University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 411
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 411 of the 1919 volume:
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Baum tht 09111 Mill illare
A Ctlanrv at Hniueraitg Beginnings
HE College Crest street car and the subsequent ride through the
suburbs of Eugene to College Hill has been the momentarily
luckless introduction to University life of many new students
coming to the University of Oregon. Although carried miles from
their intended destination, these temporarily side-tracked beginners
in the pursuit of knowledge are being shown in this way, unknown
to themselves and to perhaps a majority of the student body, the
scene of the most remote beginnings of the University.
It was on College Hill that the first university to be established
in Eugene was located in 1856, nine years after Eugene Skinner had
built his pioneer cabin at the foot of Skinner's Butte. Columbia
College, as the institution was called, was a Presbyterian school.
During its short life it was twice burned to the ground and finally
was compelled to suspend permanently during the Civil War period.
Columbia College, nevertheless, was the real beginning of the Uni-
versity of Oregon, centering as it did the activities of higher learn-
ing at Eugene and securing the good will of 130 graduates among
the pioneers of the state.
Perhaps the Oregon Spirit of today had its beginnings at Co-
lumbia College for the alumni of that pioneer school years later
stood loyally behind the movement to locate the state University in
the city where their own college days had been spent.
if Ili 'lf Pk
Ridiculous as it seems today when Oregon is recognized a
great university, first agitation for the location of the State Univer-
sity at Eugene was made less than fifty years ago because the
people of the neighborhood felt the need of a high school. The
public school had graduated in 1872 its first class in which there
were several who wished to continue their education. Because Co-
lumbia College had been located in Eugene at an earlier period
and caused the city to consider herself a center of higher education,
her citizens felt that something should be done to keep their children
in the home community. It was decided that the city should take
advantage of a state law and petition the legislative assembly of
1872 for a 810,000 appropriation to be used to build and equip a
high school. W
It was learned later that the location of the State University
was to be decided at this session of the legislature in accordance
JJ THE OREGANA
with provisions made in the constitu-
tion of the state when it was admit-
ted to the Union. Eugene people
dropped the high school bill agitation
and began working for the State
University, which it was thought
would fill the same need and give
A purely local matter it was in
those days to locate a state univer-
sity. The beginnings of Oregon Agricultural College had been
made at Corvallis through the Methodist denominational college then
in operation. Willamette University, Pacific University, McMinnville
College and several other denominational institutions were already
in operation. It was considered that the educational needs of the
state were well cared forg the State University was not expected
to set new standards, but as it was to be located in some town in
the state, Eugene thought it of enough local importance to enter
the race in order to keep her young men and women at home and
to receive the benefits of a few additional students from outside.
Eugene won in the legislative assembly in 1872, a bill being
passed locating the State University in that city provided a building
and equipment to cost 850,000 should be in readiness for the open-
ing of the University by 1874. Dr. A. W. Patterson brought another
force to bear before the fight was finally won for Eugene. He was
chairman of the committee on public buildings in the senate. When
the bill to provide for the building of the statehouse was brought
before his committee, he refused to bring it out until its promoters
should pass the bill locating the State University at Eugene. So
the measure was passed and thus the University of Oregon had its
official beginning. '
The passage of the bill in the state legislative assembly on Oc-
tober, 1872, was the signal for the beginning of a new fight. Because
the location of the State University was considered a local matter
in the minds of at least a good majority of the residents of Eugene,
each section of town wished the University location.
Skinner's Butte, College Hill and the present site of the Oregon
campus were considered by the Union University Association, a
850,000 corporation formed before the opening of the legislature in
1872 to press the Eugene bill and to raise the money required to
comply with the measure whenit had passed. This committee, corn-
Twenty E i
posed of J. M. Thompson, J. J. Walton, W. J. J. Scott, B. F. Dorris,
J. B. Underwood, J. J. Comstock, A. S. Patterson, S. H. Spencer,
E. L. Bristow, A. W. Patterson and E. L. Applegate, voted to com-
promise betweenthe three factions, and purchased five acres near'
the present center of the city.
Not feeling satisfied with this location for the University, men
from outside the city of Eugene were asked for an opinion. Upon
the advice of these men the Union University Association then de-
cided in favor of the present campus site, and purchased eighteen
acres for the use of the University.
The Eugene City Guard commented on the selection of this
site as follows: "The site chosen for the State University is a
beautiful spot of ground in a healthful place. By placing a ram
at the mill dam a short distance from the University building site
water can be carried all over the structure when it is completed."
Work was at once commenced on the first University building,
now known as Deady Hall. The Union University Association had
a paid-in capital of 9'p25,000. With the understanding that the board
of commissioners of Lane County would appropriate an additional
SE10,000, a total of 335,000 was spent on the building by the fall
Because the board of commissioners changed its mind and voted
not to take advantage of the clause in the legislative bill which
located the University at Eugene and provided that Lane County
could vote up to 330,000 for the building, a total of 310,000 was
owed by the Union University Association. As the feeling among
the townspeople had not been helped by the location fight, it was
difficult to raise money to off-set the amount promised but not voted
by the board of county commissioners.
Difficulty in securing the nec-
essary iinancial backing after all
apparent sources had been ex-
hausted by the friends of the
University movement finally led
to an expression of sentiment
favoring the sale of the uncom-
pleted building now known as
Deady Hall and an abandonment
of the project. .
"Sell the building for what it
will bring, pay up the debts and
T ty 'Q
llnhnann Gall aah Serum Illlag
J' THE OREGANA
let the legislature do as it wishes, and get a new site," a citizen
suggested in a letter to the "Eugene City Guard." Here another
stand was made by the supporters of the University. One argument
advanced shows that living expenses at the University today are
not much more than they were expected to be in 1874.
"Free tuition for one student from every county in the state
and one additional student to be designated by each member of
the legislative assembly will bring a large number of people to live
in Eugene," supporters of the movement suggested through news-
paper columns. "Each of these students will during the course of
the year spend from 95300 to S600 in Eugene City."
Friends of the University went about the work of raising funds
for the completion of the building and the paying off of the debt
incurred against it with renewed vigor. The following quotation
from the Eugene City Guard illustrates one means adopted by
Eugene people in 1874 that they might have a State University:
"The sociable and ball on Monday evening in aid of the State
University 'panned out' fully as well as the most sanguine expected.
The net proceeds netted 3200.7 Thanks were extended to the brass
and string bands which .furnished music for the event.
wk wk 'lf ik
Eugene people, because of the showing already made. were
able to get a favorable vote on a measure before the legislature in
1874 to extend the time for the completion of the University building
to 1877. All manner of financial campaigns were tried then in order
to raise the necessary sum to open the University in accordance
with the new requirement of the legislature. The campaign was
extended to the surrounding country and the argument was advanced
through the press that the University would benefit greatly the
entire county by furnishing a better market for produce in Eugene.
Members of the University Union then began a personal subscription
campaign from farm to farm, taking stock and produce where
money was not available and selling on the market to help pay off
the debt on Deady hall.
Success in this campaign resulted the next year in a visit to
the University site by Governor Grover, Secretary of State Chadwick,
Treasurer Brown, constituting the state board of land commissioners.
The University building was inspected and "accepted in the name of
the State of Oregon on July 13, 1875." '
The Board of Directors-the Board of Regents had not yet been
provided for by law-voted to open the first year's work the third
Twenty-lhroe E I
dlld THE OREGANA
Monday in October, 1875, and elected the following men to the
faculty of the University of Oregon:
President, John W. Johnson, a graduate of Yale University who
had for seven years been principal of the Portland High School.
Professors, Mark Bailey, of McMinnville College, Thomas Con-
don. of Pacific University, of Forest Grove.
Preparatory department-Mrs. E. Spiller, principal, and Miss
Mary E. Stone, assistant.
In 1876 the state legislature voted 310,000 a year to be given
the University for two years, and created the Board of Regents for
the University, whose duty was to guard the interests of the
University and to care for the seventy-two sections of land given
for the support of a State University at the time the state was
admitted to the Union.
Judge M. P. Deady, after whom the first University building
was later named, was appointed a member of the first Board of
Regents by Governor Grover, and served as chairman.
By the expenditure of the two 810,000 appropriations voted
the University, the second story of Deady hall was ready for
occupation in October, 1877.
Mrs. Ellen Condon McCornack, one of the three surviving
members of the first University of Oregon graduating class in 1878
has given an account of the event. It is interesting to see the
pretty evidence of the Oregon Spirit shown in the action of "one of
the enthusiastic University girls," and also in the tone of an article
written by Mrs. McCornack:
"The Commencement exercises of 1878 were held in the third
story of Deady Hall, the whole floor having been fitted up for a large
auditorium. The long platform on the north side was beautifully
decorated, for one of our enthusiastic University girls, teaching a
spring term of school up on the McKenzie river, quietly emptied her
trunk to its natural contents and, spreading a thin layer of
damp leaf loam over its iioor, brought home a quantity of ferns and
mosses and vines that added greatly to the decorations of the
evening. For the first Commencement of 1878 was held in the
evening of June 14. And the writer has always believed that the
six hundred people gathered in the top of Deady Hall were more
enthusiastic in their response because of the shadows of evening
had softened the crudities of their surroundings, had mellowed the
notes of the beautiful music and given a mystical touch that appealed
to the imagination of the audience. Daylight appeals more readily
Twenty-flvo E I
-P THE OREGANA
When Deady was the University 1
Two of our number are with
to the plain, practical side of life,
but the chords of poetry, music
and oratory respond more quickly
to the touch of the shadowy fing-
ers of the night. Be that as it may,
the class of 1878 was greeted with
a generous enthusiasm, in part as
an expression of joy that the Uni-
versity of Oregon was fairly start-
ed after its trying years of in-
fancy. We were not a large class,
only five: Charles Whiteaker, M.
S. Wallace, George Washburne and
Robert S. Bean and the writer.
us no more except in pleasant
memories. But our place in the history of the University of Oregon
must remain unique for we were the first class, the small beginning
of all the future greatness of our Alma Mater." I
'il :la wk il'
For years when weather permitted assemblies were held in
front of Deady under an enormous tree, now known as the assembly
tree. Here the students gathered about to hear the speaker of
the day. ,
It was not until 1891 that the University of Oregon had its first
student body publication. With gradual growth and increasing at-
tendance since the actual opening of the University, on October 9,
1876, Oregon up to this time was still very small, compared with
other state universities, or its present size. Since that time, however,
athletics has been introduced, many traditions founded and growth
and development has been on a much larger scale. This period, per-
haps, can be traced best through a study of the student publications,
issued since that time. '
The "Reflector," a monthly literary and news magazine, was the
first publication. Established in 1891 by the Laurean and Eutaxian
literary societies-virtually the only organizations and means
through which college activity was conducted up to this time-the
monthly continued until 1895, when it was succeeded by the "Bul-
letin." Both papers were printed on six by ten inch paper and con-
sisted of twelve pages an issue.
The second publication of the student body was the "Oregon
Monthly" which began in 1897 and took the place of the "Bulletin,"
Jxj THE OREGANA
During its first years the "Oregon Monthly" handled both the news
and literary departments of University life but dropped news when
the "Oregon Weekly" was established about three years later by the
Eutaxian, Laurean and Philogian societies for this purpose.
The "Oregon Monthly," in 1899, published an account of one of
Oregon's first track triumphs after Oregon had won the state inter-
collegiate meet held in Salem, June 9 of that year, and incidentally
gave some idea of life at the University of Oregon at that time.
"The team and rooters came home singing," said the Oregon
Monthly, "and the people of our city were disturbed from their
slumbers by the following appropriate slogan:
"Lickety, wallopy, scallopy, whoop,
We chucked Willamette in the soup.
We hit Corvallis with a bat
And the final score was 50 flat.
Field Day Cup, Eield Day Cup,
We're the lads that gobbled her up.
Rah! Rah! Rah!"
The same issue of the "Oregon Monthly" gives the information
that the library had a total of 7500 volumes, the Villard fund which
netted S400 annually being the chief financial source.
The "Oregon Weekly," established as a four column, four page
paper, in 1902 chronicled the appearance of P. L. Campbell as pres-
ident of the University. President Campbell has held the position
since that time. At that time the University had an enrollment of
about 250 students, including a preparatory
department, since discontinued.
By 1909 the paper had grown to an
eight page paper but retained the four column
size. Then, in the fall of 1909, it was changed
to a five column, twice-a-week newspaper and
issued for the first time under the present
name of "The Oregon Emerald." The name
was chosen, according to the editor at the
time, from the works of Joaquin Miller, a
student of Columbia College. Miller was fond
of referring to Oregon as the "Emerald
State." As Emerald had already been chosen .
Old Assembly Tree
Twenty-sovon g 5
Uh? Ulnnhnu walks
EQ THE OREGANA
a University color, the editor prophesied that the new name would
meet with "immediate favor."
The "Oregon Monthly" discontinued publication in 1912 and the
"Emerald" changed to a thrice-a-week, six column paper, its present
al 4: 4' 'P
Oregon first began the publication of a year book in 1901, and
these publications also throw interesting light upon University life
during the past seventeen years. "The Webfoot" was the name chosen
for the first issues, but the name was changed in 1907 to the "Uni-
versity of Oregon Bulletin." The books during this period were about
one-fifth the present size of the Oregana, their successor.
wk , :la lk 'K
The "Bulletin" of 1906 reviews the football history of the Uni-
versity up to that time. Football began, the "Bulletin" said, in 1894,
and although no victory was won material was developed that
enabled the University to win distinction the following year and in
1896. In 1897, however, the team was weak and went down to
defeat. The next year football work was begun on a systematic
basis and in 1900, two years later, the University was victorious
over the University of California. In 1901 the team was weak and
lost its big games. In 1903 the state championship was won, and
in 1904, under the leadership of Coach Dick Smith, Oregon won the
"Bill" Hayward, present football trainer and track coach, ex-
pressed this attitude in 1906 in regard to the next year's prospect
in track: "I am well pleased with the showing this year. I hope,
if I am here, to take the team to California next year, and believe
we will have a good chance to win."
The "Bulletin" as a name for the year book was dropped in
1908, the University feeling that "Beaver" would be a more expres-
sive name for the book. In 1909, however, the name was again
changed, this time to "The Oregana," and the following reason
was given by the class of 1910, which was in charge of the book
for that year:
"The name 'Beaver,' given last year's publication, was an es-
pecially good one, but since our friends as Corvallis have chosen to
adopt the sobriquet wholesale for all their different activities, we
will let them have the term and move ahead." '
"The Midnight Doughnut" was the name of an interesting in-
dI'kj THE OREGANA
dependent weekly newspaper issued during the latter part of 1909,
under the editorship of Lair Gregory, at present a Portland news-
paper man. Aside from covering the news field in competition with
the "Emerald", which was at that time the same size as the four
column, four page independent weekly, "The Doughnut" conducted
an unsuccessful campaign against the terms "pigger," "pigging"
and "to pig," which are still Oregon's distinctive and original way
of expressing what other universities, according to their individual
tradition, call "queening," "fussing" and "wooing."
According to the "Doughnut's" explanation the term "pigger"
originated at the University of Oregon in 1903 or 1904, when a
Freshman, living at Friendly Hall visited a girl living on a farm
near Springfield-visited her about three times a week until it be-
came noticeable. Then classmates elicited the information that her
father raised pigs and "how are the pigs ?" became a standing ques-
tion and the Freshman became one who visited the pigs, later a
"pigger." Soon, the "Doughnut" said, anyone who went to visit a
co-ed anywhere was said to be "pigging," or referred to for the time
as a "pigger."
Thlrty-one 1 .
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J, THE OREGANA
Clbiirrrn nf the liniurrzitg
THE BOARD OF REGENTS
ROBERT S. BEAN, President HON. A. C. DIXON, Vice President.
L. H. JOHNSON, Secretary
HON. ROBERT S. BEAN, Ex-Officio Chairman
HON. A. C. DIXON, Acting Chairman
CHAS. H. FISHER HON. W. K. NEWELL
G. T. GERLINGER HON. LLOYD L. MULIT
BEN W. OLCOTT, Acting Governor and Secretary of State .4,.,.4x--.,--., Smem
J. A. CHURCHILL, Superintendent of Public Instruction ........
APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR
R. S. BEAN, Portland ............,
WILLIAM H. GORE, Medford ....
W. K. NEWELL, Seghers ......,.
A, C. DIXON, Eugene ........................ -.Y..-.- A pm
CHAS. H. FISHER, Salem .................. ........ A pril
JAMES W. HAMILTON, Roseburg ...,.. 4..-.-.- A Dru
G. T. GERLINGER, Dallas ...........,,......
C. C. COLT, Portland ..........,..,
HENRY MCKINNEY, Baker .....
LLOYD L. MULIT, Portland ....
-J THE OREGANA
Elfdrrsihrnt 15. ill. Glamnhrll
R. PRINCE LUCIAN CAMPBELL, President of the University of Oregon,
was born near Kansas City. He comes from a family of successful edu-
cators. The writer remembers well his father who was President of
the Christian College at Monmouth, Oregon, and who ranked high as a lecturer
After graduating from Monmouth, President Campbell taught in his Alma
Mater some three years, going from there to Harvard from which institution
he was graduated in 1886. For one year he acted as reporter for the Kansas
City Star. Returning to Monmouth, he again became an instructor there, being
later elected to the presidency in 1892, of what was then the Monmouth State
Normal. In 1911 Pacific University conferred upon him the degree of "Doctor
of Law," and in 1913 the University of Colorado conferred upon him the same
degree. In 1902 he became the President of the University of Oregon, which
position he has since held so acceptably to his many friends.
When he came to the University of Oregon, it had about 250 students. Al-
though it has passed through a period of tumult and unrest, of "referendums"
and unjust attacks by its enemies, there are now here over 1200 students, not
counting the students in the Medical School and the School of Music.
It is hard to tell the whole truth about a man like Dr. Campbell without,
at the same time, seeming to be indulging in inexcusable flattery. His good
qualities are sogood and positive, and his bad ones tif he has any, the writer
knows of nonel so negligible, that it will place his final biographer in the un-
comfortable position of seeming to be a prejudiced friend.
The writer and the President, by reason of their respective positions and
their long acquaintance, have been more or less intimate, and each year has
added to the writer's deep respect and high personal regard and affection for
him, and to his confidence in his unswerving integrity and his desire to do
the right thing.
He gives his time freely and conscientiously to the University. No one-A
instructor or 'student-ever finds any difficulty in reaching his presence. Neither
password nor grip, nor intervening door keeper stands between the student
and his President, and his Cheerflll Willingness to help others, his sympathetic
disposition are what give him that strong hold upon both student and faculty.
The writer has often heard students and instructors say, "I would not hurt
President Campbell's feelings for anything in the world." And they mean it.
He is willing to sow and let others reap. He has given his best years,
his best energies for the good of the University, and all rejoice with him that
he can now begin to see the fruits of his long years of service as Presidentl,
and it is the hope of his thousands of friends all over this state that he may
continue with uninterrupted success as President of this University until such
time when he may voluntarily lay down his duties and place into other hands
the government of an institution which he has so successfully piloted into a
safe harbor. The writer begs to be permitted to offer this, poor but sincere
tribute of love and respect to Dr. P. L. Campbell-The President, and to P.
L. Campbell-The Man, '
Beam Eilnhn Straub, lllit. IB.
In point of the years of his service, Dean John Straub outranks any other
member of the University faculty. For over forty years he has been connected
with the University of Oregon, and has watched its development from an insti-
tution with one building and a handful of students to a state university that
ranks with the best in the country.
But no one thinks of associating age with Dean Straub. His step is as
alert, his eye as keen, his smile as kindly as ever. His memory for tl1e names
and faces of those students who for four decades have passed under his obser-
vation is nothing short of remarkable. When the student of the eighties or
nineties who returns to the campus to find little that is familiar finally makes
his way to the office of the Dean, he is certain to be greeted with almost in-
stant recognition. '
The influence that has eminated from Dean Straub's contact for forty years
with Oregon's young people is beyond measure. Probably there 1
s no man in the
state of Oregon who has left the impress of his character upon the lives of as
many citizens of the state as has Dean Straub. Students of Oregon, both old
and young, earnestly hope that the period of his activity in the University may
be extend d
e to at least a full half-century.
'J THE OREGANA
Bean llnuizr 01. Ehrmann, 13. TL.
Miss Louise Ehrmann, as dean of women, proved her loyalty to the 'Uni-
versity when she devoted herself whole-heartedly and constantly to the students
during the influenza epidemic. She was untirlng in her efforts to get the student
inflrmary on a working basis and has ever been vigilant in looking after the
womanhood of the University. She has been an ardent worker in behalf of the
Women's Building and spent much thought and preparation in making a success
of the Colonial Assembly, which she originated.
Miss Ehrmann graduated in 1904 from the University of California. For ten
years she taught English in the Los Angeles Polytechnic High School. She is a
personal friend and former classmate of Mrs. George Gerlinger, member of the
Board of Regents of the University.
Miss Ehrmann arrived at the University in April, 1918, coming to take the
place of Miss Elizabeth Fox, who was called to France in the -service of the
Y. W. C. A. Since then Miss Ehrmann has been loyal in her efforts to make a
bigger and better Oregon, and, although with us only about a year, shek has an
insight into Oregon Spirit and is ready to devote her time and energy to the
best interests of the University.
Jud THE OREGANA
Svrhnnl nf Arrhitrrturr zmh Aria
S. M., F. A. J. A.,
Professor of Architecture.
ALFRED H. SCHROFF,
Professor of Pedagogy of Art and of Drawing.
PERCY PAGET ADAMS, B. S.,
Professor of Graphics.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1901, B. S., 1902.
EDWARD HIRAM McALiISTER, M. A.,
Professor of Structures.
B, A., University of Oregon, 18903 M. A., 1893.
'HLOUIS C. ROSENBERG,
Instructor in Architectural Design.
Assistant Professor of Art.
Assistant Professor of Art.
Assistant Professor of Art.
ELLIS FULLER LAW'RE'NCJli1,
Dean of School of Architecture and
B, S., M. S., Massachusetts Institute
The School of Architecture and Allied Arts divides its work into three main
divisions: First, Architecture, offering training for professional architects, con-
tractors, manufacturers of building material and structural engineers, second,
Teaching, covering training for teaching of Art in high schools and collegesg
third, Art, including Design-theoretical, applied and interior, Drawing, Painting,
Sculpture, History and Appreciation of Art.
The School offers courses for the following groups of students: Drawing for
Science students, Cartooning for Journalism studentsg Scenic Composition for
Dramatics students, Interior Design for Domestic Arts students, Lettering for
Commerce studentsg special courses in Mechanical Drawing and Graphics for
'Absent in the service of the country.
Thirty-olaht x I
In, THE OREGANA
Srrhnnl nf Glnnunwrre
D. WALTER MORTON, M.A., C. P. A.,
Dean of School of Commerce and
Professor of Commerce.
B. A., Dickinson College, 19023 M. A.,
1906g B. D., Drew Theological
Seminary, 1905g C. P. A., Wiscon-
sin State Board, 1915.
l-l. F. BOYCE,
Special Lecturer in Commerce.
L. B. SMITH,
Special Lecturer in Commerce.
TEISER AND SMITH, Attorneys, Portland, Oregon,
Representative of War Trade Board.
F, M. WARRINGTON, I
Lecturer in Commercial French and Spanish.
A. O. ANDERSON AND CO., Exporters, Portland, Oregon.
ALLAN C. HOPKINS,
Professor of Commerce.
B. S., University of Pennsylvania, 1914.
CRAWFORD C. EDMONDS, A. B., A. M.,
Professor of Commerce.
F. HAROLD YOUNG, B. A., '
Instructor In Commerce.
ELIZABETH M. HOGG,
Instructor In Stenography and Typewriting.
ANNE L. ROGERS, B. A.,
Assistant Instructor in Steno raphy and Typewriting.
The School of Commerce was established at the University of Oregon for the
purpose of training young men and women for greater efliciency in business
positions. The business world recognizes the value of training and the School
of Commerce has established courses intended to train students who wish to
enter the various business fields-Banking, Salesinanship, Accounting, Business
Administration, Life Insurance, Fire Insurance, Foreign Trade, Transportation,
etc. Special emphasis is being given at the present time to preparation for
work in connection with the Import and Export Trade. The close of the world
war and the passage of the Webb-Shephard Bill have opened up numerous op-
portunities in connection with the foreign trade business.
