Alpha Qlhapter
A Installed October 29, 1915.
5 SORORES IN FACULTATE 1
1 Q Miss Winifred Forbes, Mrs. Anna Beck.
1 Q 1 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
t 7 1918
1 Mildred Steinmetz, Mildred Woodruff, Beatrice Gaylord, Pearl Uraine, Jean-
1 ' ette McLaren Nelson, Ada Mathews, Hester Hurd, Martha Tinker.
f 1 1919
A Bernice Spencer, Mellie Parker, Louise Wilson, Ella Dews.
' Dora Birchard, Mary McDonald, Louise Clausen.
l 1 1921
11 Editl1 Pirie, Kathtleen Kem, Elvira Thurlow, Ruth Miller, Kate Chatburn,
' Adele Powell, Thelma Stanton, Pauline Beals, Ruth Danford, Ruth Elton, Annette
Spencer, Virginia Smith.
: 111 V ,1 1
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A YI7 H'Am .1918 AVQQEGANA P
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I 1 Organized at Mary Spiller Hall, September, 1913. 59, f
, MEMBERS l
:of T, V ' Q, .F
5 ' 5? l
, , 1918 ,E
' Ruth Ann Wilson, Frances Elizabeth Baker, Helen Withycombe, Ruth Nye 5
, K: Lillie Miller. tl -
, 1 1919 ' 5
1 1 , M
Marie Badura, Lois Laughlin, Myrtle Campbell. V
. Helen Whitaker, Marlon Bowen, Lotta Hollopeter, Elva Bagley, Ruth Rose,
, 9 Mae Corpron, Roxle Hall, Louise Davis, Inga Winter.
5, ' Carrie Stevens, Stella Sullivan, Elsie Niles. J
Q Y 0 '
. laenhrtrkz Hall
, Ruth Ann Wilson, Lillie Miller, Frances Elizabeth Baker, Mae Corpron, Ruth
A Rose, Lillian Hausler, Hallie Hart, Cornelia Heess, Ruth Nye, Helen Withycombe,
T . Rosamund Shaw, Kathrine Van Winkle, Ruth Gregory.
- Helen McDonald, Myrtle Campbell, Marie Badura, Laurel Canning, Lois
Laughlin, Katheryn Johnson,.Mlldred Black. ' 4
, ' SOPHOMORESS '
'Q' Helen Whitaker, Marian Bovven, Lotta Hollopeter, Elva Bagley, Ruth Susman,
,S Louise Davis, Roxle Hall, Inga Winter, Ruth Sweeney, Marie Bartmess Evelyn
' Smith, Glayds Diment.
, Y- FRESHMEN
s .N , I 1 X
J' 2. Elsie Niles, Stella Sullivan, Beulah Keagy, Helen Watts, Leona Marsters, l If
, Elizabeth Kessie, Thelma Hoefleln, Kathrlne Morse, Austrld Mork, Lorna Melss-
M Her, Winona Lambert, Carrie Stevenson, Erna Jeppesen, Ami Lagus, Eileen Tom-
s Q . kins, Edna Rice, Isla Gilbert, Mildred Burdick, Laura Moats, Wanda Brown. J
s , '
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Kappa. Sigma, ......
Beta Theta Pi ......
Alpha Tau Omega
Sigma, Chi ............
Lhi Gamma Delia
Phi Delta Theta, ..
Delta Tau Delta
Dec, 1 1900
April 16 1904 ........ ...............,.....
Dec. 4, 1909 ...............,.......,...... ..
Feb. 25, 1910
Nov. 27, 1910 ............................
oct. 1, 1911 ..................................
May so, 1912 ........ ,.... ................
Nov. 15, 1913
an 1 869
Dec. 10 1869
Aug. 8, 839.
Sept. 11, 1865.
..Juno 28, 1855.
April 22, 1848.
.Dec. 28, 1848.
Feb. .... , 1859.
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Tu M 1918 OMEGA
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. W if H. 151 - 191 S -QM
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Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869.
691111111111 Zrta Gllmptrr
Installed Decrelnber 1, 1900.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATES
Oscar Goreczky, Glen Dudley, Garnet Green.
Charles B. Comfort.
Flint Johns, Hugh TIIOIUDSOII, VVarren Gilbert, Huber Rambo, Sprague Car
John Matheson, Edward Bentley.
Silas Starr Owen Bentley, William I-lollenbeck.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Richard W.. DeBuslc
I 'I 'rlfreemiiundrefi sway-one V 9
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.,,,,-., Mu.sl4-rsuu Shisla-I' Imiral l'm'k'Ins
,Spy Kuuplm NI':r.uly: l!:1.rl,lmImncxv lllllsworth
V:l11 'Wzntc-rs Mu!'I':l,l.L Mllirl W:1,lLu1'H lfzlmbku
Tllree Hundred Sixty-Two
Q 4 '- ,,4. -N' vain.-,whff+'a.v,.v'1QHE,.x4:ser.uU.rMJ+lP'ff' '.A','rhAYE'!'w!'.1' :LJ f' W'
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'GLR :nal '
'Q E , .99
Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869.