Students in the School of Commerce also are required to obtain a general
foundation in Mathematics, Economics, Psychology, Economic Geography, Indus.
trial and Economic History and Foreign Language before taking up the study
of strictly commercial subjects. The purpose of the School of Commerce is to
turn out well equipped, well trained and capable prospects for success in the
various lines of business endeavor,
nd T H E O Ft E G A N A
Svriinnl nf Ziihuratinn
HENRY DAVIDSON SHELDON,
Professor History of Education.
B. A., Stanford University 18963 M. A.,
18973 Ph. D.. Clark University,
FRED LEE STETSON, M. A.,
Professor of Education.
Whitewater Normal, Wisconsin, Graduate, 1904.
B. A., University of Washington, 19115 M. A., 1913.
ISURCHARD WOODSON DE BUSK, Ph. D.,
Professor of Secondary Education.
B. S., Central Normal College, 1898.
B. A,, University ot' Indiana, 1904.
Ph. D., Clark University, 1915.
ALBERT N. FRENCH, M. A.,
Assistant Professor of Education.
B. A., University of Washington, 1911, M. A., 1915.
LTI:lARl1ES A. GREGORY,
Instructor in Education.
G. E. FINNERTY,
Instructor in Education.
MRS. MARGARET GOODALL,
Instructor ln Education.
CALLIE BECK HEIDER,
Instructor in Education.
The School of Education trains students to become high school teachers,
hoth in junior high schools and others. lt offers professional training, up-to-date
educational ideas, and practice teaching. It also offers com-ses to teachers in
advanced training for administrative positions.
The University, through this department, prepares special teachers for Music,
Art, Physical Training and Commercial subjects. The School of Education does
much work through county and local institute and reaches practically all teachers
of the state.
ld THE OREGANA
Svrhnnl nf Ellnurnnlimu
'- ' f ERIC W. ALLEN, B. A.,
Dean of School of Journalism and
Professor of Journalism.
B, A., University of Wisconsin, 1901.
GEORGE S. TURNBULL, B. A..
Professor of Journalism.
B. A., University of Washington, 1915.
ROBERT C. HALL,
Instructor in Printing.
The purpose of the School of Journalism is to train for newspaper and
magazine work, advertising, printing and the various activities connected with
all forms of publishing. The school is organized into three departments: Instruc-
tion, Publication and University Press. Instruction of a professional type is
offered principally in the Junior and Senior years. '
The University publications, both routine and scholarly, are issued through
the Department of Publications under the supervision of the University editor.
The University printing is handledby the University Press, which serves also
as the Journalism laboratory. The three departments are closely bound together,
the work of each contributing in an essential way to the success of the others.
Forty-one , t
JJ THE OREGANA
Svrhnnl nf illllusir
JOHN J. LANDSBURY, Mus. Bach.,
Dean of School of Music and Profes-
sor of Planoforte and Composi-
Mus. Bach., Simpson College, 1900.
Professor of Singing.
Conservatorie La Salle, 1908.
Conservatorie Paris, 1910-13.
Guildhall School of Music thon-
JOHN STARK EVANS, B. A.,
Professor of Organ and Assistant Professor of Pianoforte
B. A., Grinnell College.
University of Iowa.
ROBERT LOUIS BARRON,
Professor of Stringed Instruments and Director of the
ANNA L. BECK, B. A.,
Professor of Public School Music and History.
JANE SCOTFORD THACHER,
Professor of Planoforte.
Assistant Professor of Singing.
FRANK V. BADOLLET,
Professor of Flute.
Professor of Wind Instruments.
INA MAY WATKINS,
Instructor in Planoforte.
RUTH DAVIS, Mus. Bach.,
Secretary of the School of Music and Instructor in Piano-
Instructor in Planoforte.
The principle purpose of the School of Music is to emphasize the value of
music as a part of liberal education. The training of students to fit them as
supervisors and teachers of music in the public schools throughout the state is
an Important factor of this school. A professional school alms to prepare people
for a professional career in music as teachers and performers.
The School of Music contributes to the general cultural value of University
life, both through concerts and recitals, and through various organizations, such
as glee clubs, orchestra and bands. '
Srhnnl nf lllmu
EDWARD WILLIAM HOPE, Ph. D.,
Dean of School of Law and Professor
B. A., University of Pennsylvania,
18985 Graduate Student Universi-
ties of Berlin and Munich, 1901-23
M. A., Stanford University, 19035
Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Univers-
SAM BASS WARNER,
Professor of Law.
THOMAS A. LAWRENCE, LL. B.,
Professor of Law.
B. A., Yale University, 1911.
LL. B., Columbia, 1916.
Law may well
tion following the
versity of Oregon
will by preference
to become leaders
The School of
Law, Patent Law,
Railroad Law and
be considered of first importance in these days of reconstruc-
war. It is imperative that the School of Law at the Uni-
shall be one where the men and women of Oregon can and
go to acquire a solid legal education which will enable them
in public affairs when leaders are so needed.
Law offers many subjects suitable for specialization: Criminal
Admiralty Law, Tort Law, Real Estate Law, Probate Law,
Corporate Law. Law is the foundation of business through-
out, and big business everywhere now demands men of legal training. Business
men daily need a
knowledge of Contract Law, the Law of Commercial Paper,
the Law of Sales and the Laws of Partnership, Corporations, Agency, Banking
The Law Library of the University of Oregon is recognized as one of the
best in the Pacific Northwest and Law students of the institution have full
d-J THE OREGANA
Erpurtmrnt nf illarterinlngg ttttfl matting
Professor of Botany. .
B. A., Wesleyan University, 18843
ard College, 1893-97.
ROY C. ANDREWS.
Assistant Professor of Botany.
ETHEL I. SANBORN, M. A.,
Curator of Herbarium.
kota, 19045 M. A., 1907.
CELESTE FOULKES, B. A.,
Assistant in Botany.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1918.
The of Botany and Bacteriology divides its work into two parts.
ln the work in Botany stress is laid on the study of life as expressed in tho
plant. To accomplish this the student studies the flowerless and the flowering
plants, including the shrubs and trees. Some time is given to the classification
of plants and a consideration of their economic values, relation to environment
and peculiar adaptation of pollination and fertilization.
In Bacteriology part of the time is devoted to methods and the preparation
of media on which bacteria are grown, followed by a study of the bacteria of
every-day life and the disease forms. Special attention is given to water and
milk analysis. 4
A Eepartnuvnt nf Qlhvmistrg
ORIN FLETCHER S'l'AlFlFOltD, M. A.,
Professor of Chemistry.
B. A., M. A., University of Kansas.
Professor of Chemistry.
FREDERICK L. SHINN, Ph. D.,
B. A., Indiana University, 19013
M. A., 1902.
Scholar Yale University, 1902.
Ph. D., University of Wisconsin,
RIETA C. HOUGH,
Assistant in Chemistry.
Assistant in Chemistry.
The of chemical industries in the United States during the period
of time for which this country was excluded from the chemical markets of Ger.
y now offers responsible vocational
many has been astonishingly great. Chemistr
opportunities to the man or woman who has specialized in the subject, Mgdern
lite, too, is dependent in many phases upon a knowledge of chemistry.
, ALBERT RADDIN SWEETSER, M. A.,
M. A., 18873 Graduate Work Harv-
B. S., State College, South Da-
B. A., University of South Da-
Tj T H E O R E G A N A
iilrpartmrnt nf Ernnnmira ahh Snrinlngg
" FREDERICK GEORGE YOUNG, B. A.,
Professor of Economics and Sociology.
B. A., Johns Hopkins University,
1886g University Scholar, Johns
Hopkins University, 1886-87.
JAMES HENRY GILBERT, Ph. D.,
Professor of Economics.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1903.
Ph. D., Columbia University, 1907
PETER C. CROCKATT, M. A.,
Professor of Economics.
B. A., University of Oregon 19123
M. A., 1918.
The Department of Economics and Sociology offers a number of courses de-
signed to produce desirable and successful citizens who may take their places
in the nation as leaders. The department has organized its courses in co-oper-
ation with national agencies and for this reason is able to give timely instruc-
tion for present exigencies.
lilrparlnurni nf lllhrtnrir amh Annrriran illiirraiurr
ERNEST SUTHERLAND BATES,
, Ph. D.,
Professor of Rhetoric and American
B. A., University of Michigan, 1902,
M. A., 1903g Ph. D., Columbia
W. F. G. THACHER, M. A.,
Professor of Rhetoric.
B. A., Princeton University, 19003
M. A., 1906.
Graduate Student, University of
MABLE HOLMES PARSONS, M. A.,
B. A., M. A., Universitv of Michi-
JULIA BURGESS, M. A.,
B, A., Wellesley College.
M. A., Radcliffe College.
MARY HALLOWELL PERKINS, M. A.,
B. A., Bates College.
M. A., Radcliffe College.
IDA VIOLA TURNEY, M. A.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1912, M. A., 1913.
The Department ot' Rhetoric and American Literature in the University of
Oregon covers a field which, in many universities, is divided among three de.
partments: English Composition, American Literature and Old English. The
courses in composition and literature are conveniently arranged to meet the
needs of either the general student or the specialist. The courses in Old English
are designed only for advanced students and instructors.
dlv THE OREGANA
Brpartmrnt nf Englisly illitrraturr
. - HERBERT CROMBIE I-IOWE, B. A.
Professor of English Literature.
uate Scholar, Cornell University
'tMARY WATSON, M. A.,
Assistant Professor of English
B. A., University' of Oregon, 19095
M. A., 1911.
NORMA B. DOBIE.
Instructor in English Literature.
The aim of the Department of English Literature ls to teach the ldeals and
hand on the traditions of tl1e Anglo-American race as these ideals and tradi-
tions are embodied in literature. Courses are arranged to make it possible for
each student to secure for himself an epitome of the development of the race of
which he is a part. It is the purpose of the department to train Americans not
to trespass the ideals of the early English writers.
Brpartnxrnt nf Lernlngg 1
WARREN D. SMITH, Ph. D.,
Professor of Geology.
B, S., University of Wisconsin, 19023
M. A., Leland Stanford University,
1904gFellow ln Geology, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1904-055 Ph.
D., University of Wisconsin, 1908.
EARL L. PACKARD,
Professor of Geolo y.
The Department Of Geology, aside from the contributions of liberal educa-
tion, prepares the student for the following vocationgg Economic Ggologist'
Engineering Geologist, Museum Worker,'GovernInent or State Geologist and
Teaching. The department at the University of Oregon offers courgegwhich are
essential to effectual work in Engineering, Architecture, Science teaching and
Economics and at least helpful in Journalism, Commerc
e and Law.
B, A., Cornell University, 18933 Grad-
-J THE OIREGANA
Bepartnnvnt nf Mrrnmn
FRIEDRICK GEORG G. SCHMTDT,
Professor of the German Language
Student of the University of Erlan-
gen, 1888-903 Student at Johns
Hopkins University, 1893-963 Uni-
versity Scholar at Johns Hopkins
University, 1904-055 Fellow at
Johns llopkins University, 1.905-
063 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Uni-
EDWARD THORSTENBERG, Ph. D.,
Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature.
B. A., Bethany College, 1899.
Scholar Yale University, 1900-033 M, A., 1902g Ph. D., 1904.
The purpose of the Department of German is three-fold: First, to fit the
student to meet industrial and commercial competition, for the German language
plays an important part in international commercial transactions today. Second,
to serve as an aid to students majoring in Science. Third, to assist students in
reading German masterpieces of literature.
iilvparhnrnt nf Ciirrvk
JOI-IN s'mAU13, M. A., LIT. D.,
Dean of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts, and Profes-
sor of Greek Languages and Lit-
li. A., Mercerberg College. 18763 M.
AH 13793 Lit. D., Franklin and
Nlarsllall College, 1913.
The study of Greek gives to the student a working knowledge of the intri-
cacies of the English language and is an important element in broad, general
culture. The courses offered in this department range from a very elementary
study of Greek mythology to the advanced study of Homeric literature, Hellen-
istic Greek and Greek art and literature. A good insight is given into the re-
ligion, habits and life of that wonderful people of long ago.
ld THE OREGANA
JOSEPH SCHAFER, Ph. D.,
Professor of History.
B. S., University of Wisconsin, 18945
M. S., 18993 Fellow, 19005 Ph. D.,
.ROBERT CARLTON CLARK, Ph.D.,
Professor of History.
B. A., M. A., University of Texas,
Ph. D., University of Wisconsin.
Instructor In History.
The Department of History, in its relations to the University, has two main
functions: To train historians, and to provide the necessary historical basis
in the training of those whose major interest lies in other departments, as
Literature, Law, Politics, Commerce, Economics, Art and Education. A third but
subordinate function is to furnish what are usually called "cultural courses"
for a considerable number of students majoring in scientific departments who,
nevertheless, desire to secure the benefit of some contact in a broad way with
Brpartixlrnt nf iiiuumflnmlh Atta
Instructor In Household Arts.
Instructor in Household Arts.
Instructor in Household Arts.
The Department of Household Arts offers courses in Food Preparation and
Dietetics. It gives the necessary foundation for advanced courses in prepar-
ation for various forms of reconstruction and social service. Courses offered by
this department furnish knowledge needed in Nursing, Teaching, Household
Decoration and Journalism. There is a national call for college women with
such training and more fields are opening with the return of peace.
j AT H E O R E G A N A
iilrparinwnt nf Eaiin
Y A 'FREDERIC STANLEY DUNN, M. A.,
Professor of Latin Language and
li. A., University of Oregon, 18925
B. A., Harvard University,.1894:
M. A., University of Oregon,
18995 M. A. Harvard University,
HERMAN ALDRICH CLARK. M. A.,
Assistant Professor of Latin.
B. A., University of Michigan,
19093 M. A., 1910.
Fellow i11 Greek, University oi
A liberal education is not complete without some acquaintance with the
language, literature and civilization of ancient Greece and Rome. To offer the
students of the University of Oregon the opportunity of becoming thus
quainted with the Roman world is the aim of the Department of Latin. Alf
though a knowledge of Latin is no longer required by many institutions of
higher education, no educated man should be satisfied without considerable
knowledge of the classics.
lilrparinurnt nf flllatliennaiira
EDGAR EZEKIEL DeCOU, M. S.,
Professor of Mathematics.
B. S., University of Wisconsin, 18945
M. S., University of Chicago
18915 Graduate Student, Univers-
ity of Chicago, 1899-1900, Uni-
versity Scholar, Yale University,
WILLIAM EDMUND MILNE, Ph. D.,
Professor of Mathematics.
A. B., Whitman College, 1912.
A. M., Harvard University, 1913.
Ph. D., Harvard University, 1915.
A clever wit, after a year's hard fighting on the Flanders front, summed
up his impression in the alliterative remark, "This is a war of mud, munitions
and mathematics." A thorough knowledge of mathematics was absolutely essen.
tial in waging scientific warfare. Students in Architecture, Physics, Chemistry,
Astronomy or Engineering will find the need of college mathematics. The de-
mand for teachers of mathematics always exceeds the supply.
'l-ln the service of the country.
dv THE OREGANA
iilrpartmrnt nf fllilrrlpaxiira amh Aatrunnmg
.L K1 EDWARD HIRAM McALISTER,M.A.,
Professor of Mechanics and Astron-
B. A., University of Oregon, 18905
M. A., 1893.
The Department of Mechanics and Astronomy works in conjunction with the
School of Architecture. Courses are offered in Analytical Mechanics, Applied
Mechanics, Theory of Elasticity and Constructive Design.
In the study of Astronomy the determination of time, latitude, longtitude,
and azimuth is accomplished by astronomical methods.
Eietiaurtnxzrnt nf illllilitarg Srirnrv
COL. W. H. C. BOWEN, U. S. A.,
Professor of Military Science and
LIEUT.-COL. RAYMOND C. BAIRD,
U. S. A.
Assistant Professor of Mllitary Sci-
ence and Tactics.
LIEUTENANT E. L. COOK, U. S. A.,
Quartermaster and Adjutant.
'Under the administration of Col. W. H. C. Bowen the Military Department
is rapidly being built up to the greatest possible efficiency.
Since the admission of the Reserve Ofiicers' Training Corps four complete
years of military work can be obtained. '
Thebattalion is composed of three companies. A progressive schedule of
training is given to include Infantry Drill Regulations, Field Service Regula-
tions, Small Arms Fire Manual, Military and International Law, Military His-
tory and Topography and Other COUFSCS-
' THE OREGANA
Ermtrinurnt nf lghilnnuplig
GEORGE REBEC, Ph. D.,
Professor of Philosophy.
B. Ph., University of Michigang Ph. D., 1897.
P. L. CAMPBELL, B. A., LL. D.,
President of the University.
B. A., Harvard University, 1886.
LL. D., University of Colorado, 1913.
One can not escape philosophy whether one will or no. Properly to under-
stand it means the sort of sympathetic interest which unlocks for the student
the mysteries of much of the best in literature and art and helps in the under-
standing of one's fellow creatures and of the trend of civilization.
Brpartmrni nf lihgniral Ilihurzniinn fur lllinnwn
' MABEL LOUISE CUMMINGS,
Director of Women's Gymnasium.
HARRIET THOMSON, B. A..
Assistant Physical Director for Women.
CATHARINE WINSLOW, Ph. B.,
Instructor in Women'5 Gymnasium,
Ph. B., University of Chicago.
The purpose of the Department of Physical Education for Women is to
build up a vigorous physique for every University woman, to establish health
habits and to train her in health methods. Its special theoretical courses pre-
pare playground Supervisors and physical training instructors. The department
has been unable to fill all demands for supervisors and instructors that it has
received this year.
.J THE OREGANA
iilrpartxzzrnt nf lilpgairal flliiiurzxtinxx fur illlru
Instructor in Physical Education
DEAN WALKER, B. A.,
Instructor in Physical Education.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1913.
Instructor in Physical Education.
The Department of Physical Education for Men offers to the men of the
University various forms of recreation which develop for them strong physiques
and a capacity for quick thinking and co-operation. Two years of Physical Ed-
ucation are required of all men students. The scope of the work of the depart-
ment is divided according to the seasons of the year.
Brpartmrnt nf lihgzirs
WILLIAM PINGRY BOYNTON,
Professor of Physics.
B. A., Dartmouth College, 18903 M. A.,
18935 Scholar and Fellow in
Physics, Clark University, 1894-
973 Ph. D., 1897.
ALBERT EDWARD CASWELL, Ph. D.,
Professor of Physics.
B. A,, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 1908, Ph. D., 1911,
Physics is taught with the two-fold purpose of helping the Student under-
stand the world in which he lives and ot giving more or legs direct preparation
for certain vocations. Physics is an indispensable part of the equipment of the
physician, the engineer, the architect and the Science teacher and is directly
useful in all calllngs. Research institutions, governmental and commercial, offer
attractive work to those who are willing to undertake sufhciently extended train-
ing in Physics.
dld THE OREGANA
Bvpnrtnwnt nf ilinlitiral Srivurv
JAMES DUFF BARNETT, Ph. D.,
Professor of Political Science.
B. A., College of Emporia, Pl1. D.,
University of Wisconsin.
Tho Department of Political Science ol'l'ers courses in both Political mul
Public Law. Courses are offered in Constitutional haw, Law of Ollicers, inter-
national Law and American State and Local Govermnents. The study and
criticism of existing institutions is accompanied throughout by the consideration
Brparinlent nf Eliagrlwlngg
EDMUND S. CONKLIN, l'll. ll..
Professor of Psychology.
lar and Fellow in Psychology,
Clark University, 1908-113 M. A.,
Clark University, 19093 Ph, D.,
RAYMOND H. WHEELER, Ph. D.,
Professor of Psychology.
A. B., Clark College.
A. M., Ph. D., Clark University.
CELIA V. HAGER, M. A.,
Instructor in Psychology.
B. A., University of Oregon, 19123 M. A., 1918.
The extensive use of phychological tests in many departments of the Army
and Navy of the United States and the great progress recently made in the de-
velopment of test technique make it most probable that there will be much in-
dustrial use of Psychology and psychologists in the near future. Already some
well known corporations of the country are seeking such service. The Depart-
ment of Psychology is well equipped to give undergraduate preparation and part
of tl1e graduate preparation for such work.
B. H., Springfield, Mass., 19083 Soho-
tj" THE OREGANA
Eepartment nf Iiuhlir Speaking
ARCHIBALD F. REDDIE, B. A..
Professor of Public Speaking.
Graduate Emerson College of Ora-
toryg B. A., Valparaiso Univer-
ROBERT W. PRESCOTT, B. A.,
Professor of Public Speaking.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1908.
Cl-IARLOTTE BANFIELD, B. A.,
Instructor in Public Speaking.
B. A., University of Oregon, 1917.
MABEL L. DORSEY.
Instructor in Public Speaking.
The work of the Department of Public Speaking is divided into three parts:
First, general subject of Voiceg second, Eixtemporary' Speaking and Debateg third,
Dramatic Interpretation. The work of the Department is not only cultural, but
practical in aiding students to become expressors of thought. Dramatic Inter-
pretation deals not only with the play, but is the shortest route of freeing any
one from an expressional point of view. n
lflrpartnitrnt nf ilinmemrr Eanguagrn
TIMOTHY CLORAN, Ph. D.,
Professor of Romance Languages.
A. B., Adelbert College tWestern Re-
' serve Universityl, 18913 Student,
University of Berlin, 1897-85 Uni-
versity of Strassburg, 1898-9g Ph.
X D., University of Strassburg, 19015
Student, University of Paris,
1904-55 University of Madrid,
MRS. ANNA B. ZIMMERMAN, A. B.,
Instructor in Spanish.
A. B., Leland Stanford, Jr., 1916.
MISS LOIS ELIZABETH GRAY, A, B.,
Assistant in Romance Languages.
A. B., University of Oregon, 1916,
MISS AURELIA ESPARZA,
Student Reader in Spanish.
In all the great universities of the world students are expected to have at
least a reading knowledge of the French language, It is an attainment to be
able to read French and an accomplishment to speak it correctly. The book
world and every field of scientific research are not completely open to students
who are ignorant of the Romance Languages.
In commerce there is a growing demand for men and Women who have tt
practical knowledge of several modern languages, including Spanish, There is
also a growing demand for Italian. The supply of propgrly trained teachers of
French and Spanish is not as great as the demand,
lj:-, THE OREGANA
0 BP1JEl1'TllIP11f nf Znnlngg
'WNV' 0 JOHN FREEMAN BOVARD, Pu. D..
Professor of Zoology.
B. S., University ol California, 1903,
M. S., 19065 Ph. D., University of
, ' California, 1917.
CHARLES H. EDMONDSON, Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Zoology.
B. Ph., University of Iowa, 19033 M. S., 19043 Ph. D., 1906.
The Department of Zoology oifers to the Pre-medic student preparatory
courses essential to him. Students completing the Pre-medic course at the Uni-
. . . ,
versity are admitted to the University School ot Medicine at lortland. The De-
tment attempts to supply to students in general cultural courses some
training in scientific methods through courses in Invertebrate and Veterbrate
Zoology, Comparative Anatomy, Histology, Vertebrate Embryology and Physiol-
J. , THE OREGANA
JOHN C. ALMACK,
Acting Director of Extension Division.
MOZELLE HAIR, B. A.,
Secretary of Extension Teaching.
'FALFRED POWERS, A. B.,
Secretary of Social Welfare.
P. P. Claxton, United States Commissioner of Education, said, "Now that
the war is over there will be made upon us such demands for men and women
of knowledge and training as have never before come to any country."
The University of Oregon realizes that it is responsible for more than the
instruction of the students upon the campus. It has a wider duty to the state
in the discovery of truth through research and original investigations and in
the dissemination of knowledge thus gained to the people of the state.
The Extension Division is the distributing agency for such material as the
'University is able to gather and to put into usable form. But the Division is
more than thisg it serves in any way it may those citizens who cannot attend
educational institutions, stimulating and guiding them in their efforts to secure
a better education.
The State is in truth the campus and every citizen may, if he so desires,
become a student.
'iAbsent in the service of tho country.
JJ' THE OREGANA
A. R. TIFFANY, B. A. KARL W. ONTHANK, M. A.
Former Registralz Succeeded by Secretary to the President
LOUIS H. JOHNSON M. H. DOUGLASS, M. A.