Cgzunnm Alpha Glhaptvr
Installed April 4, 1904.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATES
Charles Tisdale, Harold Maison, Charles Dundore.
Claude Hill, Jay Fox, Lawrence Herschner.
X Merle Moore, Richard Avison, Bert Woods, Lloyd Still, John Hunt, Don
V M. Robinson, Earl Wilson, Jack Dundore, John Masterson, Ernest Boylen, Stan-
ford Anderson, Richard Shisler. '
,V Allen Casey, Lee Bartholomew, Lloyd Perkins, Harris Ellsworth, Arnold
Koepke, George Van Waters, Carl Mautz, Clarence Moffatt, Floyd Ellis, Glenn
Walters, Willis Harbke.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
R. M. Winger.
,ns i ...... .,
W "!-vs Tis
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w..'.ev::-m..1 wr' 'aw-
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T L 1918 ORIGANA L...?QQ-3-f5?f.
Esta Elhrta 1
Founded at Miami University August 8 1839
lllvta ilihn Olhaptm
Installed December 4 1909
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
John R Montague
Carl E Nel on Paul E Spangler William II Morri on
Drank E Ifowler W Jay Mulkey Donald '1 Robinson Glen S Macy Henrv
Iv' Foster Ilerald W White J Carter Br ndon Iurti s Peter on I1 ore t C Watson
Everett Brandenburg George In Cusick Ralph Dresser Thomas I Llmpllmn
Dona1dJ Feenaughty George J Beggs Richard H Martin Howard E Kelley
1 Chaffer Newton Altlllll' F Vandevert Prentice P Callisun Embra Young J
Iawrenee Woodworth Wesley A Seaman Virgil Moador
A ' t,,,,H,.
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Swan!-1 Williztmsl AIIFLIYISI Pvt-ni11g'ton
Mm-gpm Amkinsmm lfiurmrmrsluy Smith
uxmgm Houoclc Stratton hyztm-4
Three Hundred Sixty'-Six
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THE 1918 OREGANA
K5 - g ig 1
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Alpha Eau Qbmrga
at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865
ilbrvgnn 681111113 1Hhi Cllliaptvr
Installed February 25, 1910.
FltA'l'ltES IN UNlVEliS1'1'A'l'E
Ray Couch, Larue Blackaby.
Nellis Hamlin, Cyrus Sweek, James Howell, Basil Williams.
Chester Adams, Paul Pease, Clair Pennington, Morris Bocock, Morris Morg tn
Joe Hammersley, Lynde Smith, Donald Oxnian, Joe Williams, Rex Stratton
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
John Straub, John J. Landsbury, John Stark Evans.
Three Hundred Sixty-Seven
THE 1918 OREGANA
'I'1'ep:,'ilf.rzLs Maddoclc ldiulcllollf
Crzmndull Bullock Mc'C1'er1iu ll':1.1'1'i:: Imlfqln-isln
JC-nkimg Coleman Mullm'ky Lvsliu 1'z1.dmlvn
11m-Hom, 1fiChZl.l'l1SfJTl 'Hlzmlcu Munro Lusliu
Cosy.-:ri1'f McC'1znin lirccfl I lzlvifl
Three Hundred Sixty-Eight
THE 1918 OREGANA
r 'A 5?
Q ,X 1. K X
27111111121 01111 1
Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1885.
Erin 3111121 Qllmptm'
Installed November 27, 1910.
FRAT RES IN UNIVERSI'I'A'l'E
Harold Tregilgas, Creston Maddock, Henry Ei1:kholT, Charles Crandall, Rus-
sol Fields, Fred Moxley, Samuel Bullock.
Lynn McCready, Maynard Harris, Graham Smith, Claire llalgleish, Orin Jeu-
kius, Lee Hulbert, Roy Brown.
Wililam Coleman, Douglas Mullarkey, Keith Leslie, Edmund Padden, Walton
Parsons, James Richardson.
Merle Blake, John Moore, Julian Leslie, Robert Closgril'l', Acie McClain, Ben-
jamin Breed, Charles Holder, Leslie Carter, Loren Davis.
A M 1. , ,,,1,.v..,,,,,,,.--.f...,.....,.,.N1 - X ,.lw. .Q-..
Three Hundred ,Sixty-Nino., in
THE 1918 O1:'mGANA
Slmehy liuluerl:a llnsellitm
Calm Grelm lfllIllt'l' I lleyxvuml
MI7NiLl'y' Gray Allyn Simoln
I,,ml llow 'W.ilsm1 lVlc:lfr'0sky Krllulf-mn
lfuustrm Comstock l4'inncfrin 'l'ruWln'iclp.ro
Schmem' T.ehmam Halls-ton
Three Hundred Seventy
THE 1918 Oiaimo-ANA
if . fa .-.- .. 'El
in 'W W
1Hhi Gamma Evita
Founded at Jefferson College, April 22, 1848.