These are the men who, with at staff of assistants, attend to the administra
tive affairs of the University. Their work is not centered upon any one depart
ment of the school, but upon the entire University. All they do is never k11ow11
but it is known by all that these men have but one purpose to which they de-
vote all their time and energy: "A Greater and Better Oregon."
THE OREGANA' 55
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IJ" THE OREGANA
, Seninr Gllass
Morrison Graham Johnson English
William Morrison .....,,.,. ......,,.,,,..,....,4.........,..................A ................ P r esident
Ruth Graham ..,............ .. ...................,.....,................,. ........ V ice President
Kathryn Johnson .......... --......-..--.. S ecretary
Henry English ............. .---------- T PGHSIIFGI'
Srninr iiistnrg h
The Senior class, the class of 1919, although with its numbers greatly de-
pleted, has concluded, perhaps, the most remarkable career of any class in the
history of the University of Oregon.
Wars, especially world wars, are 11ot common occurrences, and it has been
our privilege to struggle for two years with the problems faced by the Univer-
sity during this greatest of crises. Last year, when Juniors, our class had
more men in the service than any other active or graduated class of the Uni-
versity. Less than a dozen men answered "here" to the call for Seniors at
the beginning of this, our last University year. But now, on the conclusion of
their service in the war they are flocking back to graduate. The class
is proud of them, boastful of the part they have played, and glad to welcome
College activities are trivial and not to be compared with such experiences
as these men have known and yet a combination of the two in one class makes
an enviable record. Such a record we claim. As "Fresh" we defeated the
"Rocks" on the gridiron with an even dozen points. As Sophomores three of
Bezdelds invincible machine were of our number, and of the team that walloped
California in 1917 we claim Cook, Williams, Nelson and McCready.
We are nearing the terminus of our "college education." We have known
for four years that we should pass on after we had played our role here. We
are not loathe to depart, but rather glad-glad that for four years we were
students of Oregon and gratified to know that we have not been found wanting
while here. As Alumni our support to our Alma Mater will be no less fervent
than during our active student lives.
WILLIAM H. MORRISON
CAROLINE ALEXANDER .................................. Portland
Kwamag Women's Tennis Team, 23 Secretary Junior
W. B. AMSPOKER .............................. .....A... l liddlo
Beta Theta Pi
HELEN C. ANDERSON ......,............................... 17'0I'U2lHl1
Kappa Kappa Gamma
ELIZABETH AUMILLER.. .,................... Yakima, Wash.
Theta Sigma Phig Oregana Staff, 33 Emerald, 23
Associate Editor Emerald, 4.
NANA C. AXTELL ....,,... ........ E ugene
Eutaxiang Y. W, C. A.
JJ THE OREGANA
MARIE BADURA ..................,................. .......... P ortland
Zeta Kappa Psi, Scroll and Script, Eutaxiang Class
Debator, 25 Varsity Co-ed Debatorg Representative
to Oregon State Oratorical Association, Forensic
Council, Vice-President Forum.
FRANCES ELIZABETH BAKER ................ Hood River
Recording Secretary of Y. W. C. A., 43 Women's
League Executive Board, 45 Chairman Sponsor-
Sponsee Committee, 43 Tennis Team, 1, 25 Basket-
ball, 2g Hockey, 3.
CLAYTON BALDWIN .......... ......... P ortland
AGNES BASLER .................................. ........ P ortland
DON BELDING ................................................ Grants Pass
To-Ko-Log Freshman Track: Track, 2, 3, 45 Emerald,
1, 23 Class Treasurer, 2.
J. D. BOYD ....... ........ L odi, Cal.
HELEN BRENTON .................................................. Eugene
A Alpha Phi
Editor Oregana, 35 Editor Emerald, 45 Emerald
Staff, 1, 2, 35 Associate Editor of Emerald, 45 Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, 45 Women's League Executive
Board, 25 Women's Athletic Association Cabinet, 2,
4,5 Manager Women's Debates, 45 Theta Sigma Phi5
Kwamag Student Council, 4.
TRACY BYERS ...............................,........................ Eugene
Emerald, 2, 35 Oregana Staff, 3, 45 Student Council,
45 Coach and Author of "The Warning of Nora
Michael," given at Guild Hall, May 8, 19185 Cross-
roads5 Mask and Busking Honor Student.
HELEN STANSFIELD CAMPBELL ................ Portland
Delta Delta Delta
. I '
MARJORIE CAMPBELL ........................ ....... P ortland
Entered as Junior from Reed College5 Tennis
DONG KIANG CHU .......... ....... K lang Su, China
MARION COFFEY .................................... A........ P ortland
Kappa Alpha Theta
Vice-President Triple Ag Athletic Association, 1, 2,
3, 45 Student Council, 43 Executive Board Women's
League, 43 Swimming Team, 2, 3, 45 Basketball
BESS COLMAN ...................................................... Portland
Theta Sigma Phi, Womenfs Emerald, 2, 3, 43 Dra-
matic Editor Emerald, 43 Oregana Staif, 3.
CHARLES B. COMFORT ......................., Stockton, Cal.
Order of the "O", Friars, Torch and Shieldg Presi-
de11t Associated Students, 43 Student Council, 33
Varsity Basketball, 3.
TERRESSA COX .................................................... Ontario
Eutaxiang Class Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Varsity Hockey,
1, 23 Head of Hockey, 4.
PEARL CRAINE ........................A........ ........ B andon
Pi Beta Phi
Zeta Kappa Psig Women's Doughnut Debates, 4.
DONALD DALGLEISH .........,........... .......... K amloops
Student Council, 45 Mu Beta5 Baseball Squad, 1, 2,
35 Basketball, 3, 45 Football, 35 Soccer, 3.
VERA DERFLTNGER .......,..................,................... Eugene
Glee Club, 2, 3, 45 W'oman's Band, 45 Y. W. C. A.
ELLA DEWS ....l......,..,,................................ Klamath Falls
.Pi Beta Phi
Vice-President Associated Students, 45 Student
Council, 45 University Historian, 45 Women's Ath-
letic Association, 35 W. A. A. Executive Board, 45
Secretary Greater Oregon Committee, 45 Head of
Swimming, 45 Tennis Club, 3, 45 Hockey, 2, 35 Tre
Nu5 Vice-President Class, 3.
CATHERTNE DOBTE ..............................., Superior, Wls.
Theta Sigma Phig Entered as a Junior from Unl-
versity of Wisconsing Emerald, 3, 4.
JJ THE OREGANA
RUFUS H. ECKERSON ....................... ........ I Jortland
HENRY F, ENGLISH .............................................. Eugene
Entered as a. Junior from University of Idallog Hon-
ors, 15 President Oregon Club, 3g Class Treasurer,
43 Student Council, 43 Class Basketball, 3.
DOROTHY FLEGAL ........,...,............................... Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Student Council, 45 Oregana Staff, 33 President
WOH16H'S League, 45 Vice-President Triple C5 Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES FRATER .................................... ...,.....,, R iddle
Delta Delta Delta
Student Council, 35 Mask and Busking Scroll and
HARRIETT GARRETT .............................,..,,......... Eugene
Secretary Eutaxian, 35 Treasurer Athletic Associa-
tion, 33 President Triple C5 Vice-President Women's
League, 45 Executive Board Women's League, 3g
Champion Basketball Team, 1, 2, 3, 45 Hgckey
Team, 2, 3g Zeta Kappa Psi, Tre Nu,
J, THE OREGANA
GRACE G. GILMORE .............................,.. Junction City
DOROTHY JOAN GRAHAM .........,.......,............ Portland
Delta Delta Delta
RUTH E. GRAHAM .............................................. Portland
Debate, 33 Vice-President, 43 President State Ora-
torical Associationg Forensic Council: President
Forum, 45 ZetaxKappa Psi.
EDNA GRAY ........................,,.,.......,........ ......... P ortland
Tennis Clubg Athletic Association: President Pan-
RUTH E- GREEN ........................,.. .................l..... C reswell
Entered as Junior from Willamette University.
J ' THE OREGAN
HAROLD GREY ........,...........,.........................,....... Medford
Phi Gamma Delta
Mathematics Clubg Glee Club, 3, 4g To-Ko-Log Gob-
blersg Captain Varsity Wrestling, 33 Student Coun-
cil, 45 Class Football, 3g Oregana S-taff, 35 Chairman
Undorclass Mix, 3.
MARY HELEN GUTTERY .......................... Hood River
Gamma Phi Beta
W0lllBIl'S Athletic Association, 2, 3, 45 Eutaxiang
Vice-President Eutaxiun, 33 Mask and Buskin.
HELEN HAIR .........,........,..........................i..,. Grants Pass
Emerald Stalii, 35 Tennis Club, 2, 35 Forum Pro-
grain C0ll1l1lif.f,GG', 4.
VIRGINIA HALES ...............-........-.v,-.--.....-.-.,.......... Eugene
Basketball, 3, 43 Captain Basketball Team, 43 Mem-
ber Advisory' Board W01118H'S Athletic Association, 4.
DAISY THOMAS HALLECK ..,..... ,,,,,,, N ewport
I THE OREGANA
HALLIE HART ................................................,..... Portland
n Hendricks Hall H
KATHRYN HARTLEY .................,............,... Hood River
Kappa Kappa Gamma
MARION HAYES ...................................................... Eugene
Entered as a Junior from Monmouth State Normal
MARVIN HOLLAND .............................................. Eugene
Entered as a Senior from the University of Ne-
braskag Phi Alpha Delta: Major Law.
META HOUGH ............................... ......................... E ugene
Tre Nug German Club, 1, 2g Eutaxian, 3, 49 Zoology
l SUDDIY Department, 33 Assistant in Chemistry, 4.
Ind THE OREGANA
MOREITA HOWARD ..,.................................,....... Portland
Entered as a Senior from Pacific University.
SOPHIA HUNTER ........ ......... R oseburg
LUCILE I-IESTER HURD ................. .......... F' lorence
Pi Beta, Phi
Mu Phi Epsilon: Glee Clubg Eutaxiang Women's
Bandg Mask and Buskin.
KATHRYN E. JOHNSON .................................. Portland
Vice-President Y. W. C. A.: Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg
Vice-President Eutaxian, 43 Secretary Class, 45
Scroll and Scrlptg Spanish Club.
RUTH KAYE .......................,.................................. Portland
Entered as fa Senior from University of Idaho.
15? THE OREGANA
GEORGIANA KESSI ...............,....,,..,.,...............,..... Harlan
Entered as a Senior from Paciflc Universityg Or-
MABICT, LAING ,,.,,,,.........,,.,............ .,....,.,.....,..,,.. f lorvallis
Entered as it Senior from Oregon Agricultural Col-
ERMA LAIRD ,.,,,,.,,,,..,,,4,,,,,,AA.,,..,....,............ Pleasant Hill
Eutaxiang Athletic Association.
MARGARET LAMSON ..,.,,,.............. . .... Palo Alto, Cal.
Entered as a Senior from University of California.
LOTS LAUGHLIN .............. . ........,....,.........,........... Carlton
Y- W- C- A- Cabinet, 45 Eutaxlung Scroll and Script.
JJ THE OREGANA
ELOINE LEIGHTON ........ ..,..... E lgin
MAUD LOMBARD .................................................... Eugene
President Women's Athletic Association, 4g Champ-
ionship Basketball Team, 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Hockey
Team, 2g Varsity Basketball Team, 3.
NELLIE MCCLURE ......l.. ....... E ugene
VENA L. McCULLY ....... ....... E ugene
HELEN MCDONALD ........................................ La Grande
Gamma Phi Beta
Secretary Student Body, 45 Student Council, 43 Zeta
Kappa Psig President Forum, 3, 43 Eutaxian, Treas-
urer, 3, 43 Class Basketball, lg Class Debate, 23
Women's League Executive Board, 4. -
CRESTON MADDOCK ...................... .......... H eppner
Delta Theta Phi, Class Football, 1, 2, 33 Varsity
Football, 45 Manager Oregana, 3g Manager Track,
45 Alpha Beta.
ESSIE MAGUIRE .................................................. P0l'tlEL1'ld
Tre Nu, Student Council, 43 Y. W. C. A. President,
4, Treasurer Women's League, 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabi-
LEILA MARSH .......................................,.... Decorah, Iowa
Kappa Kappa Gamma
CLYDE W. MASON ................................................ Eugene
Crossroads, 3, 45 Assistant in Chemistry, 3, 43
Honor Member Science Club, 4.
STEPHEN W. MATTHIEU .,................. .......... P ortland
Entered as a Senior from Reed Colllegeg Glee Club, 4
MARY MATTLEY ............,............................. Oregon City
Delta Gamma ,
DORRIS MEDLEY ..................................,... Cottage Grove
Delta Dau Delta
Baseball, 2, 3, 43 Captain, 43 Football, 33 Basketball,
35 Athletic Council, 35 Order of the "0"g President,
45 Alpha Kappa Psi. I
CLISTIE MEEK ......... ....... C oburg
BERNICE MILLER ............................... ....... P ortland
CLIFFORD L. MITCHELL .............. .......... P ortland
Varsity Football, 1, 2, 3g All-Northwest End, 2, 35
All-Pacific Coast, 3: Athletic Council, 33 Order of
the "O"g Torch and Shield.
RUTH MONTGOMERY ..,......,.............4.................. Eugene
Kappa Alpha Theta
w1LL1AM MORRISON ............. ........ .......... rd 1 lgene
Beta Theta Pi
Order of the "O"5 Varsity Baseball, 3, 4g Class
President, 4g Glee Club, 1, 2, 45 Basketball Squad,
35 Emerald, 1, 2.
RICHARD NELSON ....... .......... E ugene
Band, 3, 4.
HAROLD NEWTON ..................,.........,................. Portland
A Delta Tau Delta
Sigma Delta Chig Sigma Upsilong Emerald, 23 Ore-
gana Staff, 1, 35 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3.
MARCUS O'DAY .................................... Centralia, Wash.
Entered as a Sophomore with advanced credits,
MELLIE LUCIA PARKER ............... .... A storia
Pi Beta Phi
Emerald Staff, 1, 2, 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 45
Historian Staff, 4.
MILDRED ARLENE PARKS' ................., ...,... R oseburg
HELEN H. PURTNGTON ........................... ...... B urns
Kappa ,Kappa Gamma
Dramatlcsg Y. W. C. A.g Eutaxian.
HAZEL' RANKIN ....................................,............... Medford
Inter-class Championship Basketball Team, 1, 2,3,4.
NELLIE E. RETDT ...............................,.,.4 ,,.4,,,., P Qrtland
Entered as a Junior from Reed College.
LETA RHODES ,..................................................... Portland
Delta Delta Delta
VERNICE ROBBINS .................................,.... Hood River
Gamma Phi Beta
ARTHUR RUNQUIST ........ .......... P ortlund
DOROTHY SANFORD .......................................... Portland
Entered as a Senior from University of Californlag
Glee Club, 4.
GRAHAM SMITH ..............................,..................... Eugene
Architectural Club, 1, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club, 2, 3, 45
President Glee Club, 33 Tennis Team, 3.
dll , THE OREGANA
DONALD D, SMYTHE ............................................ Eugene
Freslunan Trackg Colorado College, 2, 33 High Hon-
PAUL SPANGLER ...........................,.. .......... E 'Llgene
Beta Theta Pi
President Associated Students, 45 Class President,
3: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 35 Captain Class Foof-
ball, 3: Assistant Varsity Yell Leader, 3: Glee
Club, 3, 45 Manager, 45 S-tudent Council, 43 Oregana
Staff, 35 Friars.
BERNICE SPENCER ,............ ........... ......... E u gene
Pi Beta Phi
EMILY SPULAK ............,...................... ....... C anby
LUCILLE STANTON ..........................,... Humboldt, Iowa
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
EMMA STEPHENSON ......................... ....... E ugene
Glee Club, 3, 4.
SARA FRANCES STILES ............,...... ........ P ortland
Emerald Staff, 3, 4,
GEORGE WEBSTER TAYLOR ....,,... .......... V ale
. Friendly Hall
Football, 15 Varsity Wrestling, 2, 3g Northwest ln-
tercollegiate Champion, 35 Order of the "O"g Cross-
roadsg Vice-President Associated Students, 3.
R. LLOYD TEGART ........................... ,..A............ P ortland
Alpha Kappa Pslg Order of the "O", Torch and
Shield, Varsity Football, 1, 2, 45 All-Northwest
En , 2.
ERNEST R. H. THUN ......,.............,.....,... ,....... D undee
Graduate Paciilc College, B. S., 1914,
dl' ' THE OREGAN
MARY TOWNSEND ............................. ....... P ortland
ETHEL MARIE WAITE ..................................,. Sutherlin
Kappa Alpha Theta
Vice-l'1'esidont Eutaxian, 3: President Eutaxiun, 43
Scroll and Script, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 45 Tre Nu.
CLAIRE FRANCES' WARNER ............................ Eugene
Tre Nu, Women's Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President, W, A. A., 33 Varsity Hockey Team,
1, 23 Captain, Hockey, 23 Varsity Basketball, 33
Vice-President Oregon Club, 43 Class Basketball, 2,
EDNA MAY WHIPPLE ...,.,.......,...... Bellingham, Wash,
Entered as a Junior from Bellingham State Normal
MARGUERITE A. WHITTON ......... .....,.. E ugene
FRANCES WILES ,,,...,..,..,..,....... ............................. E ugene
Entered as a Junior from McMinnville Collegeg
Wo1nen's Band, 3, 43 Spanish Club.
MELBA WILLIAMS ................................................ Eugene
Kappa Alpha Theta
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Presidellt Glee Club, 43 Or-
chestra. President, 2.
DAVID WILSON ........................................ ......... 1 wseburg
XPhl Delta Theta.
LOUISE WILSON ......................,............. ....... I 'ortland
Pi Beta Phi
Kwamag Treasurer Panhellenic, 4.
ERMA ZIMMERMAN ....................,........,................ Eugene
Theta Sigma Phig Eutaxian, 33 Emerald, 3, 43 As-
sistant Emerald News Editor, 4.
Jamieson Mansfield Godfrey White
President ................. 4........................................ .............. H a rry Jamieson
Vice-President ....... ....... M argaret Mansfield
Secretary .......... .. ............... Era Godfrey
Treasurer ,,,.,.... ............................................... ,...,., H e rald White
As the class of 1920, we started our Freshman year by living up to the Ore-
gon Spirit in all we did. In athletics we excelled all our competitors in the
different organizations on the campus, and our teams held the O. A. C. Rooks
to a scoreless game of football and defeated them in basketball.
As Sophomores athletics were again our main source of honors. Seven of
our men won football letters and we were well represented at the giving out of
the awards for track, basketball and baseball. All during the year the men in the
class were being gradually outnumbered by the women and when it came time
to decorate a canoe for the Canoe Fete, we used as our main feature our service
flag of twenty-nine stars, each one representing a. classmate who had answered
the call to the Colors.
This year University life has been greatly broken into by the military dig-
cipline of the S. A. T. C. No class activities could be planned and it was not
until December that any regular meetings of the class could be held. But the
late start redeemed itself in the plans for the biggest and best Junior Week-end
in the history of the University.
Now that the year ls drawing to a close we feel that we have given our
very best to our country, to Oregon and to our fellow students. Most of the
ninety classmates who left are back with us again from France and the many
training camps. Some of them, however, will never return, although they will
always be present in our memories. As the names of Conrad Cockerline, John
Creach, Kenneth Kellems, Frederick Kingsbury and Richard Shisler were read
in the Memorial Services in old Villard, we could not help but pause,-for we
knew that they performed their duty to their country loyally-they gave their
HARRY D. JAMIESON.
J l THE OREGANA
The Koyl cup, oiilered to the best all-round Junior man each year by 'Charles
W. Koyl, was awarded to Dwight Wilson during Junior Week-end of last yenr.
Wilson, who is the fifth man to hold the cup has been prominent on the cam us
1 p '
serving on the Student Council, as Circulation Manager of the Oregana, Treas-
urer of the Junior Class, and a member of both the wrestling and baseball teams.
lie was elected President of the Associated Students and of the State Oratorical
Association for this year but did not return to school until the third term. l-le is
an member of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. At the end of his Junior 'year he
cntercd the i, 1 - ' '
serv ce n the Sixty third Infantry and was sent to an Ofllccrs' 'l'l'fLlll-
ing Camp. He did not finish his course, due to the close ol? the war, and was
discharged in tho fall ol' 1918.
JI', THE OREGANA
The Gerlinger Cup, offered last year for the first time to the best all-round
Junior woman, by Mrs. George Gerlinger, Regent of the University, was awarded
to Roberta Schuebel. Miss Schuebel was the first woman to major in Law at
the University. She was Secretary of Women's Leagueg she served on several
committees, in her Sophomore year she was a member of the Co-ed Debating
Team, and last year a member of the Forensic Council. She is a member of
Alpha Phi, Zeta Kappa Psi and Kwama.
The Gerlinger Cup, together with the Koyl Cup, are to remain on the cam-
pus and will be awarded each year. The Gerlinger Cup bears the inscription
from Tennyson's "Idyls of the King," "For manners are not idle, but the fruit of
loyal nature and of noble mind."
Here is our prexy, otherwise
known as Pinkie or Jamie. He
came back from the Navy to
help our class in doin' big
things and incidentally to play
around the Delta Gamma house.
Dow seems powerfully preoc-
cupied at times and you have
to jog his memory to make him
realize that you're wandering
'round this campus, but then,
you can forgive Dow Wilson
anything,-he'S such a regular
Here is happy Georgine Mary
Geisler, who always "has the
best time." The Oregana hit
you last year for having two
men, Gene, but now we under-
stand there is only one.
Gretchen Colton let that heart
0' hers wander up to Kratz
candy factory and then follow
the Kratz man overseas. Jerald
Sie-ben is the lucky man who
gets all those sweaters and
socks and-'tis rumored-the
heart of our fair Gretchen.
Hank is one o' those big "O"
track men. "Two Guns" Foster
seems awfully quiet for a John
Day product, but girls who know
anything about the art o' plying
the needle and working with
hanks will tell you he's a
mighty fine one.
Jerry is one of those retiring
boys who thinks that it is bet-
ter "to give than to receive,"
so he is learning how to ad-
minister to the disabled in the
Mabyl Weller is a regular live
wire. She is president of Y,
W., head of 'Pre Nu and spends
her spare time managing Dr.
Evelyn Smith fills all kinds ot
offices besides blowin' the horn
in the Woman's Band. Sure,
everyones heard ol? Evelyn.
Marj. Kay is one of the most
cheerful Juniors who trips up
"Hello Lane." She spends most
of her time whirling the rac-
quet and the hearts of Oregon's
In lflerm we have that rare
combination ot an athlete and
student. 1-le distinguished him-
self as center on our basketball
team and finds time to take
charge of Doughnut Debate and
such deep stul'l'.
You can't pass those oft for
text books, Lay' Carlisle. Their
real names are "Famous 1'uns,"
"How to Be Witty in Ten Les-
sons,,"' etc. At last, we've
found the source of your wit.
'Tis the touch of old Scot-
land about her that makes
Clementine Cameron such a de-
light. S-he came from Mon-
mouth this year and is never
going back, eh, Clem?
Mildred Aumiller came from
W. S. C. to be with big sister
Betty. She spends her days in
the Commerce building. She
seems to thrive on it, doesn't
Dennis Brown had a nervous
breakdown from overstudy and
left our ranks for the time be-
ing, We miss our prize-lighter
in the 'Dougnut Basketball
Al is pretty good on the run.
lfle managed to drag home an
"O" l'l'0lll the 0. A. C. track
meet last year and we know he
can do it again,
A winning debater, a splendid
student, a chemistry shark and
a mighty' fine girl is Helen Flint.
Jeannette Moss always laughs
like this. She swims, plays
hockey, basketball, baseball and
tennis and revels in the de-
lights olf being a physical ed.
Elmo Madden is blossoming
out in campus activities. 'Phe
boys say it's the way he parts
his hair. Whatever it is, Elmo
sure has a way with the ladies.
The best of good scouts is
Ken Lanceiield. He's a Stu-
dent Council man,a Y. M. work-
er and a general Oregon boos-
ter. You can't help liking Ken.