Epailnn imnnirrnn Qllmptvr
Installed October 1, 1911.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITA TES
James S. Sheehy, Donald C. Roberts, William I-Iaseltine, Harold Cake, Walter
Grebe, Giles Hunter, Herbert Heywood, Joseph I-ledges.
Dwight Wilson, Robert G. McNary, Harold Grey, William P. Allyn, Keith
Arvol Simola, Roland Nicol, Lyle M. Bain, Herman Lind, Dow Wilson, Lyle
McCroskey, Carl Knudson,
John Houston, Kenneth Comstock, John Finneran, Joseph Trowbridge, Leith
Abbett, Francis Jacobberger, Haseltine Schmeer, Samuel Lehman, William Ralston.
l 'llhree Hundred Seventy-One
tp .r xmuvlw
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THE 1918 OREGANA ,. . 5
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Phi Brita Elyria
l+'ounded at Miami University, December 2 , 1848.
lI9rrgnn Alpha Gllyaplrr
Installed May 30, 1912.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
William Steers, l-lurry Jmnleson, Merle Margnson, Everett Plxley. Irving
Smith, Walter Banks, Lee Waldron, Edward Ward, Kenneth Lancefleld, Robert
Boetticker, Roy ISZLIIIUGIS.
John Kennedy, Rohliu Cooley, Edwin Durno, Wilbur Carl, Paul Farrington,
Joe Ingram, Dwight Phipps, Thomas Strachan, Bruce Hollingsworth.
. I , Q 'Q
all f .: A
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Founded at Bethany College, February, 1859.
iBamma 1Khn Qlhuptvr
Installed November 15, 1913.
Fred Packwood, Dorris Medley. E
Thurston Laraway, Harold Newton.
Bruce Yergen, Elmo Madden, Lay Carlisle, Dwight Parr, Jerald Backstrand,
Horace Foulkes, Mortimer Brown, William Lyle.
Rollin Woodruff, Elmer Bettlnger, Thomas McCoy, Walter Schnde, Donald
Portwood, Raymond Koessel, John Brock, John Fllnn, Karl Weigel, Huston Medley.
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' MEMBERS '
if 1918 ,
Q . George Winters, Thomas Cutsforth, Melvin Solve, Harry Crain, Perry Arant.
E Arthur Runqulst, lrving Rowe, Thomas Hardy, James Pfouts, George Taylor,
l l Rufus Eckerson, George Cook.
2 1920 ' +
1 Q Frank Davis, Lindsey McArthur, Richard Gray, Levant Pease, Merritt Whitten.
Richard Thompson, Erroll McNair.
Q 1 1921
i Martin Slchel, Morris Gllcksman, Edwin Lund, William Russis, Rex Yama- 5 ll
,P shite., Evon Anderson, Giles French, Lyman Meador, Carl Ruick, Leslie Schroeder, '
A Delmar Powers, Earl Voorhles, Claude Goff, Leo Hertleln, Alexander Brown. ,E
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THE 1918 ORNGANA h l.AA,
1 FYOU HAVE HM..
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632355: i T H E A
Within these pages is a little of
the campus juice real and otherwise
To the gentle reader who will accept
the real and forgive the otherwise we
lovingly dedicate this section
I Lets go! l '
V -The Editors
191-8 OREGANA 23.54255-
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THE 1918 OREGANA
4517- ' SQUAD
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THE 1918 OREGANA
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Allen and Lewis .............,..................
Allen Drug Store .................
Ax Billy Department Store ..,,,,,.,.....
Burden and Graham ....v......
Dorrls Art Gallery ............
Dunn, Frank 85 Co., The ..,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,
Equitable Life Assurance Society
Eugene Steam Laundry ..............
Gill. J. K. Co. ................4.. .
Hauser Bros. ............................... .
Hicks Chatten Engraving Co.
Imperial Cleaners and Hatters ....,.
Imperial Hotel ..................................
Kilham Stationery Co. .... .
Kodak Shop ...........,........
Laraway, Seth E. ...... .
Linn Drug Co. ............... .
Luckey Jewelry Store ......
Mason, Ehrman 8a Co. ,.,,.. .
McMorran Sr Wasllburne .......
Meier Ks Frank Co. ......... .
Moody, Sherman W.
Oregana, The .........
Osburn Hotel .........
Penney, J. C. Co. ...... .
Perkins Hotel .........
Peter Pan ..............
Royal Bakery ......................,
Seward Hotel ...........................
Seiberling Lucas Music Co.
Sherman, Clay Sz Co. ................. .
Students' Co-Operative Store ..
Table Supply Co. .................. .
Tollman Studio .........
University Pharmacy ................,.....
Varsity, The ........................,...............
Vaughan, Drs. Thomas SL E. A.
Wade Bros. Clothing Co. ,.......,....
Woodard Clark Sz Co. ..... .
Yoran Printing House ......