'lillizabeth Peterson is one of
those scientific: sharks. She di-
vides her time between the
"Zoo" lab and the high order olf
Carol Montague seems a quiet
little girl who majors in psych-
ology and looks very serious. A,
Beta is very ifond of her-for
brother .lack's sake, you know.
A Lane county product who
looks after the University while
we're away in the Summer.
Newt is something of a fish,
too. l-low that boy does cut the
V A minister's son is-our young
llemosthenes, Norris Jones, T-lg
orates around, picks up a little
information on medicine, beside
warbling in a ehoir on the Sab-
'Phe girl with the dimples is
Leona lVlarsi'.ers. She majors in
music and plans to teach the
young ideal to sing an' play gl
Appearances sure are deceiv-
ing when Nick Carter poses for
the bookworm. He's our yell
leader and a living testimony
that size isn't necessary to
Wefve heard tales that belie
the truth of Grace Hammar-
strom's demure expression, but
we're not unearthing skeletons
today. We're wishin' you
weren't graduating this Summer
and goin' away to New York.
Gladys Dimet is the one that
trusted Richard so. That's all
right, Gladys, we know you, no
matter "VVhat Happened to
One of those handy men who
is always so convenient to have
around is Morris Morgan. He
is a support of the baud, a joy
on committees, always agree-
able-but he's taken!
Cub Adams hails from Coos
County, but has managed to live
it down so far. He is a star in
the Astronomy class, but wor-
ries over how he will live on
his knowledge of Cl1emistry.
Mario11 Bowen can't iigure out
why she wasn't born a Tom
Sawyer, so she tries to make
up for it by tooting a horn in
the Won1en's Band and teasing
Ethel always looks perfectly
happy and fully satisfied with
everything. She must have a
reason, only nobody knows what
l-larriet Van Tassel -has de-
serted 0. A. C. and cast her lot
with us this year. Isn't it lots
easier to root on a winning side,
'Tis the funny little way Bula
Smith says things that keeps
us all laughing. Bula. and her
cheery smile have won all our
hearts from the president o' the
Student Body down.
Philena King looks down
from her height and discusses
weighty subjects behind her
large glasses. But we're not
afraid of you, S. P. The The-
tas enjoy your wonderful feeds
from home, we understand.
While holding down a lieu-
tenancy at U. of W., Curt Peter-
son sang his way into the
hearts of the Washington co-eds.
But he's back in the fold again
managin' this 'ere Oregana.
Ethel Wakefield is strong for
argument, She helped win the
debate shield and then com-
peted with the Betas. Ethel
is also much interested in the
B. U. We know why.
Lueile Redmond is an honor
student in Lit., and quotes deep
stuff by the yard. She never
gets fussed, but meanders along
her own sweet way drawling out
a bored "Hello" in passing.
Though she may appear quiet,
Florida Hill is really very full
ol? fun. She takes Irish parts in
Guild Hall plays, writes short
stories and is a devout follower
of Dramatic lnterp.
Lyle Bain is one of the
mighty sons of Poplar. You
wouldn't ever imagine by look-
ing at him that he's one of the
pillars of the Y. M. C. A.-but
Era Godfrey pens an epistle
so well ffor reference, see Jack
Moist, Goat lslandl that we up
and elected her our secretary.
With her bubbling enthusiasm,
she's the very life of our class.
Rena Adam comes from the
sagebrush country of Ontario,
Oregon, and is proud of it, but
she's prouder still of every one
of her A. T. O. brothers.
Katherine Livengood is little
and cute and pretty, but, under
her golden curls is a big pur-
pose. She'S going to be a doc-
Roy Stickles is a charter
member of Alpha Beta, that
honorary fraternity of the in'
tellectnals, whose members are
pledged to the moral uplift of
Jim Smith has adopted horn-
rim spectacles to make himself
look dignified enough to rule
the Phi Delt Freshmen. Wlieii
he isn't plying the rod. he's
winning honors in the School
Mrs. Maxham knows all about
the insides of everything that
lives and loves to pick smelly
things to pieces. S-he helps Dr.
Bovard keep the Freshmen dis-
eiplined in "Zoo" lab.
lt was Katherine Ile Voe who
so won the heart' of Don, the
I'hi Delt dog, that he refused
to return to his masters. Now
he's staying at Katherino's
home in Roseburg.
Ned's favorite saying is
"W'hoopie! Pendleton, let 'er
buck." He is one of our cham-
pion basketeers, but don't get
excited, girls. That would be a
Gross error, eh, Peggy?
Alys Sutton comes from way
down south, you know, Louisi-
ana. She's going to be a law-
yer. We all do like you, Red,
so does a certain Breed of Sig-
Adelaide Lake knows the fine
art of being a "kind but firm"
editor. She's really a profes-
sional newspaper woman. fAsk
the Morning Registerj.
A whiz of a girl is Reba
Macklin. She sings a lot and
delights in everything nautical.
Although Reba disclaims any
interest in I. W, W., yet she
confesses that red's her favor-
The thriving town ot' Wood-
burn sent us Dwight to get a
little knowledge of how to run
the city whe11 he's through col-
lege. He certainly comes up to
par in cross country.
Ever since he came hack
from Bremerton, Merl and his
pep have been in demand. Nary
a game or a rally or a sorority
dance goes by but he is there.
'Tis his "fascinating way."
lrva Smith is one of our
honor students. She is also one
of those rare persons who is
always ready to lend a helping
Louise Davis does everything
journalistic. She has the true
nose for news, is famous for her
scoops and tips and helps with
the University History.
Lyle McCroskey majors in Law,
most of the time. He also dab-
bles in politics and dramatics.
Lyle is very devoted to "humps"
and when "the Camels are com-
ing" he's happy.
Is Horace backward or are
you both just waiting till you're
out of college, Marjf? Yours, we
know, is one of those romances
that started way back in high
school days and fadeth not.
"Gobs" are of special interest
to Agnes Driscoll, who came
back to the campus this year
after hearing of the marvelous
class of '20.
lt takes a long time to walk
home from the library, doesn't
it, Bruce? Is that why you get
in so late every night? We un-
derstand that Sundays are your
Cockney is learning in his Y.
M. work how to look after the
spiritual as well as the physi-
cal comfort of his future pa-
tients. Yes, he's going to be a
'Tis easy to see why they call
Ronalda Cameron "Scotch," for
a regular Scotch lassie is she.
Ronalda. went to Monmouth be-
fore she discovered what a
"muckle" good university Ore-
Gladys Paulsen is a Quaker
girl from Quaker towng "when
we're around, she sighs, but
down in our hearts we know
she's not so slow, for--Oh,
Mary Mathes is one.of the
Junior basketeers. She is mi-
nus the chatter common to so
many girls but she is always
there with the goods.
Fitting himself for a high ca-
reer on a high stool in front of
a high desk occpuies some of
Lee l-lulbert's time. When you
telephone M. G. at 840, he sure
you get the right number, Lee.
Brownell Frasier has an artis-
tic soul and she expresses- it in
everything she does. We're
mighty proud to think you can
win a prize in a contest with
Adah McMurphey is one 0'
Mr. Cote's pet pupils. She lifts
her voice in song on big occa-
sions and helps along the Glee
Club. We're proud of you,
Stan Atkinson is one of those
small sized boys, but he is old-
er than he looks and takes long
trips all by himself clear down
Lindsey Campbell is a fln-
ished debaterg his wife may' he
the cause ol' that. Regardless
of this handicap, Lindsey ex-
pects to see the baseball season
through from the outfield.
Frances Cardwell, who came
to us this year from ll, ol' W.,
is a real live journalist, and is
on the road to the "original
story" prize. Her stories and
jokes keep the copy desk
amused, and she is a member
ol' the staff ol' this 'ere book.
A champion office holder is
Margaret Mansfield. She's vice-
president of our class, presi-
dent of Mn Phi, manager of the
Girls' Glee Club, president of
the Tri Delt House, etc., etc.
Marion Andrews wishes to
announce that she is not one
ol' the twins. She really thinks
the twins are fine, but she
wants to be her own sell' for a
Carter Brandon packed away
his Lieutenant's uniform and
brought out his books this term.
He spends his time at basket-
ball, track, dancing playing and
worshiping at the shrine of the
Luceil Morrow is an intellec-
tual. She dwells in the realm
of the poets and pulls down all
"l-l" grades in Lit.
Beulah Keagy, our Alma
Gluck, charms everyone with
her voice and "that smile." Beu-
lah is one of the most enthus-
iastic of Mu Phi's,
"Dear Mortimer" is "such a
perfect gentleman" and the
neatest dressed boy 011 the
campus. Mortimer is our lJean's
Jessie McCord is the brave
young woman who shooed a
burglar out ot the house with-
out even waking lfriend hus-
band up fin the Glee Club con-
Irene Rader takes courses in
the Commerce Department and
specializes in correspondence to
France. She's longing to go to
Hawaii. Ask no question-
What do you do with all the
money you win in Architecture
contests, Loran? Seems as it
every time the School ot Archi-
tecture breaks into print, you're
always there, too.
Horace came back to us after
a strenuous winter in the Navy
to spend his time again in the
School of Architecture and at
the Alpha Phi house.
Helen Whitaker, of Coos Bay,
takes care of three Freshmen,
works for the Y. W. and thinks
a wl1ole lot of a certain A. T.
0.-that's all right, he's her
Edna Hyde has spent her
days tripping around the coun-
try, going to school any place
from Boston on. She Iinally hit
upon Oregon and declared it's
the best yet.
"Bush" tried to shake the
Oregon mud off his boots for
Montana but it couldn't be done,
so he is with us now to stay.
Pedro Alcantara is so fond
of Oregon that he came back
to us again this year. The
Philippines are all right, he
says, but he likes the Old Ore-
Alice guards the door in
Spanish Club meetings, studies
hard and always has time to
write at least one letter home
Myrtle Ross spends a suspic-
ious amount of time in Miss
'I'ing1e's realm. Morning, after-
noon and even evening classes
she devotes to learning cook-
ing. 'Tis well to learn early,
Gordon Fletcher works in the
library at the desk, but still
runs when he sees a girl com-
ing. He's a very quiet lad.
Some day, Gordon-
The 'Juniors 1nay well be
proud of Hal, for he's a warbler
in the famous Beta serenade
and president o' the Student
Body as well. His permanent
address is the "White House,"
Gladys Harbke, our lady' of
fashion, would rather go to the
1novies and eat than do any
thing else in the world. But
don't tell or you'll get us into
Dorothy Cox thinks Pennsyl-
vania is some state-except for
a few defects, of course. Dot--
othy delights in chasing Emer-
ald stories. She thinks Journal-
ism is the only career.
Forest Watson looks perfect-
ly happy here. Inwardly, he's
fuming about the distorted
sense of humor of those Beta
brothers who insisted that Bevo
-you know the rest.
Flint Johnson was one of
those salty land gobs who
fought most of his battles on
Second Avenue, Seattle. He's
going back to farming this
The Kappas say they rarely
see Dorothy even at meals. You
can seldom iind her where you
expect to, for she's usually
started off to do something
new. Might try headquarters,
Mary McCornack is another
of those far-famed "Cummings"
majors. She's training to give
first aid to the injured.
Bill studies medicines and
woodcarving. He is quite un-
assuming around here, but when
he gets away from home, you
should hear him go.
Stanley Anderson was one of
Uncle Sam's uncrowned bird-
men. W'e're glad to have him
back with us. He ilutters at
times, but is still the same
Dorothy Parsons is a mem-
ber of the class of '20, although
she was out for a term. Did
you know that Dorothy screwed
up her courage this year and
took two fo her mother's
Mrs. Kelley wasn't content to
just keep the home fires burn-
ing when Howard came to the
University, so she entered her-
self and became a shark in
Sociology 'n everything,
Everyone in the iniirmary fell
in love with this sunny-haired
girl who cheered everyone and
made the days brighter for the
Sprague brought home the
gold bars but didn't get a
chance to use them. We can
say nothing more, for Sprague
always speaks for himself.
Mildred Garland is another of
our highbrows, Init bewa1'e. Out-
side of class, she can have just
as good a time and be just as
silly as the rest of us.
This is the Margaret Mans-
field from Medford. Her chief
indoor sport is reading. lf you
don't know where to Gnd her,
look for Frances Blur-ook,
Better keep away from Helen
about exam time. She's always
studying the queerest things,
Greek and philosophies oi? all
sorts and Russian things.
A "regular girl" with the
sweetest of dispositions is Mary
lrving. l-ler hobbies this term
are sciences, golf and hiking.
Warren is one of the pleas-
ant, unflustered men, always to
be depended upon. l-le's an of-
ficer in the "Y" and a pillar
of Sigma Nu.
Elva Bagley, another Emerald
stand-by, wants to spend her
summer in ldaho, 'stead of Port-
land. What does it usually mean
when a girl prefers a small
town to a city?
Frances Blurock is another of
those Journalism majors and
one of the most dependable of
Dean Allen's corps of workers.
She's going to be a newspaper
woman soon, too.
Pat Masterson comes from
Port Orford, Oregon, and is do-
ing what he can to be a credit
to his native city. We predict
a brilliant future for him-in
Guy Armantrout has come
back after an extended vaca-
tion of two years. He did what
he could to help out the bal-
loon corps. You can't keep a
good man down,
Anna Vogel parts her hair
demurely in the middle and al-
ways does the proper thing.
lt's her first year at Oregon,
but she's making good. '
Ethel Ewer is very quiet
about everything' she does, but
she adds to our honor roll with
her grades. She's clever at
writing short stories and will
make a name for herself some
Lindsay McArthur is another
of the victims to the charms of
our fair maid from Louisiana.
Do go out for football next
lflere's another Alpha Phi who
let her heart wander away, Ruth
Young is engaged to an O. A.
U, man. What do you mean
by letting the orange and black
get ahead o' you, boys?
Ruth Nash is a little dark
eyed girl with the longest eye
lashes you ever did see. She
came to us from far-off Neb-
raska to cast her lot with us
Nelson Dezendorf just packed
up his books and left O. A. C.
and here he is! If you're look-
in' for Nelson, you'll find him
at corner 13th and Alder, but
remember a corner has more'n
Laurel Canning can ride on
horseback as fearlessly as she
does everything else. Laurel's
the girl who stood watch on
one of the mountain tops last
summer looking for fires.
Evangeline Kendall is a very
small Eve indeed, but she is
just another proof of the fact
that, a whole lot is often done
up in small packages.
h What is that suspicious look-
llll-? Yillg you wear, Dorothy?
Your roommates may say you're
not engaged, but we're not so
sure. ls it someone from Hal-
Roy Davidson may not look
the part, but we understand he
steps out a lot. Anyway, he's
going back to T-lelix some day
io be a, merchant.
Lotta Hollopeter has changed
her major from History to
llome Economics. She is ac-
counted the best manager of
Freshmen in the whole of Hen-
dricks Hall-and she writes
many letters daily,
Zetta Mitchell is a tiny, stud-
ious, little girl, and a very cap-
able one, too. She is rarely
seen without the Andrews twins
who form her body-guard.
Pat O'Rourke is the same
smiling Pat always. Anaconda
must be all right, if it can send
us such football players. Very
few people know Pat is a Jun-
ior, but he says he is.
Bob Boetticher is an all-
around musician who seldom
appears in public. We under-
stand he finds Hendricks Hall
a delightful place to spend a
It's hard life being a twin,
but we know this is Martha, be-
cause she said so herself. You
see, they tell each other apart
by wearing dilTerent colored
Grace Knopp juggles French
and Spanish verbs and H's,
manages the Spanish Club and
is Timmy's pet. Yes, you are,
Grace, and we're glad the Jun-
iors have such a stand in.
Ruth is always in demand for
impromptu dancing for she cer-
tainly knows how to get pep
out of a piano. She likes to
dance and sing and play and
study and does it all well.
Kenneth Armstrong has won
a place for himself in- Oregon's
oratorical affairs. He revels in
grades of S and H, and last
term received one of the high-
est averages in the University.
.Ioy .Iudkins is sure we have-
no dope on herg but O, Joy, we
know all about you and Ivan
and the Glee Club and the Y.
W, cabinet 'n everything, in
spite o' that.
lnga Winter gave us a great
scare during the Hu, but she
has lots ol' grit and pulled
through. Now the girls are all
jealous 'cause her hair's com-
ing in curly.
Lesliekg last name speaks
loudly, hut he has done all in
his power to live it down.
Whalfs in a name after all,
Donna. 'Spencer looks domes-
tic and she is too. But she
wants to have an all-around
education, so she's.even taking
shorthand. Much of her time
is devoted to handling Theta
llueile Johnson likes a good,
easy time ol' life and that is
what she is getting right now.
ll' only Timmy and a few others
would let her alone, sho'd be
Bee Yoran learned to giggle
lilllgliiiil-I at 'l'immy's jokes. She
has a wonderful constitution
and and over-developed sense
oi' humor or she wouldn't major
George Harris is a cheerful,
ohliging' sort. His temper does
not seem to live up to his hair.
George was another of the gobs
at Washington. Who is that
good looking Chi Omega at 'U,
ol' W., George?
l'kj THE OREGANA
Ile lives at that there college
ll01l,l'Ilillg' house way down Elev-
enth avenue, does Hugh, Is it
so very hard to remember that
- there is a college in town when
one lives so far away, Hugh?
Mildred Oliver spends most
or her time at the School of
Architecture and takes many
courses from Prof. Adams. She
will be a real architect some
lining Viel.o1"s sister, is one
ol' True Morris' claims to fame,
hut she doesn't care. She lives
zu. home in Eugene, but is go-
ing to ily away some day on
"Owing to the incleineney of the weather" or for some other similarly
Lrood reason, a few of the Junior class were unable to have their pictures
taken for this hall of fame. Consequently we wish to inseribe here the names of
Harold Barde. -
W. L. Bayley.
Helen G. Burke.
Kenneth C. He11d1'iUkS-
David Lloyd St,eaI'11S-
Ono Hundred Ono
oM,L pazpung ouo
W T H E 0 R E G A N A
Durno Jones Hollingsworth Mickelson
Edwin R. Durno ........ ........................................... ................. P 1 'esident
Margaret Jones ............,. ....................... .......... V i ce President
Gladys Hollingsworth ..... ......,....,,.... S ecretary
Odine Mickelson ............ .................... T reasurer
Robert E. Lees ....... .... 1 .............................,..............,.......... ....... . S ergeant-at-Arms
The class of 1921 has passed through the greatest crisis that the University
has ever experienced. Entering college in the Fall of 1917, the flrst class- to
enter after the United States had declared war, it devolved largely upon this
class to uphold the customs and traditions of Old Oregon. As Freshmen we
entered into all branches of school activity with eagerness and vim. We
turned out victorious athletic teams, the members of which formed the nucleus
of this y'ear's teams. Members of the class were on the Oregaua and Emerald
staffs, acted in Student Body plays, and served in the glee clubs, orchestra
The spirit of the class was often demonstrated during the year, and espec-
ially at Junior Week-End in the now historic' mill race incident,
The 1918 football team, a worthy successor to the great teams of the
past, was composed largely of Sophomores. Three of the members of the basket-
ball team, one of the best that the University has had in recent years, will
graduate in 1921. On baseball and track teams we are well represented.
In social events the class of 1921 has been successful. Despite adverse war
conditions, our Freshman Glee was a distinct success, and our Sophomore Hop
ot' last winter was declared to be one of the best ever held. In scholarship
the class has been above the average.
The country and the University have now settled down to a peace basis.
We have tried to do our duty during the war, and for our two remaining years
here, we pledge ourselves to do our utmost towards attaining a Greater and
EDWIN R. DURNO.
One Hundred Three
JJ, THE OREGANA
Cox Gage Evans Purdy
Heiney Cox ....,. .........,.....,........................ ................ l J resident
Phebe Gage .... ....... V ice President
Alice Evans ....... ............. S ecretary
William Purdy ..... ........, T reasurer
The war was advantageous to the University in at least one respect and
that in regard to the size of the class of 1922. Had it not been for the- S. A. T.
fl. we undoubtedly would not have topped oft the list we did. However, we
have worked under numerous disadvantages. Because of military training
things were greatly upset during the first term and we were unable to have
the Freshman Mix. The annual Freshman Bonfire was called oft' because olf
lack of time for preparation.
With the signing of the armistlce and the dissolving of the S. A. T. C. we
lust some of our members, including our president. His successor was imme-
diately chosen and we have been able to imbibe a large dose of Oregon Spirit,
as was evidenced in the Freshman-Sophomore Mix during the second term,
when for a while the Sophomores were given a thrill, Our only social event
was the Glee, held in the armory, February 16.
And how about athletics? We couldn't have a football team so the next
best thing was to have a rip-snorting basketball team and we did. We took
three out of four games from O. A. C. and defeated every one else we met.
How is that for the old Oregon Fight? ,
Ono Hundred Flvo
I., THE OPREGANA
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dd THE OREGANA
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One Hundred Seven
Senior Bench Scenes up the Old Mill Race
Ono Hundred Elght
Efhnze Baga at Gbregnn
Mrvgnn Spirit zmh Uruhitinnu
Bvnngn nf Gbur Qbrrgnu
Frosh Win their "O's" Burning Green Caps
U ' i r '
nlvers ty Day Justice! From the Semor Cops
Ono Hundred Ten
' Eluninr meek-linh
UN IOR Week-end started off with a zip and a bang promptly at
7:30 Thursday evening, May 9, 1918, when Marshfield and Salem
high school debaters competing for the state championship,
tried to satisfy and convince the judges on the issue at stake.
The Canoe Fete was held at the appointed hour, led by the ex-
quisitely decorated Junior float. Following this boat were the canoe
lioats of the other classes and fraternities. The Chi Omega Fleur
de Lis float was granted first prize by the judges because of its
artistic qualities and design although it never passed the reviewing
stand as a result of a tip-over. Multi-colored scintillating bulbs
bobbing up and down against the verdant background of trees gave
a splendid lighting effect. -
Everyone was ready for work Friday morning, and under the
supervision of various chairmen, the work was full of snap and
vim. Shovels, rakes, picks and rollers adorned the campus. A walk
was built west of Villard. The baseball field was marked and the
driveway to Hendricks Hall was repaired. Willing hands under
the instruction of Prof. McAllister and his assistants finished the
bridge across the mill race where it now stands. That it furnishes
an ideal platform for hurling disobedient and unruly Freshmen has
been properly and duly demonstrated.
"Slim" Crandall's police force was the feature of the day and
everybody was working when they were in sight. With their big
stars shining, they were a formidable crew. Their slogan, "Blood!
Blood! We want blood!" was incentive enough to make students
dig in. Upperclassmen as well as Freshmen and Sophomores fell
victim to their ravages. StiH collars were softened and bubbles
were common in that most sacred of pools-the Senior fountain.
Under the direction of Carl Nelson and his heroes, the Fresh-
man football team were rounded up and driven to the butte where
they showed artistic ability as wielders of paint brushes. After
polishing the "O" these huskies returned to the campus. Freshmen
remember the effects. At noon, everyone adjourned to Hayward
Hall where the Women's League served the Campus Luncheon.
Hug dishes of salad, beans, sandwiches, pickles, potato chips, coHee
and ice cream in great abundance fed the' hungry crew as they
marched down the lines and loaded their plates.
Ono Hundred Elovon 5 I
Warning Flag Rush
Revealing Review Senior Police
Ono Hundred Twolvo
JJ, THE OREGANA
A military review and retreat taking the place of the customary
parade down town was a real feature. Baseball was the only form
of athletics in which the Varsity took part and the honors were
equally divided. O. A. C. took the first game. The second game
ended in real story book' fashion, when, with O. A. C. two runs
ahead, Bill Steers met the ball squarely and it headed for the
cemetery, scoring enough runs in the final inning to win the game.
Canoeing and swimming races between classes were held and
a tug of war was staged over the mill race between the Sophomores
and Freshmen. However, the new inch rope provided could not
stand the strain' of 150 Freshmen pulling against a tree stump
so it brokeg nevertheless, the Freshmen, true to tradition, took
their immersion in good spirit and some lingering Sophomores also
felt the cold water close over their heads.
A group of all-star players from the Senior class staged
a winning play on Friday night in the Eugene Theatre. On Satur-
day night came the Junior Prom. Owing to war conditions the
Prom was informal, always before it has been formal. The setting
was in the national colors and produced a very sensational military
effect. The shell-torn flag from the Battleship Maine drooped un.
disturbed from the roof of the hall. Baskets hung suspended around
the music stand, and 600 people enjoyed a dance which nothing
From the first event on the program through the last waltz
on Saturday night the Week-end was a busy and entertaining one.
Not an idle minute existed for students or guests. As Dean John
Straub put it, "'The Old Oregon Fight is still alive on the campus."
Oregon, our Alma Mater,
We will guard thee on and on.
Fellows gather round and cheer her,
Chant her glory, Oregon.
Roar the praises of her warriors,
Sing the story, Oregon.
Down the gridiron urge the heroes
OIT our mig'hty Oregon.
One Hundred Thirteen E I
Soph Stunt Artists A The JLHISGS
Sammi Bag Contest Frosh Stunt
Waiting Fresh They Clizwgc
One Hunclmfl Fourteen
' i linhrrrlaza illllix
HE mix was not held at the usual time this year on account of
the S. A. T. C. Even when we were safely rid of that hindrance
a combination of bad weather and an army of flu-bugs con-
trived to postpone the combat again and again. But at last we
obtained from the health authorities permission to allow the under-
classmen to work off their surplus energy on the first fine Saturday.
It was February 8 which supplied that self-same required and great-
ly-wished-for arid day.
The Frosh started out right by taking the points for attendance
and for singing and noise-making-five points each. The stunts of
both classes were so good that the judges could not decide between
them so divided the fifteen points equally. The Frosh proved them-
selves reliable prophets by burying O. A. C.'s basketball hopes, while
the Sophomores represented the rushing of Ima Bare by men dressed
as girls representing sororities. None of the sororities were slighted
as regards the beauty and feminine charm of their representatives.
All the men engaged revealed in themselvs future rivals of the
The flag-rush came within an ace of being one grand surprise.
The Sophomores gathered around the pole on which floated their
colors and the Freshmen were on them with a rush at the sound of
the gun. Almost immediately a little form shot up the pole out of
reach of the Sophomore's hands and it seemed as if the colors were
gone. But climbing was slow and the defenders soon hoisted up
one of their men who pulled the invader down with a rush. The
Sophs on the outside of the circle became alarmed and some of them
entered the fray. But this was the squarest mix ever so the gun
was sounded and the judges announced that the rush had been
awarded to the Frosh. After much argument another trial was
arranged. The Sophomores were wise this time and the final gun
sounded without any great aspirations for ascension on the part
of any Freshman. I
The flag-rush gave the Sophs thirty-five points and when the
Frosh won the final event, the cane-clasping contest, it made the
final score 62 1-2-47 1-2.
The Sophs Wong it was a Square Mix+the squarest ever and
everyone was happy. I
Ono Hundrnfl Flfloon 1 i
The Oregon Seal
U Senior Fountain Senior Somberos
Wl3Ql.l'lll' 0' tho Green Junior Corqluroyg,
One Hundred Slxhmn
Gbrrgnn Spirit ani! Elrahitinnz
HERE are a number of them-Oregon traditions-and to the
men and women of Oregon they all are wonderful. Different
from the traditions which surround other universities and col-
leges, a few ,are considered by strangers as a bit unusual. All of
them are appreciated by the sons and daughters of Oregon-and
all are respected.
Peculiar things, Oregon traditions, customs handed down from
student to student without the aid of written memorials-traditions
which will make a man toss a freshly lighted cigarette to the
ground before passing over a short strip of campus-even though
it be in the dead of night, traditions that will make chills play tag
up and down a student's spinal column when he hears an Oregon
"Oskie," that will encourage a seasoned first year man to fight for
a green cap which he once considered unsightly.
Traditions, Oregon traditions, what are they?
Ask any Oregon Freshman what the chances are for the Ore-
gon-O. A. C. football game. He will look at you in amazement. For
at Oregon every man is taught that O. A. C. will not--cannot defeat
the University of Oregon. He will tell you that Oregon can be out-
classed, out-weighed, out-doped, but that she can never be out-
fought. And if you queried him further he might tell you why he
knows Oregon will win. It's the Oregon Spirit-a Spirit that never
dies, an unseen influence in which every student believes a Spirit
that will carry Oregon through all her difficulties. Oregon teams
and students have a motto-"Oregon teams may be beaten, but they
are never licked." .
There is the cement "O" on Skinner's Butte which overlooks
the city. Always it must be painted a Lemon-Yellow and its pro-
tection lies in the hands of the Freshmen. Before games with rival
colleges, parties made up of first-year men spend the nights in
watching to see that it is not besmirched with the colors of another
More than 200 yards of "hellos" form what is known to every
student as "Hello Lane." Stretching from the Library to Villard
Hall is a path, on which several hundred "hellos" are said each day.
Everybody knows everybody else at Oregon, and is greeted ac-
University Day on the Oregon campus finds everybody in the
University at work--Senior, Junior, Spohomore, Freshman. No
One Hundred Seventeen X. .
lj" THE OREGANA
one is allowed to be idle on University Day, for the oldest white man
will tell him that it isn't done. At noon the observer will find all
of Oregon's students at the gymnasium, clad in working raiment,
participating of a luncheon par excellence-a feed extraordinary.
To the Oregon man it is one of the best days in the year.
And at the first of the year is the Freshman parade. With
trouser legs rolled up, brazenly displaying Paris and Boston crea-
tions over calves which no metal can touch, the Freshman, brain-
less as he is reputed to be, manages to understand that he is to be
one of many to take a trip to the city. Traveling en masse and
occasionally, when a prod is delivered, showing bursts of speed, the
green-cappers march toward the business district where several
are requested to deliver addresses, some of which are occasionally
more or less intelligible.
The Senior Bench, located in front of the library, is sacred to
the last year man and woman, and never does it oder rest to any-
body but a Senior. And there is the Oregon Seal, which lies in
front of Villard and which is never stepped on by an Oregon stu-
dent 3 no man but a Senior is entitled to wear a sombrero, under-
classmen must stow away their corduroys, which are the privileged
garb of the Junior, and the Freshman's pate is covered by the
And as Mr. Webster might have put it, but thoughtlessly failed
to, "They are only customs-Oregon traditions--yet there are those
who love them."
March, march on down the tleld,
Fighting for Oregon,
Plow thru the Aggies' lineg
Their strength we defy.
We'11 give a long cheer for Shy's men,
We're out to win again,
O. A. C. may iight to the end
But we will win.
One Hundred Eighteen N I
OMMENCEMENT-the full meaning of the word is not rea-
lized by the Seniors who are graduating, nor by the undergrad-
uates who are left behind. Only the old grad returned for a
few days to refresh his memories of those days at Oregon realizes
what it means-leaving one world and entering into another, far
less sympathetic and kind. And so it is that Commencement is a
solemn and even sad occasion. It is farewell, it is only the begin-
ning of the fondest memories a man or woman can have.
There is something about Commencement that fills one with
love and pride in his Alma Mater. The very Spirit of Oregon
breathes forth in everything. The campus is beautifully green in
the June sunshine with the roses, the lawns, the ivy and the mill-
race. From the Commencement play, the Pipe of Peace ceremony
and the Fern and Flower procession to that Monday morning when
the long line of Seniors in their caps and gowns file into Villard,
one sees the throbbing Spirit that is really Oregon.
The services of graduation, ever solemn and impressive, are
lent a dignity by the presence of old grads, happy to be at Oregon
again, by the presence of mothers, proud and happy, and by the
presence of fathers, stern and solemn. In 1918 very few men
marched up to take their diplomas, and thus a realization was
brought of the great war and of the proud fact that the young men
of Oregon had cast aside their ambitions to answer the country's
After the services the throng filed out as it had come, the old
grads back to their home, undergraduates back to their unfinished
tasks and the new graduates out into a new world.
Ono Hundred Nineteen
'I .' Athlgtttn '
One Hundred Twenty '
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One Hundred Tweniy-two
JJ- THE OREGANA
i Regimental Elinnthall
HE University's football season of 1918 was one of the most
trying that the college has ever experienced. Charles "Shy"
Huntington, quarterback on the famous team of 1916, took over
the reins as coach and turned out a wonderful team considering
the handicap under which he was working.
The Students' Army Training Corps cut down the time of in-
struction and practice and Huntington was always facing the pros-
pect of having some of his men sent to an Officers' Training Camp
or confined to quarters. The influenza was another worry. When
the time rolled around for the first game of the season, with Mult-
nomah, Huntington had more than half of his men on the sick list.
The game was not a true representation of the strength of the
Oregon team for this reason, and they later proved that they were
a stronger team than the Portland Club eleven, although they did
not meet again during the season.
Men on the Oregon team that played in the first game were,
many of them, in no physical condition to go onto the field. This
game, which came on October 12, was during the early stages of
the influenza and the conditions in the Northwest became such that
it was impossible to schedule games for some time. Several of
the football squad who were taken sick with the influenza were
unable to get back to practice again during the season. As Coach
Huntington had a squad of about forty out during the early part of
the season he was able to keep up practice, although at one time
there were only five men able to report for duty.
Dean H. Walker, graduate manager, listed several games with
various teams of this section of the country but most of them fell
through on account of the influenza. Another thing that handi-
capped the arrangement of games- was the ruling of the S. A. T. C.
that athletic teams could not participate in contests which kept the
members of the teams away from the campus longer than from
Friday evening until Monday morning. This made contests with
Washington State College, Whitman, Idaho and California impos-
sible. The game with California was played, however, forthe
benefit of the United War Work Council, who secured special per-
mission for the Oregon team to journey south.
According to the original plans made between the Aggies and
Oregon, two games were scheduledg but the first one, which was
One Hundred Twenty-three
JJ THE OREGANA
. I .., f- vw A Y A.4.......-,.., .--Y
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Dow, captain of the football team, was one
of the cleverelst men that Coach Huntington had
on his squad this season and at the position
of right end he was a whiz. Wilson was the
only man of the team'of 1917 who was on
the team this year and he played his second
season of Varsity ball in very creditable man-
ner. Dow is good on the receiving end of a
pass and with Eric Hauser as a running mate
used this method to advantage in the first game
of the season. Wilson will be back again next
season and should prove a valuable man on
Ono Hundred Twonty-four 1
M .,.. , F
dlkj THE OREGANA
"Brandy," captain-elect for football, was the
one big bet of the Oregon team this season.
His work in the game at Corvallis against O. A.
C. was in no small measure responsible for
the win Oregon scored over her ancient rivals.
"Brandy" can find the holes and knows how to
handle himself on the field. During the season
You eould always tell when he was getting
mad as his head guard would come sailing in
from the Held and he would then get down to
business. I-Ie was not picked by all of the
sport writers for an all-star position because
he was laid out with the influenza during the
first of the season. His work In :she games he
did play, however, should have given him the
Ono Hundred Twenty-fivo
I THE OREGANA
"Fat" was one of the best guards that was
"Busher," as Blake is known, played his first
year of big league football this year and showed
up well. He was not used enough in advancing
the ball but when he was given the pig skin
he-traveled. On defensive work and in opening
a hole for the other backfleld men Blake was
second to none. He will be among those present
to be found in the Northwest last season and
was picked by everybody as one of the mein
for this position on the all-star team. Mautz
was a member of the Freshmen team of the
year before and with his 200 pounds he had
little trouble in moving in on a place on the
Varsity this year. There is no going, over,
under, around or through this boy as he has all
of these avenues blocked, as O. A. C. discovered.
"Fat" will be in our midst again next year,
which is like saying that he will again play 21
One Hundred Twenty-six
---p---.---W,.... .... Y
"Jake" played quarter for the Varsity this
season in his first year of intercollegiate ball
and got away big. "Jake" is one of those
long, loose fellows who are so hard to tackle
and he used his natural make-up to advantage
in advancing the ball. Jimmie Richardson, sport-
ing editor of the Oregonian, picked Jake as quar-
ter on his mythical all-star eleven. He is one
of the few men that played in all of the games
for the Varsity. He still has two more years
of football before him.
As one might detect Vi11cent is some relation
to Francis and to tell the truth they are brothers.
"Vine" was one fine backiield player and did
his share in winning the Northwest champion-
ship for Oregon. This was his first year at
Oregon, but he made the Varsity as conference
rulings were not in effect. During his prep
school days at the Columbia University at Port-
land, 'Vinc" played an end, but Huntington
drafted him into the backfield and he made good
from the start. "Vine" has the makings of a
great football player and looks like a sure bet
for a job on the Varsity next year.
Ono Hunflrod Twonii'-SOVUV1
JJ THE OREGANA
Joe is about the sweetest thing along lines
of tackles that has graced Kincaid field for sev-
eral seasons. His work is of the highest order
and he can always be counted upon to be on
the job. What he lacks in weight he makes up
in speed and will be a great help'ln forming
the Varsity next fall. Joe is specializing in
breaking up the plays of the opposition before
they reach the line of scrimmage and held one
"Prink" played center for the Eugene High
School last year so all that he had to do was
to move a few blocks and keep right on playing
center for the Varsity. "Prink" went in after
Layton left and fllled the post in a creditable
manner. Callison is not a flashy player but one
that can be depended upon to put up the same
standard of a game at all times. He will have
three more years to serve on the Varsity.
One Hundred Twonty-night
of his classes in Corvallis last fall.
dude THE OREGANA
"Pat" was one of the Gobs that hung around
during the life of the S. A. T. C, and is credit-
ed with that sweet recruiting motto of the Navy,
"Join the Navy and see Eugene." "Pat" played a
great game on the line for Oregon this year and
was one of the few old heads on the team. "Pat"
had previously played for Creighton and Mon-
tana and was one of the best men on the Oregon
team. He showed up to advantage in the game
with O. A. C. last fall and opened up some large
holes in the Aggie line. "Pat" re-entered col-
lege this January and will be back for football
Harding is an Eastern Oregon product and he
can play good football. He was one of the fast-
est men on the line and may be shifted t0 ix
backfield position next year. He made a good
mate for Mautz, as he was well matched IH size,
and they formed the well-known steam roller
that rolled the Aggies last fall. Harding did
not break into the line-up until late in the sea-
son but he did some line work during the time
that he served.
Ona Hundred Twunty-IIIIIU
"Mart" took over the left end position after
Eric Hauser was sent to Camp Taylor and got
away in nice style. "Shy" had been playing him
in the backfleld but as his prep days had been
spent at end he was sent back to his old posi-
tion. He is good on passes and can get down
on the ball. Both he and Wilson were picked
by Huntington on his coast all-star team as they
were considered as the two best according to
"Shy's" method of playing. He will be back next
year and with a little more experience should
make a great player.
Herald White, as manager of the football
team, was remarkably successful in overcoming
many difficulties oifered by war time conditions.
Trips to California and Seattle were worked out
by him and all went off smoothly. It isn't very
often that football has as its manager the presi-
dent of the Student Body.
One Hunrlmrl Thlrty
5 THE OREGANA
to be played in Eugene, had to be called off on account of the in-
fluenza ban. In the one game which was played between the two
colleges Oregon started the ten year winning streak right by taking
the game 13 to 6.
The contest with the Aggies at Corvallis was the one real grid-
iron contest of the year that Oregon students had a chance to see.
Leave of absence was granted to the men of the S. A. T. C. and
the commanding officers even loaned money so -that everyone who
desired might go to Corvallis and see Huntington's men "carry on."
It was a great day, a great crowd and a great game. The Oregon
warriors were outweighed about ten pounds to the man and they
were playing on a wet field, which gave the advantage to the
In the game with the Aggies two new coaches were facing each
other and matching their abilities. O. A. C. was playing its first
year under the direction of Coach Hargiss, while the Lemon-Yellow
team was being guided for the first time by "Shy" Huntington.
The game meant much to the coach who was able to win and the
crowd realized the situation. The game itself was thrilling from
start-to finish. O. A. C. scored first, crossing Oregon's line in the
first quarter. The Oregon team appeared a little nervous at first
but after the Aggies had scored they settled down to playing. In
the second quarter they -held their ancient foe even and in the
third period began an assault which resulted in Brandenburg cross-
ing the line for the first Oregon score. The ball was carried from
the center of the field on a series of line plunges and the whole
team worked as a unit.
Francis Jacobberger scored the winning touchdown for Oregon
in the last period after a fifteen-yard run. The Oregon team played
wonderful football in the last half of the game and demonstrated
that Huntington is a coach who not only knows football but knows
how to teach it.
Much credit must be given to the Oregon rooterg who went
to Corvallis for the game. The Oregon band was out in force.
Yell King "Nick" Carter got the most out of his crowd of 500 and
made a favorable showing against the 2500 that O. A. C. had on
the field. The 'officers stationed at Oregon in the S. A. T. C. were
present in mass. Colonel Leader was there and kept his cane busy
applauding the players of the Oregon men. From the side lines
the game resembled one of the old contests in the times before the
One Hundred Thlrt -one L E I
Om: Hundred Thirty-kwo
.U THE OREGANA
war and the old Oregon Spirit arose and was present for this
The work of Brandenburg in the game with the Aggies was
the outstanding feature of the contest. "Brandy" proved himself
to be one of the best broken field runners and line buckers that
has worn an Oregon suit for several seasons. The two J acobbergers,
Vincent and Francis, both put up a good exhibition and share honors
with Brandenburg. At guard Mautz and Harding went fine and
with "Pat" O'Rourke at tackle opened some nice holes for the
The line-up of the two teams for the big struggle at Corvallis
was as follows: ' -
Oregon Position ' O. A. C.
Howard ...........,...... L.. ..l... I.. li, ...,.. ............ V an Hoosen
O'Rou1'ke .......... ,...... 1 I. T. ....,.. ............. v.,....... A s lm
Hiwding ---......... .....Y. I I. G. ...... ....,... I loosely
Callison ...,.... H O, , .. .,,.SLewart
Mautz ............... ...... I I. G. ...... ............... L ippinan
Trowbridge .......... .....,. R . 'l'. ..,.,.. ............. C hristensen
Wilson .................,....,,.. ....... R . E. ...,.... ,.,.....,.. I Cirkenschlager
F. Jacobberger ............ ...,,., Q . ....,,.. .....,,......,,.,., B adley
V. Jacobberger ..........,. ....... I .. H, ........ .,,..,,,,,.,,,, H odler
Brandenburg .'... ...,... ........... I I . H. ...,... ......... A rchibald
Blake ............,......., .... ..................,.......... F . .........................,.,....,.,,.,,,..,...,,,,,.44,,,.,, P owell
In the first scheduled game of the season and one of the few
witnessed on the Oregon campus during the year, Oregon was
trampled by the group of ex-college stars that Multnomah brought
down. Neither Brandenburg or Chapman were able to go into the
backfield, which threw the team off its balance. On the line Mautz
was massing and several of the men were almost all in. The ravages
of the influenza forced the Oregon team to take a long vacation.
Games were arranged between the Varsity and the Spruce Division
eleven from Vancouver, which was coached by "Tick" Malarkey,
former Oregon player. This was crossed off the schedule. The
first game with the Aggies, which was to have been played Novem-
ber 7, was also called off. A game with the Mare Island Marines
was billed for November 23, but was cancelled when the contest
between Oregon and California was arranged by the United War
Work Council. '
Since it was impossible to arrange games with outside teams,
the first and second Varsity squads got together and played with
One Hundred Thirty-three t i
One Hundred Thirty-four
dl" THE OREGANA
the first team, carrying off the long end of a 29 to 0 score. After
the long lay-off a game was secured with the Foundation Shipbuild-
ers, of Portland, and was played on the campus the first week-end
in November. The Oregon team was in prime condition for this
game and tore the shipbuilders to shreds. The final score was 41
to O in favor of Coach Huntington's team, and they played a great
game of football. The Foundation team was made up of a number
of the same men who had played on the Multnomah team, but they
were unable to do anything with the Varsity. Mautz and Harding
were both in this game, although Brandenburg was unable to stand
the strain of a regular contest.
After the game with Foundation, Oregon lost one, of its best
ends in Eric Hauser, who was ordered to the Artillery Officers'
Training camp. Hauser, who was a former Dartsmouth player,
made a fine running mate for Dow Wilson and was one of the fastest
ends on the coast. His work in the first few games that Oregon
played was the one outstanding feature. Warren Gilbert and Louis
Dunsmore, two likely candidates for berths on the team, were among
the 40 Oregon men who left for Camp Taylor at this time. Hunt-
ington shifted Mart Howard into the end position when Hauser left
and he handled himself well, regardless of the fact that this was
his first year of Varsity football.
The next contest in which the Varsity engaged was with the
Depot Brigade team of Camp Lewis. Oregon took this game in
nice style by the score of 20 to 3, although Huntington said after
the game that the score should have been 50 to 0. Oregon presented
the same line-up for this game that was used against the Aggies.
This was the first time that they had been together in this form.
Blake played an exceptional game at the cantonment and made some
large gains for the Oregon team. Bob Cosgriff, who played on the
Oregon Freshman eleven in 1917, played on the Camp Lewis team.
Then came the big game of the season, the contest with the
Aggies at Corvallis, which was tucked away on the victory side of
the column, and then the Varsity got ready for the jaunt to Califor-
nia where they met the Golden Bear on the Berkeley oval, Novem-
ber 21. The Oregon team, light and fast, were depending upon their
speed to carry them to victory over California. The game was played
in a downpour which made Oregon's speed of no avail on the grass
turf at Berkeley. The California eleven had an advantage of about
twenty pounds weight to the man and they applied their steam roller
Ono Hundred Thlrty-fivo 5- .
to advantage and won by a single touchdown. The Oregon team put
up a wonderful fight and at one time had the ball upon California's
1' our-yard line, where they were held for down.
Although they lost the game in the South the Varsity returned
to the campus and got ready for the contest with the University of
Washington, which was played in Seattle the following Saturday.
Oregon played its same line-up for the fourth consecutive time and
took the game from the Washington team by the close score of 7
to 0. The game was played on a perfect field and was one of the
best contests staged in the Northwest during the year. Upon arriv-
ing in Seattle the Lemon-Yellow squad found that they were without
suits as they had missed the train out of Portland.the night before.
Uniforms were procured from the Naval Unit at the University of
Washington and the game progressed with the Varsity resembling
a group of circus clowns in their misfit garb.
The game at Seattle was fast and snappy. Brandenburg was
used to advantage and both Jacobbergers did some fine work. The
Oregon line worked well and they showed that they were at last hit-
ting their stride. The best bet on the Washington team was their
clever little quarter, Eckman. He evened the count with Jacobberger
in the kicking department and ran his team in a very businesslike
manner. All men stationed at the University of Washington train-
ing station who came from Oregon, grouped themselves into a root-
ers' section and added some pep to the contest. Among the "Oregon"
rooters were students from O. A. C., Albany, Willamette and Reed
College, as well as from Eugene.
Looking into the future, Oregon should have a wonderful team
next year. All of the members of this year's squad will be back and
will be eligible to take part. "Stan" Anderson, "Gres" Maddock,
"Brick" Leslie, "Dot" Medley and a number of others are either on
the campus or are expected back by next fall. "Shy" Huntington
will be back next year and the year .1919 should rank along with
1916 in Oregon football annals as the prospects for a victorious
eleven are most promising.
One Hundred Thirty-six E I
One Hundred Thirty-eight
JO' THE OREGANA
Gbregnn illilen 0911 Srruire iilrnens
URING the season of 1918 Oregon had two representatives on
the Mare Island Marine football team. The two were Jack
Risley, line captain, who held down his old berth at center,
and "Bill" Steers, who was seen in action in the backfield for the
soldiers of the sea. Both of these men starred for the Marine eleven
and' played great football all season.
Risley played his second season for the Mare Island team last
year and was about the only one of the "Devil Dogs" of the team of
1917 who was still stationed at Mare Island 'when coach "Lonestar"
Dietz issued the call this fall. Dietz coached Washington State Col-
lege for several seasons, had a fine aggregation gathered from
Northwest colleges and was able to clean up on about everything on
Taking the Marine team of last season, man for man, they were
not as strong as the year before when they had Mitchell, Huntington
and Beckett on their roster. Johnny Beckett, who has played foot-
ball in France for the last year, was one of the best linemen ever
turned out at Oregon, and his absence was sadly felt on the Mare
Ono Hundred Thirty-nina 1
JJ THE OREGANA
HE year of 1919 was not a great year on the track for Oregon,
or for any of the other colleges of the Northwest. The war had
so unsettled things that for some time it looked as though all
athletics would have to be given up. In addition Oregon suffered
a great blow when coach "Bill" Hayward was taken to the hospital
and underwent an operation. His physical condition made it im-
possible for him to do any work at all.