Each Year We Have
Increased the Quality
of Our Service
Since the University of
Oregon was founded we
have continued to in-
crease the quality of our
Many of the students
come from large cities so
we have endeavored to
give them a service as
good if not better than
is found elsewhere.
With a stock the larg-
est in the state outside
of Portland we can take
care of any of the wants
of the students.
WE ARE FOR
U. of O.
THE 1918 OREGANA
Pride of Eugene
Banquets to Students and Business Men a Specialty
Our Sunday evening table d'hote
dinners are unexcelled. I-Ienclershott's
orchestra.'N ew palm room for private
V dancing parties
W. F. Oshurn, Lessee and Proprietor
The Busiest Corner, the Best Store
and Right in the Heart of Eugene
This store is proof of an old contention of ours-that
prompt, courteous and intelligent service, backed
by honest merchandising policies, ultimately wins
Dry Goods, Men's, Women's and Children's Ready to Wear
Phones in all Departments Rest Rooms Special Delivery Service
' ' FOR 5'TYLf.0UALffY 6- ECONOMY U
THE 1918 OREGANA
V . 4 X fig,
...Q 1 N .L , , "SL
"Ulf f KX! n d
ff sir A
Arr A 'Ill W b 4 X ..-K -Z'
X ----5 . V
AND SO ON, AD INFINITUM
There once was a maid from Hood River
Ambitious to pilot a flivver.
S-he even wore pants, X
Her charms to enhance
But she couldn't find one they would give 'er.
Bob McNary: I must have a periscope for these new military
Helen Guttery: Oh, Bob, 1'll knit you one!
Cres Maddock: Do you know that Slim Crandall has enlisted?
Tula Kinsley: Oh, what branch of the service is he in?
Cres: The Highlanders. Q
Miss Cummings: Miss Crane, what shape is a kiss?
Pearl: Elliptical. CA. lip tickle.J
'l 1918 O
For YO U
THE QuA1.11'Y STORE OF PORTLAND
Q - O
Estnbliq ed ' '557
Fiftlg, Slxtly T'Io1'risory Alder Ste
41- ,ff-H kg I M - ' 2523 sie
1'-fi:.:f!",Qw5f-1-f THE 1918 OREGANA 5-901 3?
THIS IS THE LIFE N
1 I ,
I've seen most every decent show, in
I've parted now with all my dough ,
And part of father's wages. ' z
I've been to Hippodrome each tlme,
I've seen the comic and sublime 3
At Empress and Pantages. 5
I I tell you, land I ought. to know,J
There's nothing like the U. of O.,
It surely is great stuff.
I'm strong as drink for football too-
Just look at what it does for you-
Although it's deuced rough!
I certainly am learning lots,
From raffle games to big jack-pots,
I like this college life.
Ot course, it's boresome, too, and slow,
tWhen one must have to study sol
I worry through such strife.
I think that Ifm progressing fine,
' ' CI just cleaned up' a bright new dime,J
But profs say that I'm drifting.
And take it all, I think lt's great,
, Bez swears that this Is some llne state,
fAh life is so uplifting.J
I guess I'll get a book and bone', 1
I wonder, could I get a loang '
Ah yes, here comes somebody!
And here once more I do repeat:
, This college life is hard to beat-
But, Lord, I hate to study! --P. F.
THE CO-ED AND THE SOLDIER
Her eyes were soft and mlsted
! , . When I told her 1'd enlisted, I P
And I thought that I had got ln soft as velvet.
So it kind of knocked 'me silly
W When she said, "There's one thing Willy-- W
Q I am sure lyou'll never need to wear 9. helmet." W
.1:' ni? - T 1 P
we -fe We W e.?g-.safe
, . 4
'PIII 1018 Ol:
lfl G A
THE 1918 OREGANA
FOR REAL SATISFACTION
Eugene's Premier Ice Cream and Lunch Parlors
A R. Hawley ec Son, Proprietors
778 Willamette Street ' Phone 1080
Eugene Steam Laundry
THE STUDENTS LAUNDRY
Eight Avenue West Eugene, Oregon
Pl10h0 246, 247, 248 Ninth and Oak
Table Supply Co.
Fancy Groceries, Meats and Home Cook Food
Picnic party lunches 21 Specialty
Exclusive agents for Ehrmann Ripe Olives and Olive Oil
M her chin, she learns that she's a daisy. I often wonder-yes I do-how all these 5 .
----A-M .afar-.-.K-..... - .. - , f - -
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V1'??:ff? T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A 3713-.. 'eel gal '
-' f -' 're "' " er"""'1 .-
ailfnilll , 2
'lx f' THE RUSHIN' SITUATION
ML To watch 'em grin, to watch 'em gush, it's fun to see the women rush,
f they're so enthusiastic. When once they get a rushee lamped they never cease
,LQ until she's vamped, the measures used are drastic. They take her to a picture
show, tthey never care a darn for doughlg the spot-light shines above her.
A' I They tell her that her map is fair, that she has simply gorgeous hair, like on I
J a Red Book cover. Where e'er she is they squeeze her fln and osculate upon
women make it through without becoming crazy. She is the queen of ev'ry
X. 1 bunch, she always gets more beans for lunch and any thing she is after. And
then she hears the house rooms ring with music while the sisters sing of I 'Q
I life and love and laughter. Of course, they do not say, "Ah, dear, you know I3
how much we want you here," for Pan Hell rules forbid lt. They show her
where to hang her hat, and point to "Welcome" on the mat, just like their .1
rushers did it. The fellows watch the maidens kiss and think of all the things
they miss, but things are-as they are. And so they'll go on with their fun
until they get their women won, while we watch from afar.-P. F. V ,.
LIES WTEVVE ALL TOLD
HAWFULLY sorry: I have another date." '
"I couldn't come to class because of a bad cold."
"Oh, that man? I-Ie's my cousin."
"You're the first girl I ever kissed." ,
"No, I never go up the mill race at night."
"It really is a pleasure."
"I simply HAVE to study tonight."
"Oh, Dr. Cloran, what a FUNNY joke!"
The Trl Delts have completed an inventory of articles missed since that
naughty burglar entered their house last fall. A search ls being instigated for
1 vanity case, completely furnished.
2 boxes rouge. C"Nok 'em Ded" brand.J X
1 swltch fnot electricb. W 'jg
1 Beta. pin. CSpecla1 reward offered by Mary Murdockj . W
Q 2 fcensoredj. tht
if T. .n i Si gg fl."
Q? 1552--5 .ei me" -5 13? 1452412 .gp 2 V.
-was :Sl-" 1-555
C. Penney Co. Inc.
696 Willalnette St.
Ready to Wear
Operating 197 Stores in
Alder and Tenth Streets
Rates 51.00 and up
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
RED RIBBON BRAND
PURE FOOD PRODUCTS
THE BEST OBTAINABLE
Teas, Etc. '
Sperry's Drifted Snow Flour
Mason, Ehrman 66 Company
Portland Eugene Medford Lewiston, Idaho
Ii I+! G A
'THE 1918 0R1l?1GANA
Films Kodaks Albums
, Ft o"tot ,.
982 Willamette st.
LOOK FOR THE RED FRONT
We Keep the Only Original Stunt Book
We appreciate your patronage for the past
year and hope to have it again next year.
e- Q I
SIDNEY N- ALLEN
86 Ninth Avenue East, Eugene, Oregon
Cameras and Photo Supplies Anything in Drugs
THE PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST
Phone 232 We Deliver
PORTLAND'S BIG MUSIC STORE
Seiherling-Lucas Music Co.
125.7 Pottttit st. Portland, Oregon
'l'11l 1918 ORMGANA
' , :4f': F :------- Q, 1 wma:
'Qg,t,::2'Z"iEf, I I fr H E 1 9 1 8 0 R E G A N A I gag 65:5-,iii
,,,-,, --we -- s ,Ze
UNIVERSITY ALPHABET l
"A" is for all of us who come to college, I l
"B"' is the boob who gets nothing but knowledge, "GJ
"C" is for Crandall who leads all our yells, ,tx I
"D" is for Dundore who's fond of the belles, f ,
"E" is for Elizabeth, her last name is Fox, , fjlx
"F" is the freshman who gets the hard knocks, M
"G" is for girls who keep college alive,
"H" is the grade for which we all strive,
"I" is for idlers, always found here,
"J" is for jazz, not much this yearg,
"K" is the knocker, strong with the slander,
"L" is for Leader, company commander,
"M" is for mill race, the scene of much spooning,
VN" is for nuts, who go there for moonlng,
"O" is for "Oskiesl," we yell 'em like sln,
"P" is the pep that makes Oregon win.
"Q" is for quizzes, flunked many times,
"R" is for rotten, fapply to these rhymesj
"S" is for seniors, all virtues possessing,
"T" is for tubbing, they call it a blessing.
"U" are tl1e "unies" w'e're all busy lamping, I
"V" vampire co-eds, eternally vamping,
"W" is for weddings, just now quite the thing,
"X" is for X-mas, "death, where ls thy sting?" ,
"Y" is for you who are reading this mess,
"Z" is the zenith of boredom, I guess,
THE MILITARY DICTIONARY
Compiled and Edited by General Foollshness
File closer: An individual whose chief duty is to bawl out other individuals.
'Shunz The Colonel's word for attention. ,
Corporal: The prlvates' idea of a combination of a second semester frosh and
n. member of the faculty.
Private: The lad who makes the mistakes.
Rompers: Ofllcial uniform. '
Sherman's Axom: What the private believes in when he parades past the
library when the co-eds are watching.
Toots: This has two meanings: the band, or Slim Crandall in uniform.
Carry on: The Colonel's order to commence work. j
At Ease: Permission to bend one knee.