When things were looking darkest "Moose" Muirhead appeared
on the scene and took over the work. The only meet of the season
was with the Aggies at Corvallis, on May 4, by the score of 88 to
46. Oregon also took part in the indoor meet held in Portland early
in the year but, as this was not a conference meet, did not affect the
standing of the team. A meet with the University of Washington
was arranged but Coach Hunt, of the Washington team, was forced
to call if off because several of his stars were drafted into the Army.
In the meet at Corvallis "Hank" Foster, Albert Runquist and
Jack Montague won their letters. Foster was the high point man
Montague Hayward Foster
One Hundred Fort
'IO THE OREGANA
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Track Squa d
ifor Oregon in the meet, scoring 15 points. The only thing that was
near record time was Foster's running of the 100 yards in 10 seconds
flat. Jack Montague took first in the 440, while Foster placed first
in the 100 yard dash, 220 low hurdles and the broad jump. Dod
Wilson placed in the 120 yard high hurdles, 220 yard low hurdles
Ono Hundrnd Forty-n - E I
5 THE OREGANA
End of 220
and the 220 yard dash, but did not score enough points to get his
Other Oregon men who placed in the meet were Warren Gil-
bert, Roy Sishler, Mortimer Brown, Newton Estes and Herbert Hey-
Considering the handicap under which the Oregon track team
worked last season it is really to be marveled at that they were able
to do anything at all. Men in college who had never done any track
work answered the call for men and turned out to do what ever
they could to uphold the honor of the Lemon-Yellow in track. Con-
sidering the fact that there was not a letter man in track in school
around which to build a team, Muirhead did some very creditable
work. It might have been diferent if "Bill" had been able to
take the men under his tutorage, but this was out of the question.
Ono Hundred Forty-two i
IlT THE OREGANA
REGON started the baseball season of 1918 with a fine aggre-
gation of talent and in all of the games played showed that
they had the best team of any of the colleges in the state. The
Varsity nine defeated the Oregon Agricultural College team in six
out of eight contests and also gave Chemawa and Willamette a
couple of bad beatings.
Coach Dean H. Walker, who handled the Varsity on the diamond
last season, had two wonderful mound artists in Arthur Berg and
Dwight Wilson. Berg was left handed with a world of speed. He
won three out of four games from the Aggies, as did Wilson. Wil-
son did not possess the speed that Berg had at his command but
was a cool worker and had great support.
At first base the Varsity had a real ball player in the person
of Herman Lind, who was second in the list of Varsity stickers,
with an average of .474 for the season. Lind did some nice work
on the first station and during the Summer played on the Founda-
tion Shipbuilding team in Portland.
At second Billy Morrison held forth and because of his small
stature drew more walks than any other man on the team. Billy
fielded his position cleanly and hit a season's average of .357. He
worked well with "Walt" Grebe who held down the shortstop job and
who was tied with Morrison in the batting list with a record of .357 .
Ono Hundred Forty-UVB I
i5 THE OREGANA
Walt was an A number 1 shortstop and the way he cut off hits was
good to see.
Jimmy Sheehy, captain of the Varsity, was brought in from
the outfield, where he had served three seasons, and spent his last
year in the infield, being stationed at the thirdlsack. Sheehy only
hit for an average of .278 but he was a good fielder and could
always be counted upon to come through with a hit when one was
needed badly. By playing last season on the Varsity Jimmy won
his "O" blanket as he had served on the Varsity baseball team for
In the outfield Walker had a crew that was hard to beat out-
side of professional baseball. "Dot" Medley was stationed at left
field. He was stationed at third in the final batting list with a
grand average of .375. At center "Bill" Steers held forth. His
average for the season was .579, which is to say that he got a hit
every other time that he came to bat. Steers hit the ball hardand
had four or five homers chalked up to his credit when the season
ended. The other member of the team Was Arthur Runquist, who
hung around right field. "Runk" hit in hard luck all season and
only got away with a season average of 235, although he connected
with the ball about as often as anyother member of the team.
Ono Hunrlrod Fnrly-four "
JO THE OREGANA
,N 1..,-,ii- . .
Lind Grebe Morrison
When it came to the catching end of the game Oregon had a
great man in Ted Dunton. Ted hit for an average of 289. His
favorite pastime was cutting off attempts at stealing and he was
good at it.
Oregon won all six of her games from O. A. C. by a clear
margin excepting one game at Eugene during Junior Week-end,
when the contest had a story book finish. 'The Aggies had a one
run margin in the last half of the ninth inning when Oregon came
to bat. "Rabbit" Grebe opened the frame with a single and was
followed by Lind who laid a perfect bunt down the third base line
and was safe on it. "Dot" Medley sacrificed the runners and then
"Bill" Steers came to bat with a mighty tread and swinging a huge
Chunk of ash, He picked off one of Mr. Krueger's carefully deliv-
ered offerings and placed it in the outer garden close to the ceme-
tary fence. The hit was good for a home run in any league but just as
"Bill" Was drawing up at second Lind crosse dthe platter with the
winning run, so he only got credit for a two base hit. It sure was
some crack and Oregon won the festivity by the score of 5 to 4.
0 2 I-lululrml Fnrlv-fivu -' I
n THE OREGANA
The final batting average of the season was as follows:
AB. R. H. Pct.
Steers ................ 38 8 22 .578
Lind ........ 38 17 18 .474
Medley ...... 40 13 15 .375
Grebe .......... 42 16 15 .357
Morrison ..... 28 7 10 .357
Dunton ........ 38 9 11 .289
Sheehy -------- 36 5 10 .278
Runquist ....... 34 5 8 .235
Wilson .... 17 3 4 .235
Berg ..... 18 4 4 .222
Team ......A.........................................,... 329 87 117 .356
The batting order of Oregon, for the majority of her games
was as follows: -
Grebe ,.... ss.
Lind ..,...,.. ...... 1 b.
Medley .....,...... lf.
Steers ..... .. ,. cf.
Sheehy .............. cf.
Dunton ........ ..... 0 .
Morrison ..,.,.,... 2b. .
Runquist ...,........ rf.
Wilson or llorg,..p.
Ono Ilundrofl Forty-six
The Freshman baseball team of 1918 played in hard luck
all season as they lost both of their contests with O. A. C. and
failed to land any other games. Baseball did not have much of a
following over the state last Spring and as a result the Frosh were
unable to get any very strong opposition. The first year nine
tangled with the Eugene High School in one or two games which
gave both teams a little practice but did not result in very good
In the two games between the Oregon Frosh and the O. A. C.
Rooks the Oregon team was out-pitched. The Aggies had it on
Oregon in the hurling line and they trotted out two first class
pitchers in the persons of McCart, a tall, rangy, right hander with
a world of speed, and Miller, who throws 'em from the left side and
who has a nice assortment of twisters. Francis J acobberger did all
of the pitching for the Frosh and while he is fairly good he did not
have any show against the Aggies.
The record of the Frosh against the Aggies:
May 4: R. H. E.
Oregon Frosh ......------A--------------------- 4 6 6
O, A, C, Rooks .................. .......... A .... 7 11 6
Batteries: - Oregon - Jacobberger and Durnog
O. A. C., Miller and Stuart.
May 11: R. H. E.
Oregon Frosh ....----.------- ------------------ 0 2 ' 5
O. A. C. Rooks ................,- ------------ 6 9 4
s: - Oregon - Jacobberger and Durnog
O. A. C., McCart and Stuart.
Ono Hundred Forty-SOVUW
d-0 THE OREGANA
HE University of Oregon basketball team won the Pacific
Coast Conference championship for 1909, after a very stren-
uous season. The Varsity took part in seventeen games and
won thirteen of them. The Pacific Coast Conference was divided
into two sections, Oregon being in the Northern division, together
with O. A. C., University of Washington and Washington State
College. By winning the title in the Northern division the Var-
sity won the right to play the University of California, who were
the champions in the Southern division.
The two games with California, which were played in Berkeley,
resulted in wins for the Oregon team by the close scores of 39 to
37, and 30 to 28. The games lost by the Varsity were two to the
University of Washington, one to Washington State College and one
to the Walla Walla Y. M. C. A., which did not count in the confer-
ence standing. The local quintet won four games from the Aggies,
three from Washington State, two from the University of Wash-
ington, one from the University of Idaho, and one from Willamette
University. The last two contests mentioned did not figure in the
conference standings. A
During the season of 1919 the Oregon quintet scored 533 points
to the 427 gathered by her opponents, which gives the Lemon-Yellow
Pacific Coast Champions
Onn Humlrml Forty-nlqhl E I
I 'NNJI T H E O R E G A N A
n i V My A l .l.1g1-n -
1 . H14 Eas.i Q
' ' WRX Q '
Q!-V., N - Y
ww.: U 3, 7 Q
Am - .v ,fu
' N iv f w ' C 1
V.j! 2 T K ' ". N
. J J .' fh'f. . X my .
, 7 4. N , f -
' 'a 'Q
- ' Jacobberger
five a margin of 106 points. In each of the seventeen games played
Oregon's average score was 34 7-17, while the average for the opposi-
tion was 25 2-17. The number of points scored by the individual
members of the Varsity was as follows: Durno, forward, 2743
Fowler, forward, 78 3 Lind, center, 68 3 Jacobberger, guard, 543
Chapman, guard, 52g Brandon, spare, 8g Dean H. Walker, who
coached the Varsity crew, developed a wonderful scoring machine.
By use of short, snappy, fast passes the Oregon team outplayed her
The best individual player on the Varsity was Eddie Durno,
who led the league in scoring. Durno scored 51.5 per cent of the
total gathered by the team, 144 of which were scored on field bas-
kets and 130 on converted fouls. Eddie had a chance to convert
186 fouls during the season and registered 130 of them, which
' th' n average of 68 8 per cent in this department. In sev-
gives 1m a -
eral gf the games the points registered by .Durno were more than
was gathered by the entire opposition.
There are many strange things to be discovered about the
personnel of ateam and the Oregon basketball five was no exception.
All of the players were Oregon men., having had their "prep"
school experience in the state. Francis Jacobberger and Herman
Ono Hundred Forty-nlno t I
ll' THE OREGANA
Lind are both from Portlandg Eddie Durno hails from Silverton:
Ned Fowler from Pendletong Nish Chapman from Marshfield, and
Carter Brandon from Portland. While all of the men are Oregon
men in every sense of the word they represent every part of the
state. Durno, Brandon, Chapman and Jacobberger were all mem-
bers of the Freshmen team of the 1918 season.
The record of the season will show just how the Varsity kept
its steady pace throughout:
Oregon ........................... ....,.............
Willamette ................................. ........ 1 4
Washington State College ...... ........ 2 3
Washington State College ...... ........ 3 6
University of Washington ........ ........ 2 6
University of Washington ........ ........ 1 9
University of Washington ..... .....,., 1 9
University of Washington .................... 19
Oregon Agricultural College
Oregon Agricultrual College ................ 16
Washington State College ......,. ........ 2 8
Washington State College ........ ........ 2 7
University of Idaho ............... ........ 2 6
Y. M. C. A. .................................... ........ 5 2
Oregon Agricultural College
Oregon Agricultural College
University of California .......... .,...... 3 7
University of California ...................... 28
., 43,-. l
Ono Hundred Flfty
J, THE OREGANA
illreahman Basketball ' q
Coach Charles f"Shy"J Huntington gathered together a great
aggregation of Freshmen for the Frosh basketball team this season
and they had a very successful year. The Oregon Agricultural
College Rooks fell in three out of four games before "Shy's" men,
and the Chemawa Indians, Eugene High School and the Salem High
School were also taken into camp. The first year team compared
favorably with the Varsity and in practice gave the first team a
run for their money.
"Skeet" Manerud and Roy Veatch held down the forward
berths in fine style and proved to be a good scoring combination.
Manerud appeared to be a second Eddie Durno when it comes to
Scoring and Veatch was not far behind. Veatch hung up a record
for clean playing during the season as he did not have a personal
foul called on him. Marc Latham, the tall Salem lad, who pastimed
at center, was a whizz. He scored many points for his team and
played his position well. Bellars and Vincent Jacobberger were at
guards and guarded the Frosh basket in the best of style.
The Freshmen record for the season:
Freshmen -.-,-.---,-,,,--.--.Q,, A-A,,,,,,,.,,, A , ,,,l., 71 Clienmwa. .....,...,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,, , ,,..,,, A W-16
Freshmen -.4-vK.-A,,,V ,-4--,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. , I 38 0. A. C. 'Rooks ,,,4,...,,A -26
Freshmen ,,,,,,,,,,. 28 0. A, C. Rooks ,,,A.,,A1.., 33
Salem .................. --4--,,4..- Q 16
O. A. C. Rooks
O. A. C. Rooks
In tennis Oregon was well rep-
resented last Spring. Two meets
wereheld with O. A. C. and Ore-
gon won both, the Aggies getting
but one match during the two
meets. The University of Wash-
ington defeated the Oregon team
on its Northern trip, and C. Mort-
imer Brown was the only member
of the team to win his match. By
beating his man at Seattle and
winning from Hyde of O. A. C.
Brown won the singles champion-
ship of the Northwest.
There was a flock of good ten-
nis men in University 'last year
and an elimination contest was
held to determine who should get
the places on the team. Forest Watson, Wil-
liam Haseltine, C. Mortimer Brown, Graham
Smith and Lawrence Hershner made up the
squad and all took part in some of the con-
tests. In one of the meets Smith defeated
Powers, of O. A. C., and then in a contest
here beat Smith. Watson then went to O. A.
C. on the Oregon team and was bumped by
Powers which goes to show how closely the
men were matched.
Tennis promises to be a coming sport at
the University and will probably get more
recognition in the next few years. Oregon
should have a good team this Spring as She
will have "Mort" Brown back around whom
to build up a group of artists.
Ono Hundred Flfty-two
' Zlntramural Athletirn
The Sigma Chis for the third successive year walked off with
the interfraternityi basketball championship. The opposition
this year was stronger than for several years and it was only
after a hard season that the winners were determined. The hardest
games of the series were the championship series and the semi-
finals in league A, which were finally captured by the Sigma Chi
The system of two leagues was used again this year in handling
the games and proved to be the most efiicient manner of handling
the contests. In league A the Sigma Chis lost their first game to
the Delta Tau Delta five who, in turn, lost to the Phi Gamma Delta
quintet. This resulted in the leadership of the league being a three-
cornered tie and'a post-season series of games was arranged in
order to determine the leader. In the play-off the Sigma Chis and
the Delta Taus both defeated the Fijis and then the Sigma Chis
defeated the Delts in the final struggle.
Sigma Chi Champions
Ono Hundred Flfty-UW00
IlT THE OREGANA
In league B the Kappa Sigma five played consistent basketball
and came through the season without losing a game. The last game
in this league decided the championship as both the Kappa Sigs
and the Phi Delts had so far not met defeat. These two teams met
in the last scheduled game in league B and it was some contest.
There was a lot of pep shown at this game. The Kappa Sigs were
going well and slipped the Phi Delts the short end of a 7 to 4
The championship of the Doughnut League was decided in a
three-game series between the Kappa Sigs and the Sigma Chis, di-
vision winners. The Sigma Chis won the series by taking the first
two games by the count of 8 to 5 and 13 to 8. The final games
were well played and were well supported by the members of the
The members of the winning team were: Breed, centerg Blake
and Brown, guardsg Moore and Hanna, forwardsg Leslie, spare.
Zlnterrlawn Eazkrthall '
HE Sophomore class turned out an aggregation in basketball
that proved entirely too strong for the opposition teams during
the season, and easily won the inter-class championship. In
the first round the Sophomores won over the Seniors by a large score
and the Freshmen walloped the Juniors. This was the first time
that the Juniors had had their colors lowered on the basketball
floor since they entered college as Freshmen.
In the second round of the inter-class games the Freshmen de-
feated the Seniors and the Sophmores came out of their struggle
with the Juniors with the long end of the score. The class of 1921
then played the Freshmen for the class championship of the
school. The second year men out-passed, out-fought, and out-shot
the babes and defeated the infants by a one-sided score.
Askey, Starr and Houston starred for the Sophomore team while
Moores and Callison played the best ball for the Freshmen. The
Seniors and Juniors failed to settle the cellar championship as both
teams failed to put in their appearance at the time they were sup-
posed to play. The failure to play this game was a great disap-
pointment to members of both classes, especially the Juniors, as it
was their last chance to defeat the class of 1919 upon the basketball
One Hundred Flfty-four Q I
JJ THE OREGANA
Sophomore Basketball Champions .
James Sheehy and "Herb" Heywood, representing Phi Gamma
Delta, won the inter-fraternity handball championship last year.
This pair was easily the best in the University and they went
through the season without being seriously threatened by any other
team. The Delta Tau Delta team were the runners up in the
league and were the one team that pressed the winnings. The scores
in the match between these two teams were 21-14, 21-15, which
shows that the winners had the edge on their opponents.
The Oregon Club, represented by Springer and Hartly, had lit-
tle trouble in winning the title in their half of the league and a great
battle was expected when they tangled with the FIJIS. Just before
' d'd t et into
the final series Hartly was unable to play and he 1 no g
the final contest. The result was a walk away for the Fiji repre-
Handball is arousing more interest every year and it is ex-
pected that in the next few years that it will take its place among
the foremost of minor sports in the University.
Ono Hundred Flfty-five I
Phi Delt Team
Inter-fraternity baseball attracted much attention last season
with every teamtrying to survive in the elimination process, which
was followed in picking the champion. The baseball offered was,
in some cases, good and in some cases very poor. The Phi Delta
Theta team came out on top, due in no small measure to the excel-
lent mound work of Eddie Durno.
The Delta Tau Delta team were the runners up in the activity
due to the excellent head work of "Butch" Weigle. In the contest
with the Betas the Delts won by having "Butch" stop one of "Hank"
Foster's fast ones with his dome.
The Phi Delts came through the season with flying colors and
won the championship after the Fijis had been picked by the
"dopsters" to cop the pennant. In the game between these two
teams the Fijis were unable to hit Durno and although theyhad a
formidable aggregation went down in defeat. The Fijis were strong
in every department excepting the pitching, which made their
strength of no avail.
The final game was slated to be a regular affair, as "Dash"
Medley, Delt pitcher, had been showing up almost as well as Durno.
The contest started out like a big league affair and the Delts got
an early lead, the count being 1 to 0 until the third inning. In
Ono Hundred Flfly-six I 5
bl THE OREGANA
the fatal third the Phi Delts, on a combination of hits, errors and
walks scored five runs. Medley suffered a period of wildness and
was helped along by several of his team mates who took mental
vacations. From this time on it was a case of how large the
score would be.
The game ended with the count 11 to 3 and the Phi Delts won
the cup. Each team made an equal number of hits in the final
game but the Phi Delts were able to get theirs when they resulted
in runs. Probably the best pitcher in the Doughnut League last
season was "Hank" Foster for the Betas. "Hank" showed enough
ability to warrant his pitching for the Varsity but his track work
keeps him out of the regular line-up.
. . .,, Tennis broke into the Doughnut League
V 3 ,t,,, .xg
l pwbl myABHL.5..H-m-.... for the first time last year and created
. 'i g .:1.::g::f:r1fQ EY quite a little excitement as well as a good
many surprises. The Betas won the tourn-
ament in a rather easy fashion as they al-
most had their own way throughout the
season. The Delta Tau Delta team were
runners up, having .won the title in their
division. Between the two teams which
were to play for the championship the
Delts looked like the best bet.
In the final match Beggs and Brandon,
who played for the Betas, sprang a sur-
prise and defeated Woodrui and Brown,
who represented the Delts. The match was
a hummer from start to finish. The Delts
. won the first set 6-3 and then lost the
next two 6-0, 6-1.
Doughnut tennis will be played again this year and there should
be some fine players brought to light. A number of new students
this year have impressive high school records in this sport and
should contribute to its success on the campus.
Ono Hundred Flftll-S0V0'l l V
dlld THE OREGANA
HE only athletics to take place during the life of the Students'
Army Training Corps at the University were two football
games between the two companies and a track and field meet.
The Naval Unit were scheduled to meet the winner of the football
games which were won by Company A, but owing to the fact that
the men were "shot in the arm" the game was never played.
The first football contest between companies A and B ended
with A on the long end of an 8 to 0 score. The winning company
had a much heavier team, and consequently were able to team
through the line of their opposition. The light line- of Company B
was unable to stop the heavy smashes of Company A offensive and
were unable to advance the ball, to any extent, by straight line
plunges. However, Company B was going good on the day of the
game and pulled creditable end runs and passes.
The second game between the two companies resulted in a
scoreless tie. The two teams fought from the beginning and little
ground was gained by either team. Company B was determined
to make amends for defeat in the first game, and Company A was
just as determined to win the contest. The game was one of the
best intra-mural contests staged last year. Members of the two
companies turned out en masse to support their teams and a large
amount of healthy rivalry was fostered.
In the field meet the big event was the relay meet, run by forty
men from each company. The winners were men from Company
B, who took the lead at the start and were never headed. The
"Gobs" turned out for the relay with only ten men, but with a de-
termination that each man would run four laps and show the Army
runners up. They started in the rear and held that position,
although by cutting across the field they managed to catch up.
Their efforts put a lot of pep into the meet and added much interest.
In the tug-of-war Company B was returned winner in the light-
weight division, while COmDaHy B won the heavyweight title. The
heaviest men in the two companies were pitted against the Naval
Unit and the result was a win for the army by a few inches. This
tug-of-war was one of the closest that can be imagined and could
easily have been awarded either way. The Army delegation had a
little the best of the weight, but the "Gobs" did some fine work.
One Hunrlrel Ffly ight I E i
State Basketball Zinurnament U
HE University started a new custom this year by holding the
State Basketball Championship Tournament in Eugene under the
auspices of the University. The state was divided into section
and the winners of the title in each section was entered inthe
meet. The teams were apportioned to the different fraternity houses
on the campus who entertained the members. The state title was
won by the Lincoln High School of Portland, which had previously
won the championship of the city of Portland. -
' The winning team was presented with a large cup, donated
by the University, and individual members of the winning team and
of the all-star team, picked by the members of the Oregon Varsity
basketball team, were presented with trophies. Members of the win-
ning team received medals and members of the all-star team were
given gold basketballs. The trophies were donated by the Eugene
The eight teams entered in the meet were Lincoln High, of
Portlandg Astoria, Hood River, Silverton, Salem, Eugene, Marsh-
field and Ashland. Salem was the runner-up in the series and met
the Lincoln team for the state title. The Lincoln team played a
high grade of basketball and with the aid of their coach, "Ad-
miral" Dewey, they were able to slip over one on some of the teams,
which had them outweighed by far.
The members of the all-star team were: Latham, Salem, centerg
Gill, Salem, and Wright, Lincoln, forwardsg Bryant, Ashland and
Cole, Lincoln, guards. The brand of basketball played was of the
highest order and the teams entered into the contest with a will.
The tournament in its first year was a great success, the bus-
iness men of Eugene and the students giving it their hearty
co-operation. Next year, with the high schools better organized
and the influenza out of the way, an even greater tournament is
expected. The high schools will all be extended a welcome at Eugene
and the efforts of the Physical Education Department to get a
closer organization among the state high schools is being given the
hearty support of the Student Body.
Ono Hundred Flfly-nine E i
The Emerald Gang
One Hundred Sixly
JJ THE OREGANA
Ehitut, Ilinrrin ZEllmuurtlp
Uhr iiintmg Qllana '
HE Editing Class in the School of Journalism has been brought
to the attention of the public several times this year through
the publications which they have issued through the three terms.
Each publication has been in itself a reflection of merit for the
class--the personnel of which has changed from term- to term, those
enrolled in the Senior Editing Class during the year being: Eliza-
beth Aumiller, Frances Blurock, Tracy Byers, Bess Colman, Olytie
Hall Frink, Adelaide Lake, Helen McDonald, Douglas Mullarky,
James Sheehy, Frances Stiles and Erma Zimmerman. The class was
rather unique the first term in that it was composed entirely of wo-
men, but upon the demobilization of the S. A. T. C. the second term,
two men joined the class.