Rest: Permission to sleep standing up. '
Right Dress: Opportunity to poke your neighbor in the ribs with your elbow.
j Orders: Something you don't need to understand. " X!
f . ,
. ' 5,
Colonel Leader: Why aren't you out for drill? ,
Oregon stude: I'm exempted because of dandruff. lg,
W lil fl
V5 5 Twenty-One H? 33,41-. ,f M
X v I r '
9' 7'!A is ein-A'S"'5f:,
Truim 1918 OREGANA
The one Piano whose pre-eminence no-one
THE DUO ART
The marvelous reproducing piano, giving exact
interpretations of the great pianists.
The instrument that brings to you the music
ofthe World's Greatest Artists, to cheer, re-
fine, educate and uplift.
Sherman a Sc, Go,
Dealers in Steinway and other good Pianos, Pianola Pianos,
Victrolas and Records, Player Music, etc.
Sixth and Morrison Streets
THE 1918 O
TQ? I '
. .. -,.. .J-
of IM Ulliltd SldlQS
Edgar LU. Smltlt
soo-9 Oreaonian Bldg.
Marshall 1945 Portland, Oregon 905 Eledric Building
Imperial Cleaners and Student's
Hatters Cleaner and Tailor
Irvin BL Son, Proprietors 0
M modern me hods u Cl I
CI g P gt cl R p g
P 8 P d V f ' k Glove cleaning a specialty
47 5 1 A E 39 E B Q g Phone 1159-J II Ave. East
Tw mtv I 1V0
, F 1 1 1 '---
., . lg,-., u if ywq-',,,, ,fav-
'Q5,51gfl'Zk:5 I T H E 1 9 1 8 O R E G A N A L. :Sz-.ss-5252 grit
Co eds meeting
Each one with a smile
As theyre walking
Hello Lane should last a mile
These college men, aren't they amuslng?
There is the STUDF He goes around with his nose in a book and talks
about the grades he gets He deserves to get H all right
Then there ls the YOUTH who ls disappointed in love and wants sympathy
because that girl at the Landa Guy house sllcks hlm along He threatens to
leave college I wish to Heaven he would'
Then there is the ATHLETE who wears a huge 0 on his chest and looks
self conscious whenever THE TEAM is mentioned Without him the team simply
And then thers is the PERFECT DEVIL who talks about how wicked he is
It seems that he just glorles ln his ungodllness Hes also a member of the
These college men, aren't they amuslng?
TIMES HAVE CHANGED
Tme little toy dog ls covered with dust
That Hansy and Fritz used to play with
The sign Made in Germany is ready to rust
On the things that Fritz used to get gay with
For the infant boy Hun is without any fun
Such things come about in war courses
The toddllng Boche son is now packing a gun
And has joined with von Hindenburg s forces'
IT S CAMOUFLAGE
Tracey Byers wears a Senior hat
Lyle McCroskey says he s head of the Fiji house
freshmen go to the library on a spring evening
a Torch and Shield orders sarsaparllla
a couple goes up the mill race--to study
a Kappa Sig and a Beta get chummy
the Gamma Phi swing is empty
Nell Reldt is democratic on the campus
Joe Hammersley isnt "fresh
a sweet young thing says she's never been in th
533,53 EE 'rw-ant six 9353 iii.
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1 ul 1918 ORIGGANA
E 1918 OMEGA
THE 1918 OBEGANA
Burris 151311111 Sigma l
Qllprrrglilhg. illlpnuv 741
Um- myunnqm fm' tlpr In-ut in pm-trait
Drugs, School Books and Supplies
I. P. Books and Fillers
The Home of
l-Iart Schalfner Sc Marx H fSlh'm""
Good Clothes Fwex ty N1 e
rx wheel A - We e e -em V
WHEN IN PORTLAND
lHl llllllll BAKERY
We serve lightlunches
that are appetizing, yet
moderate in price.
VVe also specialize on
French pastry, mocha
tarts, small cakes,
coffee cake, e.c.
"ROYAL" in name
"ROYAL" in quality
NVe are prepared
'l to supply
lnstruments of Precision
For the Industrial
Technical CH L M IST
A half-ccnlury of experience
al your service
Woodard Clark SL Co.
ii Armzu Ar wicsr PARK
nom BAKERY a nuufrcnnntnv Q
IIS l S
1. PRlLlb ppl t
E - -7- YW: - : pl : -:-: -Y ,,,, ,WWE
All Students of the U. of 0. are made
comfortable at the
Manager Phil Metschan, Jr. wishes it
particularly understood that he is fond
of theupep and ginger" stuff, and likes
to see the boys get it out their own way
Rooms One Dollar and a Half Upwarcls
'PIII 1918 ORIGGA
'PII I 1918 ORMGA
THE 1918 OREGANA
Mliniciimiiiiili Qgeeiiiezliliy irfiiiniiiiinmqq
'CioWcu'uvicui'c ifavfdrmwiuvfg, 'filwzzi 'Dia 'ifnaivossliuvg
ifuhicsi' 'iilicsifgnvs ina Qilofgmc Hiou' 'imciildiavq
and oi1'iluc,v 'fiuwivoaiiiicciincmviw
imiipiciiviiuaum, Kioivinizcnvcfzivucivil' iiuw'iH'auU'ions1, 'Ginn-Qin, 'iiDonogi'wuvca
cuuwii 'fiailainvcssl 'fi3il'4nU'iou9ca"y
I'iExpu'c':-9 Your 'HDcu'saou94uiiH'yl
iiil?1ilil23lin ini 4f5il'n1H'ii0iilwW 0HDm'ii1iil"ii1iliigql cv.