The class is under the instruction of Eric W. Allen, dean of
the School of Journalism. The organization of the class is very
informal but effective. For each publication there is a staff selected,
either by appointment or sometimes, as the case may be, by secret
ballot. The editor-elect does the work of the editor, the business
manager is "on the job," the copyreader does his part, the circula-
tion manager has charge of the mailing list, the proofreader is
blamed for all mistakes found in his paper, and so on, all of the
staff having the ups and down of real newspapermen. Dean Allen
listens to all of the troubles, givesa few hints now and then, but
as a general rule leaves it up to the class themselves to make the
decision, for the main work of the class is practical editing.
The Editing Class made a name for itself with one of its first
publications this year, "Oregon Overseas," a twenty-four page paper
in newspaper form for the University men in the service. It was
made up of campus stories and of short paragraphs or news items
telling just what the men of the University were doing in the ser-
vice and whom they had seen overseas. Addresses of 300 or more
University men in the service were also listed. ' .
Oregon Exchanges is a magazine issued about five times during
the year for the newspapermen of the state.
Each week one member of the class is appointed to edit the
News Bulletin, a single sheet phamphlet containing about four
stories which are of interest to the people of the state.
Ono Hunflrml Sixty-two E .
The Webfoot of 1902 was the first year book published at the,
University of Oregon.
The book went through various changes in name and form until
the class of 1910 settled upon "The Oregana" as the name of the
year book and it has appeared regularly under that title since that
The Oregana is a Student Body publication but is edited and
managed by the Junior Class.
YEARBOOK EDITORS AND MANAGERS
Allen H. Eaton .............. .........
Harvey B. Densmore ........ .........
Earl R. Abbott ..,,..
Lela Goddard ..,...
James Cunning ....
Jessie Hurle ................. ..... .
Oliver B. Houston ....,,. ....,,...
Charles Robison ......
Chester A. Moores ..... ........
Karl W. Onthank ....... ........
Donald B. Rice ............ ,.., .........
Leland G. Hendricks
Maurice B. Hyde ....,..,, ......,.
Milton R. Stoddard ..... , ..,... .
Emma Wootton ........
Helen Brenton ......
Ono Hundred Sixty-three
Edward N. Blythe
Condon R. Bean
Harry L. Rafferty
Carey V. Loosely
D. Leslie Dobie
.Wendell C. Barbour
.Andrew M. Collier
Hawley J. Bean
Ben F, Dorris, Jr.
William P. Holt
G ill wrt
.In un ie-Hon
One Hundred Sixty-four
Gzmlwcll A. Brown
Lake ' Peterson
Adelaide V. Lake .................... ......... E ditor-in-Chief
Curtiss A. Peterson ......... ......... M anager
Elmo Madden ............... ......... A ssistant 'Editor
Forest C. Watson .......................................... Assistant Manager
Lay Carlisle .......................................... ........ A dministration
Dorothy Duniway, Frances Cardwell ........
Alexander Brown, Mortimer Brown. .,,,,.,, ,
Ned Fowler, Lindsay McArthur ,.....,. . ,,,.,,,
Arthur Runquist, Brownell Frasier ....,,,,.,,
Leith Abbott, Pierce Cumings ............, ,,,,,,,
Helen Brenton, I-Ierman'Lind ............,,,, ,,,-
Harris Ellsworth .............................. ..,, ,,,,.
Shad Martin, Warren Gilbert ....,,.. ,.,, -----
Lyle Bryson, Velma Rupert ........
Wilbur Hulin ................................,,, ,,,.,,- ,-.,.-
Helen Manning, Harry Jamieson .,,,.,,,, ,,,.,,-
Abe Rosenberg ...................... ..,,,.,,,, ,,,,.,,,.
Tracy Byers .............. -
Marion Gilstrap ........
Ono Hundred Slxty-flvu
K Kb , A 4 ,L ,g., .,
N Iirvnton Aumillcr
Nhuchy mlswo,-th liuniwny Zimmerman
Abbott jjobig Ireland Luke
Warwick Qumingg Brown Colman
Kuys Dixon Ilulbert Mcndor
One Hundred Sixty-six
Helen Brenton ....,....... Editor
Elizabeth Aumiller .,.... Associate Editor
Dorothy Duniway ........ News Editor
Erma Zimmerman ...... Assistant News Editor
James Sheehy ..............
Leith Abbott ................ Make-up Editor
Helen McDonald ............ Woman's Editor
Nell Warwick .............. Society
Alexander Brown ........ Sports
Bess Colman ................ Dramatics
Elizabeth Aumiller ....,... Proof
Frances Blurock ............ Proof
Helen Manning, Louise Davis, Frances Cardwell, Dorothy Cox,
Elva Bagley, Frances Stiles, Stella Sullivan, Velma Rupert, Raymond
Lawrence, Wanna McKinney, Lyle Bryson, Sterling Patterson, Mary
Ellen Bailey, Eugene Kelty, Harry Smith, Stanley Eisman, Eleanor
Spall, Genevieve Haven.
Harris Ellsworth ................ Business Manager
Catherine Dobie .............,.... Collections
Elston Ireland ....... ...i,... C irculation
ASSISTAN TS '
Warren Kays, Dorothy Dixon, Virgil Meador, Lee Hulbert,
Ogden Johnson, Martha Rice, Larry Grey.
Ono Hundred Sixty-seven
HE OREGON EMERALD is the official newspaper of the As-
sociated Student Body of the University and is published three
times weekly during the University year, on Tuesday, Thurs-
The Emerald began in 1900 under the name "Oregon Weekly."
In 1909-10 it was re-christened the "Oregon Emerald," and was
published twice weekly, on Wednesday and Saturday. In 1912 it
was increased to a tri-weekly, the form it now has.
L. E. Hooker.
C. C. McCornack, '01,
Oscar Gorrel, '02
Holt Stockton, '03
Albert R. Tiffany, '05
C. Dillard, '05
Year Name Editor
1900 -Oregon Weekly ...... Clifton N. McArthur, '01..
1900-01 .... Oregon Weekly ...... Clifton N. McArthur, '01..
1901-02-Oregon Weekly ...... Allen H. Eaton, '02 ........
1902-03-Oregon Weekly' ,,,, ...Tames H. Gilbert, '03 ..... .
1903-04-Oregon Weekly ...... Jos. H. Templeton, '05 ....
1904-05-Oregon Weekly ...... Earl R. Abbott, '06 ............
1905-06-Oregon Weekly ...... Harry R. Hobbs, '06 ........
Henry M, McKinney, '07..
Thos. R. Townsend, '09..
Earl Kilpatrick, '09 ............
W. C. Nicholas, ............
Ralph D. Moores,
Stockwell, Wm. Neal
Dean T. Doodman, '10
Fritz Dean, '11
D. Leslie Doble, '11
.R. Burns Powel,'12 .... A. F.
Karl Onthank, '13 ............. ,Andrew M. Collier, '13
Lee A. Hendricks,
Max H, Sommer,
Henry Fowler, '14 ..............
Harry N. Crain, '18 ,,,.,,,
Roberhs.'13g W. C. Barhour,'12
Marsh H. Goodwin, '15
Anthony Jaureguy, '15
Floyd Westerfield, '17
Burle D. Bramhall, '18
...Jeanette Calkins, '18
Ono Hundred Slxty-eight Q
JTO THE OREGANA
ilihituru. iflgln mfyhllil
Bepartmrnt nf Hhgairal ilihnratinn fur mumen
J Due to war conditions and
the epidemic of influenza, work
in this department was not run--
ning smoothly until well along in
November. As was the case in
many other co-educational institu-
tions last Fall, until the completion
of the barracks, the S. A. T. C.
was quartered in the women's
gymnasium. This made it neces-
sary to give all physical examina-
tions in the Y. W. C. A. Bunga-
low, and also caused the elimina-
tion of the usual Fall outdoor
work because of lack of access to
lockers and showers.
There was one change in the
staff this year, Miss Gladys Gor-
man, of Wellesley College, was
chosen to fill the place of Miss
Irene Rader, who accepted a po-
l sition at Oakland, California.
This year saw a S100,000 ap-
propriation by the Legislature for
the new Women's Building, which will contain, among other things,
the Department of Physical Education. An equal sum is being raised
by various organizations, and as a contribution to this fund, those
students whose major is Physical Education, between thirty and
forty in number, pledged 3500. Various means are being employed
to raise the money and some of these are: basketball games, clinic
work, outside gymnasium classes and demonstrations.
The annual demonstration of gymnastic work was given in
March by the Freshmen, Sophomore and Major classes which pro-
duced programs including marching, gymnastics, apparatus work,
games and folk dancing.
Ono Hundred Scvoniy t
'J THE OREGANA
Flegal Garrett Lombard Sutton
Macklin Lagus Sullivan '
y lilinmvu 5 prague
Dorothy Flegal ..............,..........,........,....... President
Harriett Garrett .............................. Vice-President
Maud Lombard ............t..... Second Vice-President
Alys Sutton ........... .....,................... Secretary
Reba Macklin ........ .,...... ................ T r easurer
Ami Lagus .... ....... Sergeant-at-Arms
Stella Sullivan .........................................,...... Editor
The Women's League was organized in 1911 with an attempt to
develop student government among the Women of the University.
It is made up of the associated co-eds of the Student Body and is
the largest organization of its kind in the state, having at present
approximately 560 members enrolled.
The past year has been one of great achievement for the League.
It carried on "Thrift Stamp Teas" during the vacation months last
summer and as soon as University resumed, a lively campaign in
behalf of the Women's Building was launched which culminated in
the Colonial Assembly of February 22. Helen Anderson was general
chairman for this event, which brought so many interested guests
to the campus, and she was assisted by Mellie Parker, who took over
the financial and business management.
One Hundred Seventy-one E t
I5- THE OREGANA
Lombard Moss Riddle
Mathes Lake ' Lagus
mnmmh Atlpletir Aaanriatinn
Maud Lombard .......... ........ P resident
Jeannette Moss ........ ........ V ice President
Florence Riddle .... ........ S ecretary
Mary Mathes ......... ........ T reasurer
Adelaide Lake ....,,... ........ R eporter
, Ami Lagus .............,,,.................. Custodian
HE Women's Athletic Association started out the year of 1918-
19, with a new constitution, adopted in place of one which had
proved inadequate for the needs of the organization. The mem-
bership has doubled during the year and the girls have shown much
interest in the sports fostered by the Association. Every girl who
is interested in any of the sports which the Association promotes is
'welcomed to membership. Among these sports are field hockey,
tennis, golf, canoeing, hiking, basketball, swimming and baseball.
Ono Hundred Seventy-two t
One Hunmlrnd Scvonly-khrma
JJ THE OREGANA
t The class of 1919 will again engrave
T its numerals on the Hayward cup as a
result of the inter-class basketball series.
This class, with a few changes in the
line-up, has been successful in winning
the trophy from its Freshman to its Sen-
This year the Freshmen rivaled the
Seniors for honors, and built up a record
which leads us to expect much from them
next year. The only game they lost was
to the Seniors-the final game of the
season staged in the men's gymnasium on
January 30. The final score was 16 to 9.
The line-up was: Seniors-Maud
Lombard and Hazel Rankin, forwards:
Claire Warner and Virginia Hales, cen-
ters, Leila Marsh, Harriett Garrett, Erma
Laird and Marion Coffey, guards. 1
Freshmen-Dorothy Reed, Florence
G ee Casey and Caroline Cannon, forwards,
Echo Balderee and Maurine Elrod, centers 3 Ruth Flegal and Mildred
Van Nuys, guards.
Sophomores-Lela Barnum, Grace Rugg and Florence Riddle,
forwardsg Vivian Chandler, Ami Lagus, centersg Marie Ridings,
Nancy Field and Jessie Todd, guards.
J uniors-Mary Mathes and Jeannette Moss, forwards g Margaret
Russell and Mabyl AWeller, centers, Era Godfrey and Mary McCor-
nack, guards. . ' .
Ono Hundred Seventy-fnur I 5
Ours Hundred Seventy-fivn
bl THCE 0R'EGANA
There has been enviable pro-
gress made in swimming at Oregon
in the last few years and the Uni-
versity is very proud of the material
which has developed through the
persistent work of Miss Catherine
Winslow, instructor in swimming.
The girls have use of the swimming
tank in the men's gymnasium on
Tuesday and Thursday afternoons
from 1:30 until 5:30 o'clock. Es-
pecially during the Fall and Spring
months do the girls take advantage
of this opportunity.
It is customary to compete with
O. A. C. each year and after a reg-
Marion Coffey ular University meet the following
girls were selected to represent our team on May 18, 1919, in the
O. A. C. tank: Jeannette Moss, Ami Lagus, Helen Nicolai, Marion
Spoeri, Elizabeth Peterson, Marion Cof-
fey, Mary Dodds, Florence Riddle, Er-
ma Huff, Hope Mackenzie, Loeta Rog-
ers, J. McGee and Helen Woodcock.
Marion Coffey, Elizabeth Peterson and
Helen Nicolai were high point winners
for the Varsity. O. A. C. won the
The result of the Inter-class meet i
held February 25, 1919 was an over-
whelming victory for the Freshmen
with a total of 46 points to the 25
points of their nearest rivals, the Soph-
omores. Helen Nelson and Helen Clark
made an excellent showing for the
Freshmen, while Loeta Rogers for the
Sophomores and Jeannette Moss for
the Juniors, were the high point win-
Ono Hunxlruzl Sovoniy-six K
One Hundred Seventy-snvmn
JJ THE OREGANA
ENNIS seems to be a growing sport among the women of the
University. Last year, with the completion of the new cinder
courts just back of Kincaid field, the Physical Education De-
partment offered regular class work in tennis and in this way many
of the girls were able to acquire a degree of skill in the game.
During the Spring a scratch tournament was held which
included any who aspired to the University title. This was won by
Adrienne Epping, making the third successive year that she had
proved her skill at the net.
One of the events of Field Day was the interclass tournament
arranged by Caroline Alexander, head of tennis for 1918. The
trophy, a racquet, was Won by Florence Riddle.
The Varsity team, chosen by the instructor in tennis, the head
of tennis and president of the Athletic Association, was composed of
Adrienne Epping and Marjorie Campbell, as singles players, and
Marjorie Kay and Madeline Slotboom as the doubles team.
The first meet was held with Willamette, at Salem, where Ore-
gon won two of the three matches. In the return meet Oregon won
all matches. Rain caused the meet with O. A. C. at Corvallis to be
postponed but the return meet was won by Oregon.
Tentative plans have been made for an all-University tourna-
ment as well as the regular interclass meet on Field Day.
U. of O.-Willamette, at Salem O Epping .......... 6-1 6-1 O
Singles W Herald
o Epping .......... -6-4 7-5 w Doubles
W Findlay O Kay .... 10-8 6-3 1-6 0
' W F' dl
O Campbell ...... 6-2 6-2 O Hialiy
W Hamm O. A. C.-Oregon, at Eugene
0 Kay ---------------- 5-2 6-4 0 O Epping' ........,. 6-1 7-5 O
Slotboom 0, A, C, Holmes
O Campbell ...... 6-0 6-2 O V
W Findley O. A. C. Lois Dorn
IT, of O-Willamette, at Eugene 0. A. C. Adelaide Mal1an..6-2 6-4
Singles Edith Chandler'
W Findlay .......... 7-5 6-2 O 0. Slotboom
O Campbell Kay
Ono Hundred Seventy-olght
llT THE OREGANA
RCHERY is one of the most adaptable sports indulged in by
Oregon women. As a very light game it is assigned to some
Freshmen as their outdoor sport. It serves to develop shoul-
der and arm muscles, keenness of vision and good judgment in the
matter of distances.
The game consists of shooting for points from different ranges.
The range on the campus is laid out for 30, 50 and 60 yards, and
the Nation Round is used, which consists of shooting 24 arrows at
50 yards, 48 arrows at 60 yards, making a total of 72 arrows. The
practice range at 30 yards is for beginners.
The scores are counted on rings of different colors on the target.
"Kaiser" is the official name of the target and the center is the
"Gold," never the bul1's eye.
A yew wood bow is offered the winner of the archery meet
each Spring. The winners for the last three years are: Vera Mof-
fatt, Ada Hall and Marian Bowen. Last year's high point winners
with their scores are: Marian Bowen, 1623 Sadia Hunter, 100g
Myrtle Anderson, 913 and Ethel Wakefield, 89.
Ono Hundred Seventy-nine E I
I-kj THE OREGANA
The Oregon Club, romped to victory with a score of 15 to 8
won over the Kappa Kappa Gammas in the final game of the
Doughnut Baseball series played in the men's gymnasium on the
Fifth Annual Field Day, May 25, 1918. Consistent teamwork on
the part of the winners showed that they had been practicing for
the finals from the first. Lack of practice explained many of the
early eliminations but as a general thing the teams worked hard
to get a superior organization into shape. The lineup was as fol-
lows : ' -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Gladys Smith ......
Mary Irving ..........
Margaret Hamlin ......
Helen Nicolai ........
Gene Geisler .......
Esther Warner ...............
Helen Anderson .....,.......
Alice Van Schoonhoven
Jeannette Moss ............... ............................
Maud Lombard .....
Virginia Hales ....,.
Alice Thurston ......
Peggy Crim .........
Erma Laird .....
Marie Badura .,... Left Field
F. Laird ............... First Base
Hazel Rankin ...., ,,,,,,, R ight Field
Ruby 308110 ------- ....... T hird Base
On May 24, 1918, the Senior and Sophomore teams lined up
their canoes for the first race of the season, the preliminary. Helen
Case and Gretchen Colton paddled for the Sophomores, making the
half mile in 11 minutes, 33 seconds. Melba Williams and Peggy
Crim, Seniors, followed closely with 12 minutes, 51 seconds. One-
half mile was taken as the course to run.
The second preliminary was run the same day between the
Sophomores and Juniors. The time made was: Sophomores, 12
Ono Hunrlrnd Elnhty
ld THE OREGANA
minutes, 10 seconds: Juniors, 13 minutes, 5 seconds. Ella Dews and
Mabel Cockron represented the Juniors.
The last preliminary between the Juniors and Seniors was run
the next day. The Seniors made the distance in 13 minutes, 3
seconds, and the Juniors in 14 minutes, 3 seconds.
On May 25 the finals were run between the Sophomores and
Seniors. The Sophomores won, making the half mile in 11 minutes,
45 seconds. The Seniors withdrew from the race after the first
spurt. A line pair of paddles was awarded to the Sophomore team,
Helen Case and Gretchen Colton, as well as the canoeing letter
given to each participant in the races.
One edition of the Emerald is published each year by the women
of the University interested in Journalism. Theta Sigma Phi,
women's national honorary journalism fraternity, directs the work.
Junior Week-end is the time selected and the paper is usually made
a sixteen-page publication.
The stai last year included:
Editor-in-Chief ...... ....... E mma Wootton Hall
Managing Editor ..,.. .................. H elen Brenton
City Editor ............... .,,............. G ladys Wilkins
Dramatic Editor ...... ,.................... ........ B e ss Colman
Feature Editor ............ ......... A nna Landsbury Beck
1-lead of Copy Desk ....., , ...,,.,...... Elizabeth Aumiller
Elgig Fitzmaurice, Dorothy Duniway, Erma Zimmerman, Lucile Messner,
Helen Downing, Adelaide Lake, Victoria Case, Alene Phillips, Elva. Bagley,
Pearl Craine, Louise Davis, Frances Blurock, Marjorie Campbell, Helen Manning.
Business Mallnger .,,,. ......---------.------.......... ........ . . . ......l... J98.IlettG CB,lkiI1S
Circulation Manager ,,... ............................... ........ C H. therine Dobie
Alene Phillips, Helen Downing, Rosamund Shaw, Eva Hutchinson, Lyle Bryson,
Ono Hundred Eighty-ono
TARTING as a women's acquaintance party on Saturday, April
11, 1908, the annual gathering of University women has rapidly
grown into the largest and most popular affair of its kind on the
campus. The first party was attended by 125 girls who dressed in
fancy costumes. A musical program, songs and dancing were the
forms of entertainment, at which Luella Clay Carson, dean of
women, was patroness.
Gradually, as years passed, April Frolic has become a myster-
ious and much exploited event. Elaborate vaudeville by nearly every
women's organization on the campus, good eats, a cup for the best
stunt and prizes for original costumes are features of the annual
manless party today. '
Unusually clever were the stunts and costumes brought forth
at the twelfth April Frolic on Saturday, April 12, 1919, when the
co-eds assembled at the men's gymnasium in hilarious spirits. The
Kappa Kappa Gamma stunt was judged the best from the stand-
point of finish, originality and interest, while honorary mention was
given to Delta Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta. A clever tableaux
representing "Dante's Dream" was given by the women of the
Blanche Nelson, as a huge firecracker, received the five dollar
prize for the most original costume. The second prize of two dollars
and a half went to Edna Rice, who was attired as a barefoot negro
Ice cream, cookies and all-day suckers were doled out plentifully
after the "show" was over and the rest of the evening was devoted
to dancing. Following are the committee chairmen in charge of
the event: Harriett Garrett, general chairmang Helen Brenton, ad-
vertising, Helen McDonald and Marion Coffey, programs, Vivian
Chandler, floor manager, Mary Irving and Alice Thurston, finances,
and Mabyl Weller, refreshments.
Ono Hundred Eighty-two 5 i
Ehttnr. Nw illnnvnhvrg
O H d d EHJMYU1
March, 8, 1918 ....
June 8, 1918 ........
June 13, 1918 ...,..
February 6, 1919
March 6, 1919 ......
April 10, 1919 ....
April 11, 1919 ....
May 14, 1919 ......
May 29, 1919 ...,..
Glalrnhar nf Zlinrrnaim
Line Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest
Interstate Northwest Oratorical Contest
Failing-Beekman Oratorical Contest
First Round Doughnut Debate Series
Second Round Doughnut Debate Series
,......Final Round Doughnut Debate Series
Old Line Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest
Campus Championship Doughnut Debate
Oregon-O. A. C. Intercollegate Debate
One Hundred Elghty-four 1 i
Gilbert Prescott McCormack
Graham p Rosenberg Badura
The Forensic Council, as for many years past, conducts the
debate and oratory activities of the University. The Students'
Army Traing Corps, of which the University was a member, handi-
capped and impaired the usual debate activities of the college. With
the opening of school, January 6, 1919, and the resumption of nor-
mal college vvork and college life, the Forensic Council resolved to
make up for the time it had lost and determined to give debate and
oratory and added impetus on the campus. As a direct result of
this action and with the loyal support of the Student Council, coupled
with the unbounded sincerity of the faculty and the students, the
University has witnessed a season of debate unequalled and un-
paralleled in the history of the institution. '
The Forensic Council desires to express its sincere thanks for
the positive and absolute loyalty the students have demonstrated
in their fostering of the intra-mural debate series. The "Oregon
Spirit" once again demonstrated its worth and significance and
placed debate on the calender as an all-Student Body activity.
Ono Hundred ElUhfY'flV0
JJ T H E 0 R E G A N A
9' Q 0
ilnterrnllegmtr Qbratnrrral Qlnntrst
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, MARCH 8, 1918
"The Stake" .............................................................................................................. J. I. Stuart
Oregon Agricultural College
"Awenea'g Mission" ,,,,,.,,..,,,.,.,......................................................... ......... E - A- Morgan
Oregon Normal School
"Democracy vs. Autocracy" .................................................... ............... G il. S. McShevy
"Army of Mercy" .................................,............................................ Miss Evadna Harrison
"The Time to Strike" ...............................' ..................................... M iss Mary Pennington
"The Citizen and the State" ............................................,...................,,.... Chris. J. Benney
Eugene Bible University
"Your Name. Honored Yesterdayg Loathed Today: What Shall It
Be Tomorrow?" ............................................................,......... Abe Eugene Rosenberg
University of Oregon
"The Soul of Belg1um" ............................................................... ......... , Martin Bernards
V WINNER OF GOLD MEDAL A
Abe Eugene Rosenberg-University of Oregon .......................................... Four to two
The Old Line Intercollegate Oratorical Contest for 1919 was held at the
U-niversity of Oregon, April 11. Ralph Hoeber represented the University
on an oration entitled "Bolshevisw." ,
INTERSTATE NORTHWEST ORATORICAL CONTEST
LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL, PORTLAND, OREGON, JUNE 8, 1918
"Your Name. Honored Yesterdayg Loathed Today: What Shall It
Be Tomorrow?" ...................................................................... Abe Eugene Rosenberg
University of Oregon
"War and the Future" .....l...................,.................,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,-,,, F loyd Ellis
University of washington
I WINNER BLAINE S100 PRIZE
Abe Eugene Rosenberg-University of Oregon ......................... ......... F ive to one
One Hundred Eighty-six 5
JJ THE OREGANA
Zlimltng-ldnrkman i9ra1tnr1ral Glnntrnt
"The Jew and His Heritage" .,..............................,........,......,............................. Amy Carson
"After the War. What Then?" . ....................... Walter Grebe
"Men Wanted" .,........,......,......................................... ......... M rs. David C, Kellemg
"Safeguard the Fruits of Victory" .,,..................... ............... W alter L. Meyers
"The Victory Which Overcometh the World" ........ ......... J ames S, Sheehy
Failing Prize ......... ....................,........,... .......,....... W a lter L. Meyers
Beekman Prize ......... -.-------.-------'-..-.--................-.,..........,.... M rs. David C. Kellems
THE FAILING PRIZE
The Failing Prize, not to exceed 3150.00 is the income from a
gift of 352500.00 made to the University by Hon. Henry Failing, of
Portland. It is awarded "To that member of the Senior class in
the Classical, Scientific or Literary course prescribed by the Uni-
versity, or such course as may at the time be substituted for either
of said courses, who shall pronounce the best original oration at
the time of his or her graduation."