'forums' 'ii':iiiil'iu ami 04,14 'f9i'a'cc'l's-
New Perkins Hotel
Fifth and Washington Streets
Most centrally located
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
THE 1918 OREGANA
IN THE LIBRARY
Oh how I love to come and see
The faces in the llbrar-ee.
There's Jessie Garner over there,
My goodness- what a load of hair
She has. There's Reba Macklin too-
I love her madly. Say, do you
Know the Kappa all alone,
At yonder desk who seems to bone
0'er yonder book? I tell you this:
That any time that little Miss
Says she is mine, well, I am her'n
Ut seems I simply cannot learn
This le'sson.J Gee! I'll have to burn
The oil tonight-alas! not so-
I'm going to a picture show
With Lizzie-say, who is that dame
Who's blessed with such a pretty frame?
Enough said, fool, cease foolish talk
And get ye hither-they who gawk
Instead of study never win.
COh how I'd love to kiss the chin
That steady wobbles over there.J
My gosh, but Blanche has pretty hair.
I'd like her better, tho' I vum,
If she'd lay off the pepsin gum.
That's Anna Lee who's whispering,
I wish that girl would have her fling
And get it over. That is Pix
Who's laughing at her childish tricks.
Good Night! Those people make me ill,
il wolnde-r could I smoke a pill
Before the bell-ring comes to pass
To page me for a hlst'ry class?J
But no, I guess I'd better not,
That prof, will surely make it hot
If I don't get this history,
I think he's got it ln for me,
Some day I'll flx him, darn his hide,
For ev'ry time he's had his ride
On me. I like the pretty locks
Of the Pl Phi knitting those big sox,
Across the table, still, I think
Her love would drive a man to drink.
l'd like 'em all, but what's the use-
u ve got to oitel' some excuse
For ev'ry one. 1'm ot? 'em all,
fUnless I lm.
ppen once to fa1l.J
But now I think l'll study hard
And get ull H's on my card . . .
There goes the bell, that gets my ram!
Oh what's the use to study-damn!
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THE 1918 OREGANA
Preferred Stoclc Groceries
In Cans, Glasses and Cartons
The Name Explains the Qgality
The Quality justifies the Price
Eugene Branch Allen 86 Lewis, Inc., Eugene, Ore.
Sundries ,Q-p i?
Expert Kodak Finishing and Reel Store Service
LINN DRUG CCD.
STEVENSON GL STEVENSON
764 Willamette St. Phone 217 Eugene, Oregon
Tl-in 1918 OREGANA
Eventuallynfswhy Not Now?
The Tollman Studio
For First Class Photos
J. B. Anderson, Proprietor
Phone 770 734 Willamette Street
"The Daylight Store of Eugene Sells Merchandise only of
Drygoods, Men's, Women's and Childrcn's Ready to wear
For economy's sake visit Eug'ene's only Bargain Basement
Everything to Wear
Shoes, Suits, Coats
Dresses, Furnishing and
Frank E. Dunn
S75 Willamette St.
Our appreciation of
Student trade is at-
tested hy the quality
of our service.
THE 1918 OREGANA
In your buying, discriminate
between a mere foot covering
and a real
The College follc's boot shop
828 Willamette St.
He Ia heldfirsl among lhe res!
Who bears this mollo on hislbreasl
He PROFITS most whoSER V E TH
May We Serve You?
THE J. K. GILL CO.
Third and Alder Stl. PORTLAND, ORE.
See Moody and
The sign of good service-Look at it.
Remember it-for whenever you have
eye trouble you may know that
here you can ohtain good eyeglass
serviceg which will give you many
courtesies, little and bigg which
will keep your glasses looking better
and keep down your eyeglass cost.
Toric, Crooks and Punctals.
Here you get the best.
Sherman W. Moody
The Student Shop
Home Made C'andies
11th and Alder Sts.
Tlll 1918 ORIGGA
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"'Qi:S:?5:a' .l THE 1918 OREGANA
And what's in a name? Now some persons claim . X
That a "bear" of a man is our Teddy, A
That the name of "John Wood" 1sn't nearly so good
As "Archibald Ferguson Reddie."
But I'l1 have to admit that I can't see a bit-
As I watch her, so sad and morose- I
That they picked a good name when they cracked the champagne
And christened that girl "Joy" Gross! .
MOTHER GOOSE UP TO DATE
Mary, Mary, quite contrary, '
How does your date book grow?
With Beta's, Phi Ga.m's, Sigma Nu's,
And Kappa Slg's all in a row.
Little Jack Phi Den
Went out with a Tri Delt
She wheedled his frat pin away
Alas and alack
It never came back '
And hasn't been seen to this day.
Hey you Freshman,
Have you got. a "post?"
Yes sir, yes sir, f
Three I boast.
One from the French prof,
One from the gym, I
One from Jimmy Gilbert,
Who could pass him? ,
V Fred: "New building onthe campus."
Ned: "What's the name of lt?"
Q . Fred: "'Emma Wootton-Hall." W
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RIG G A
'PHI 1918 ORICGA
THE 1918 OREGANA
Waterman Fountain Pens
Loose Leaf Note Books and Fillers
Seal and Cress Stationery
23 C0 OP "0
NE i NE
Oregon Memory Books
Kodak Pictures and Supplies
Tennis and Gym Supplies
H SLR BPFOS.
ATHLETIC GOODS FIRE ARMS
FISHING TACKLE CUTLERY
Specialties in Footwear and Clothing for
Athletes and Sportsmen
Prompt Service Good Goods
X AX E BILLY PEPARTMENT stone
The Salisfaclory Store
This store has earned that good n:nne through giving satisfaction daiy in and cl y
out to its many customers. Our Watchworcl is "RELlABIl.I'I'Y", our Specialty
Dependable Merchandise combined with High Quality and Reasonable Prices.
'Lum 1918 OIHGGANA
me 191.8 QREGANA
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' The 1918 Oregana '
JACK DUNDORE, EUGENE, OREGON
SETI-I LARAWAY .
DIAMOND MERCHANT AND JEWELER
sgcuaii AQQQQWI ESQQQQ glvslglgisli 126.96.36.199
Diamonds Sold on, Deferred Payments to
Honest Students. -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- ,
M 4 I
QOVERHEARD ON TI-IE CAMPUSJ
jack to Marion:-
H ' Memberthe last. time we were at the Hazelwood?
That surely was a great little party-their chefs have
the right idea when it comes to fixing things up just
right! And say! but that Conservation Candy every
one is talking about is great! I don't see how it is
possible to make' so many kinds and all ofthem so
good with only I5 to 25 per cent thc usual amountof
sugar. Why! they fairly put ordinarycandies in the
background when it comes to .real goodness, and I
guess I'vc tried just about every kind of candy that's
"S'l"unny too, every timeI go in there, I meet up
with some of the good old crowd."
You, too, will be enthused about
I The Hazelwood I 1,
129 Broadway Portland, Oregon 388 Washington St.
53? 3,5 E 5 Fifty-One X gg.:-S yi,
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THE 1918 OREGANA
- -4252 ?'?"v7:f wr
SONG OF A RUSHEE
Ive met the Delta Gamma s
Ive met the KAT s
Ive spent some time with Kappas
And with the Alpha Phis
At Chi Omega I have been
A guest at dance and tea
I also know the Pi Phi s
Besides the Delta s three
And tho these co eds rush me hard
And tho I like them all
Ive weighed the matter carefully
It s me for Hendricks Hall
NO IT ISNT
If a body
Seo a body
Flunking 111 a qulz
If a body
Help a body
Is it anybodys biz'7
SPECIAL OFFERS FOR UNIVERSITY TERM BEGINNING
- , X INA' THE FALL OF 1918
Come and look us 'over' ,there are three doven of-us.-DELTA GAMMA. H
We live next door to the Fiji s but we can t help'that+-KAPPA ALPHA
Be one of us if you want to be engaged.-CHI OMEGA. l
A-ak the Delta Taus about us.-P1 BETA PHI.
Our annex is Hendricks Hall.-GAMMA PHI BETA. .
Come over and see our scholarship cup -ALPHA PHI. .
Come out in the country and see us.-DELTA DELTA DELTA.
' You'l1 always llnd us studying.-KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. ,
Lome to our ofllcers training camp.-SIGMA CHI. .
We are noted for our "'H" cards and our rough-necks.-KAPPA SIGMA.
We'll teach you to play the ukulele.-BETA THETA PI. '
We have a lot of stars in our service flag.-SIGMA NU.
Everyone votes for us.-PHI GAMMA DELTA.
Ask the Pi Ph1's about us.-DELTA TAU DELTA. H
We encourage individuality.-ALPHA TAU OMEGA,
Beware of the dog.--PHI DELTA THETA.
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THE 1918 OREGANA
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A Printers and Blank Book Makers
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I A COMMERCIAL PRINTING,
BINDING, STATIONERY AND
OFFICE PLANT WHICH CAN
SATISFY THE WANTS OF
AN EXACTING PATRONAGE
I " 'T it ' i A 'U
Office Furniture, Vault Fixtures, Filing Devices
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THE 1918 OREGANA
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