THE BEEKMAN PRIZE
The Beekman Prize, not to exceed 5iS100.00, is the income from
a gift of 31600.00 made to the University by Hon. C. C. Beekman,
of Jacksonville. It is awarded under the same conditions as the
Failing Prize, for the second best oration.
One Hundred Elghty-sevdn c I
A Bnughnut Bvhate
EBATE, as an all-Student Body activity, was put on the
calender this year by the Intra-mural Doughnut Debate
Series. A series of debates in which more students par-
ticipated than any other previous debate series. Intra-mural debate
at the University had been attempted in former years and schedules
had been arranged. However, the showings were meager as com-
pared to the great number of debates in which fraternities, soror-
ities, dormitories and student clubs competed this year in the Dough-
On the evening of February 6, thirty-six teams of two, repre-
senting eighteen student organizations participated in the first round
of the Doughnut Debate Series. Seventy-two Oregon men and
women presented six-minute speeches while thirty-six of the num-
ber, gave rebuttals of three minutes in addition. Thirty faculty
members acted as judges and ten student officials presided over
debates in as many different rooms on the campus.
Audiences, which totaled between 300 and 400, made a good
showing of interest from the University. It was a splendid dem-
onstration of the positive fact that when the students of Oregon
enter a worth-while activity they do so with a determined enthus-
iasm to carry it out to a successful conclusion.
The coaches were: Professor Peter Crockatt for Phi Beta Phi,
Dr. Ernest S. Bates for Hendricks Hall, Walter Meyers for Gamma
Phi Beta, Professor W. F. G. Thacher for Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Dean Eric W. Allen for Kappa Alpha Theta, Professor George
Turnbull for Oregon Club, Dean Eric W. Allen for Delta Delta
Delta, Miss Norma Dobie for Delta Gamma, Miss Julia Burgess
for Chi Omega, Miss Mary Perkins for Alpha Phi, Professor W.
F. G. Thacher for Phi Delta Theta, Walter Meyers for Beta Theta
Pi, Douglas Mullarky for Sigma Chi, Dr. Ernest S. Bates for
Sigma Nu, Dr. James Gilbert for Phi Gamma Delta, Mr. Ray for
Delta Tau Delta, Kenneth Armstrong for Oregon Club, Carlton
Savage for Friendly Hall. A
Ono Hundrud Eighty-uight E I
JLJ THE OREGANA
The first round of the series eliminated eight women's and four
men's teams, leaving six women's and six men's organizations, rep-
resented by two teams each, for the second round on March 6. The
questions for debate on that date were: Womcws-Resolved, That
an embittered Germany will be more dangerous outside than inside
the League of Nations, Mews-Resolved, That the United States
should cancel the French government money debt to the United
Forty-eight people debated in the second round, all of whom
gave rebuttal speeches. Three organizations each of men and women
were eliminated. 'I'he final round of the series which took place
March 10 when the winners were Beta Theta Pi for the men and
Hendricks Hall for the women.
The surviving teams were presented with the Forensic Shields.
These shields are University trophies, held for one year by the
winners with the provision that if held three consecutive years they
become permanent possession of the winners.
On May 14 the campus championship was decided at the regular
Student Assembly hour in Villard Hall, when the winners of the
Forensic Shields contested for the Prescott Cup. Debate Coach
Robert Prescott, this year offered a silver cup for the Campus
Championship, to be held under the same regulations as those
aiecting the Forensic Shields.
Under this year's system of Doughnut Debate 148 students de-
bated. The student managers were Helen Brenton and Herman
Intra-mural Debate at the University of Oregon is assured,
'I'he Oregon Spirit and Oregon Fightlwill perpetuate the crowning
achievement attained this year. The series of debates was splendid
proof to the tax-payers of the State of Oregon, that the University
is the home of the intellectual as well as the brave.
Ono Huurlrod Elnhiy-nlnn E I
JIU THE OREGANA
Ellinmenfa Enughnut Series
The question for debate for the women was: Resolved, That
Germany should be stripped of her colonies. CAgreed that the
term "stripped" shall be interpreted as meaning that the colonies
be taken away from Germany and not returned to her.J
The schedule of debate and decisions rendered:
Pi Beta Phi ............................ Two points Hendricks Hall ..............,......... One point
Alice Thurston Wanda Daggett
Clara Calkins Elaine Cooper
Hendricks Hall .................. Three points Delta Gamma ,........................
Mabel Black Clem Cameron ,
Ethel Wakefield Era Godfrey
Delta Gamma ............................ One point Gamma Phi Beta .................. Two points
Rutll Cowan Helen Houghton
Lois Hall Madge Calkins
Gamma Phi Beta ................ Three points Kappa Kappa Gamma .....
Helen McDonald Alice Evans
Beatrice Porteous Doris Pittinger
Kappa Kappa Gamma ........ Two points Kappa Alpha Theta ................ One point
Mary Evans Mildred Garland
Norma Medler Theodora Stoppenbach
Kappa Alpha Theta ................ One point Pi Beta Phi .............................. Two points
Margaret Thompson Pearl Cralne
Helen Manning Laura Rand
Oregon Club ........................ Three points Chi Omega .................................
Helen Flint Agnes Basler
Jessie Todd Josephine Connors
Chi Omega ....................................... Alpha Phi .............................. Three points
Louise Sheahan A Elizabeth Hadley
Gladys Hollingsworth Laurel Canning
Alpha Phi ................................ Two points Delta Delta Delta ......,.............. One point
Gwladys Bowen Ethel Meollehrlst
Dorothy Reed Florence Riddle
Delta Delta Delta .................... One point Oregoll Club ............................ Two points
Helen Hair Dorothy Dickey
Blanche Warren Grace Knapp
One Hundred Nlnoty t
'J THE OREGANA
Ellen! Bnughnut Series
The question for debate for the men was: Resolved, That the
Allies should not admit Germany to their League of Nations until
Germany shall have made restitution and reparation as provided
in the terms of peace.
The schedule of debates and decisions rendered:
Phi Delta Theta ...................... One point Beta Theta Pi ........................ Two points
Eddie Durno Curtiss Peterson
George Black Richard Martin
Beta Theta Pi ........................ Two points Friendly Hall ............................ One point
Eugene Kelty Remy Cox
Forest Watson Giles French
Sigma Chi ................................. Sigma Nu .............................. Three points
Joseph Murchle Steve Mathieus
Walter Nichol Willard Hollenbeck
Sigma Nu .................................... One point Delta Tau Delta .................... Two points
Barton Shlrk Raymond Koessel
Sprague Carter Elmo Madden
Delta Tau Delta ...................... One point Oregon Club ............................ Two points
Carl Welgle Len Fishback
Raymond Lawrence Dewey Probst
Oregon Club ........................ Three points Phi Gamma Delta ...............
Day Bayley Sam Lehman
Arthur Hicks William Bolger
Phi Gamma Delta .................. One point Phi Delta Theta .................... Two points
Lyle McCroskey B611 Ivey
George LaRoche Roscoe Roberts
Friendly Hall ...................... Three points Sigma Chi ...............................
George Shirley Charles Lamb
Stanley Eisman Nick Carter
Ono Hundred Nlnoty-one
JJ THE OREGANA
Eau lliappu Alpha
The University of Oregon has a chapter ,of Tau Kappa Alpha,
a national honor fraternity, for men who have participated as
speakers in at least one intercollegate debate or oratorical contest.
It is the purpose of this fraternity to recognize excellence in public
speaking and to develop and promote interest in oratory and debate.
Active members on the campus are J. Kenneth Armstrong,
Ralph R. Holzman and Abe Eugene Rosenberg.
Helen McDonald ..,... .........,....... P resident .............. ....,...,.. R utli Graham
Marie Badura ........ ,.......... V ice-President ......,.... ........ H elen Flint
Erma Huff .........., ............ S ecretary-Treasurer .. ........ Stella Sullivan
Stella Sullivan ,,,,.,, 4............................ E ditor ...Al...........,......... ...... M arjorle Holaday
Helen Hair ....................l,.,.... Chairman Program Committee ............,... Harriett Garrett
Various students have long realized that a debating club for
University women was needed on the campus. In accordance, April
29, 1918, several women interested in forensics met and organized
the Forum. The purpose of this society is to foster and promote
debating among the women of the University. Any University
woman interested in debating is eligible to membership. Meetings
are held every two weeks on Wednesday evening, alternating with
Student Council meetings, at which time diferent members of the
society assist in a program consisting of debate discussions and
The Forum was instrumental in creating no little amount of
enthusiasm in the Doughnut Debate Series. Through its member-
ship it strives to give the members of the Intra-mural teams a bet-
ter understanding of debate organization.
The Forum, although practically new on the campus, has forty
members, all of whom are sincere and earnest in their desire to
loster debating on the University of Oregon campus.
Ona Hunrlrorl Nlnuty-lwn
iihitnr. Ururg lligmi
' Eranw at 1112 lininernitg 1
RAMA at the University has probably suffered more than any
other student activity because of the war. During the first four
months of the year nothing was produced, owing to regulations
ofthe S. A. T C. as to hours of retiring and barracks limits. Mask
and Buskin chapter of A. U. P. could not call a meeting, and the
Dramatic Interpretation classes began with one man, and when
more men came later, rehearsals could not be held because of Army
However, when the S. A. T. C. was demobolized, University
theatricals boomed mightily. "What Happened to J ones" was staged
on February 14, and the "Colonial Assembly" was given February
22. The Senior class are planning their play, Mask and Buskin
will produce again, the faculty have decided to put on Arnold Ben-
nett's "Milestones" during the Spring term, and the Dramatic In-
terpretation classes Will resume public productions.
The Commencement play of last June, "Cyrano de Bergerac,"
by Rostand, was and is an important event of college theatrical
history because of the cast, about one hundred and fifty students
taking part, and the audience of nearly 3000 people that attended.
The play was given under the direction of Fergus Reddie, head of
the Public Speaking department, as have been all Commencement
plays since 1912. It was the first one to be put on in the amphi-
theater back of Skinner's Butte. Admittance to the Commencement
plays has always been free, which is a custom not enjoyed by many
wealthier colleges where cheap productions are given at high prices.
The Very best plays of literature are selected for presentation
at Commencement. The plays are:
"As You Like It." Shakespeare. 1912.
"Peer Gynt." Ibsen. 1913.
"King Lear." Shakespeare. 1914.
"Shopkeeper Turned Gentleman." Moliere. 1915.
"Comedy of Errors." Shakespeare. 1916.
No play in 1917.
"Cyrano de Bergerac! Rostand. 1918.
Ono Hundred Ninety-four E I
SUMMONS, calling all people desiring to enter the realm of
- enchanted past, to powder their hair, gather scent of aromatic
lavender and don raiment like that of 1790 caused a charming
gaiety to spring into being at the University on Washington's birth-
day, February 22. For the University's maidens proudly responded,
hundreds appearing in quaint sashes, silks, ruffles and dainty garbs
of the romantic', perfumed past.
Frocks of gay red, pale lavender, rosy pink and creamy yellow
and gorgeously flowered tunics transferred the girls of today into
inhabitants of the Land-of-Long-Ago. The Fete benefitted the fund
for the Woman's Building nearly S200 as well as entertaining pleas-
ingly for three hours the throng of 500 to 600 people gathered to
watch, the audience, too, wearing the costume of the past.
Two plays were staged in Guild Hall, sweetly sentimenal plays
of the eighteenth century by Constance D'Arcy Mackaye. Miss
Frances Gill, of Portland, gave well received readings from some
of her own published poems. She was accompanied at the piano
Ogden Johnson 1, Clair Keeney Ruth 'Young
S-cone from Counsel R6!l.2l,illGll
One Humlrcd Ninety-fivo
Norvell Thompson Charlotte Bantleld
Scene from The Prince of Court Painters
Marion Coffey Maud Lombard Melba Williams
Dance and Minuet
Ono Hunrlrurl Ninnly-six
5 THE OREGANA
by Miss Adele Dyatt, of Portland, when she sang. The audience
by their applause showed their appreciation of the artistry of her
"The Prince of Court Painters," a delightfully sweet lyric, tell-
ing of the life of the painter Romney, met every requirement of a
perfect gem of poesy: a charming set, excellent actors, direction,
plot and lighting. Miss Charlotte Banfield coached both plays of
the evening, as well as acting naturally the part of Romney's wife
in the first play, and putting feeling and music into her clear tones.
Little Elizabeth Thacher captivated the hearts of the audience with
her naive prettiness as the neighbor's child while Norvell Thompson
played earnestly and successfully an emotional partf-something nev-
er undertaken by him before-his rich voice taking on a throaty
quality that appealed.
Ruth Young had only an ordinary opportunity for success in
"Counsel Retained," by Constance D'Arcy Mackaye, but completely
won the hearts of her audience with her gay insouciance, alternat-
ing with tenderness, as Peg Woffington 5 her melodious Irish brogue
"fair takin' the ears from a body, and they listenin' gladly." Ogden
Johnson showed ability as Edmund Burke, while Claire Keeney was
adequately skillful as Peg's companion.
On the stage at the Y. M. C. A. Hut a dark-blue curtain, shut-
ting off the rest of the stage, was draped back from a frame of old
gold, forming the attractive setting for the tableaux in which many
of the most attractive women of the University were posed as ladies
painted by the old English artists. Those who posed are: Mrs.
John Leader, Mrs. Emma Wootton Hall, Irva Smith, Pearl Craine,
Mildred Garland, Helen McAlister, Alys Sutton, Phebe Gage, Iris
Blewett, Irene Stewart, Patty French, Genevieve Dickey, Josephine
Connors and Dorothy Stine.
The dances of the women of the Physical Education Depart-
ment were gracefully done, and stately, but at once happily and
pleasingly unconventional as it seems the young ladies of long ago
should be. The girls all wore costumes of Washington's period,
and appeared to be enjoying the dances nearly as much as the audi-
ence, which showed its approval and appreciation by continuous
applause. The dancers were Maud Lombard, Melba Williams, Mar-
ion Coifey, Leila Marsh, Luceil Morrow, Virginia Hales and Vida
Ono Hundred Ninety-SOVON K I
p L u
J, THE OREGANA
Elizabeth Thacher Charlotte Banlield
Scene from The Prince of Court Painters
Between dances at the Hut, songs were given by Miss Eleanor
Lee, of the University School of Music, Mildred Blaker, Marion
Gilstrap, Melba Williams and Beulah Keagy, while later the Girls'
Glee Club sang. In the receiving line at the beginning of the even-
ing were Dean Louise Ehrmann, Helen Anderson, chairman of the
committee in charge of the Assembly, Dorothy Flegal, Stella Sulli-
van and Harriett Garett.
At Hendricks Hall dancing for all who preferred that to the
other modes of entertainment was in progress from nine until
eleven, the Women's Band furnishing the music. Many guests from
Portland and outside towns were invited to the University and
visited, for the week-end at the various women's houses.
Ono Hundred Nlnoty-eight " i
I3- THE OREGANA
what ihappenvh tn Janna
HAT Happened to Jones," a comedy by George Broadhurst,
produced February 14, 1919, by the Department of Public
Speaking for the benefit of the Student Body, succeeded in
its intended scope. It earned some SB350 and gave the audience many
laughs. The points are given in order of importance. Money was the
first consideration, and by a carefully consistent working of the dif-
ferent house groups the tickets were sold. The play is of the type
delighted in by high schools, and is of the properly mellow age-
some years having elapsed since the footlights had their opportunity
to glow on the first Jones.
The title role, difficult to play, requiring as it does careful de-
lineation of both character and straight parts, was essayed by
Norvell Thompson. Mr. Thompson played the part of the book
agent, turned bishop with ease, neither making it of too little im-
portance nor attempting to overshadow the rest of the cast, which
would have been impossible owing to the excellent direction. Rank-
ing equally with Mr. Thompson in their delightfulness to the audi-
ence were Hester Hurd, Marion Gilstrap and John Houston. Miss
Hurd played her part with all the zest and enthusiasm she has shown
in previous appearances, easily ranking with professional talent in
her conception and portrayal of the flighty, love-smitten Albina, the
desire of the Bishop of Ballarat.
Miss Gilstrap played her part with a deftness that lifted it en-
tirely out of the realm of commonplace amateur damatics, making
the sides ache frorri laughter, with her irresistably comic brogue and
hitching wobble as a Swedish servant girl. Moreover, the role dif-
fered from many she has played, showing her versatility as an
actress. John Houston pleased the audience with his rendition of the
part of the old, much-worried professor, putting as much life into
that part as in the "Prince of Liars" of last Spring. Adah McMur-
phey should be mentioned for the spontaneity of her gay portrayal
off Cissy, the professor's ward, and William Bolger deserves praise
for his ready spirit as the bishop. All the cast were pleasing and
made excellent use of the opportunity afforded them. The complete
Ono Hundred Ninety-nine
Ebenezer Goodly Professor of Anatomy .......
Richard Heatherly engaged to Mary ................
Anthony Goodly D D Brother of Ebenezer .......
Fuller Superintendent of Sanitarium ...................
Jones Sales Agent of a Hymn Book House ....,
n ........ Gladys Diment
.........Davld L. Stearns
dv THE OREGANA
Glgrann he Bergerar
YRANO de Bergerac," an heroic comedy by Rostland, was given
on the stage of the Skinner's Butte Park Ampitheatre June 14,
1918. The play contains over forty principals and a total cast of
about 150 characters and, the critics said, taxed the ability of Man-
tell when he produced it in New York City. Much courage, perhaps
too much, was displayed by the University in its presentation.
For the first time since "Peer Gynt" of 1918, an open-air pro-
duction was staged off the campus. Artistically the play was a suc-
cess. The tall, slender pine and fir trees surrounding the back and
sides of the stage with a mystic dark-green when flooded with the
colored lights of the stage became thoroughly beautiful, enshrining
the performance with a romantic glamor.
Mr. Reddie coached the play and acted the title role of Cyrano
which had been played by few others than Sothern and Mantell be-
fore in America. All his skill and finish acquired in previous per-
formances was tried and used with a degree of success. Margaret
Crosby played the part of Roxan effectively portraying deep emotional
parts as well as lighter moods with graceful ease and musical voice.
Practically all the people on the campus interested in the drama
The cast follows:
Christian ....., ,.... ........,........... .....,...... H e n ry Foster
Roxane ............ , ..... .
HSI' duenna .......,.,..
Comee de Guiche ......
de Valvert ................
Ciyrano de Bergerac
A soubrette ........
A dancer ..........
Baron de Jaloux .,...
Sister Martha .....,..
Mother Margaret .,....
Sister Claire ...........,,
Capuchin Monk .......
Baron de Cahousac
A. .......... John Houston
Two Hundred Ono
M. Ralph Holzman
Helen Bracht Maurice
J o Driscoll
Emma Wootton Hall
Starving Poets .....
Doorkeeper ................ , .......
Peyrescous de Colignac ........ .........
A Flower Girl .....
Mme. Boileau .......
Her Son .....,.........
p1Ckp0ckeL""QQiI1..IQQIQ ,........ .
Sweet Meat Vendor .....,.
Foppish Young Marquis
Marian Tuttle Williams
Ethel Newland A
Marian Tuttle Williams
Another Marquis ................. .........
Cuigy ................................. .........
Brissaille ...... .........,............................... .........
Ligniere .' ..,............................................................ ....... . .
V Mme. de Guemenee ....... .........
Three Dowagers Mme. de Boisdaupin ..... .........
Mme. de Chavigny ...... .........
Urimedonte ............. .........
Emma Wootton Hall
Barthenoide .... .........
Cassandace ...... .,.......
. .......... Cornelia Heess
Alice Van der Sluis
Miss Charlotte Banlleld
ABSiSfHI1t Manager ---,-------.--....--.. . ................ ....,..,..... .,..,,,,...,.,.,......
Commoners, marqulses, dowagers, soldiers, precieuses, actors, dancers and nuns,
Two Hundred Two
DY-Q ,,, THE OREGANA r
T H -- l 'I-Q
wo U lx!
iihiinr, Marian Cfilatrap
"All our lives are music if we but touch the notes 'rightly and in tune"
Uhr Svrhunl nf Munir
ITH one of the best equipments in the West, and with a total
of 800 students here and in the Portland Extension Division,
the University School of Music now has one of the largest
student bodies of any academic music school in the state. Although
the aim of the school is to give musical training to its students, yet
it is endeavoring to bring music to the people of Oregon through
recitals' and concerts, and to emphasize the fact that music is of
Dr. John J. Landsbury, Dean of the School of Music, was elected
to that position in 1917. Under his competent supervision the school
has made phenomenal progress, While his boundless energy and en-
thusiasm have permeated the entire department. Dr. Landsbury
took his degree at Simpson College in 1900, and after spending
four years on the faculty there, went abroad for study in 1904,
and again in 1910. He is a lecturer and concert pianist of great
ability and has been with the University School of Music since 1914.
The University is fortunate to retain the services of Arthur
Faguy-Cote, professor of singing, who became a member of the
faculty in 1917. Mr. Cote gfaduated from the Conservatorie La
Salle, in 1908, studied for three years with Emile Cazeneuve of the
Conservatorie Paris, and spent one year at the Guildhall School of
Music in London. He appeared at the National Theatre in Quebec
for one year as juvenile lead. In the United States he spent a year
in concert and two years in teaching before coming to the Uni-
versity. He possesses a baritone voice of excellent quality. This
year Mr. Cote has sung with the Portland Symphony Orchestra,
before the Portland Drama League, and in several recitals and con-
Once again the University welcomes John Stark Evans, profes-
sor of organ and instructor of piano, after an absence of several
months. Mr. Evans was commissioned August 21, at Camp Lewis,
and was on duty in the 1st Infantry until discharged, December 10.
Mr. Evans did advanced work under Rudolph Ganz and Rubin
Two Hundred Four
'JLG THE OREQANA
I rlslnxry Onto Bnrron 'l'luu'hcr Evnns Lee
U If Hopkins llnmlollut Huviu IR-rfcc-1. Watkins
It is with great satisfaction that we note the addition of Miss
Eleanor Lee-a very pleasing contralto-to the faculty of the School
of Music. Miss Lee received her early training in Southern Cali-
fornia and later studied in New York with Oscar Seagle.
Another new and valuable instructor is George Hopkins, of the
Piano Department. He received instruction from Alfred A. Butler
in Los Angeles, and in the summer of 1914 began his study under
Moskowski, in Paris, but was compelled to return to the United
States because of the war. He then taught in Los Angeles until
1917, when he went to Baltimore, taking up work with Harold Ran-
dolph, and studying theory under Gustav Strube, the composer. He
came to the University in February, after six months' service in
Robert Louis Barron, Professor of Violin, and conductor of the
University Orchestra, came to the University last Fall from the
Sherwood Music School of Chicago. He was concert-master and
assistant conductor of the Young People's Symphony Orchestra dur-
ing the season of 1912-13. He is a pupil of Prof. Bernhard Lister-
man, Harry Diamond and Max I. Fischel, and studied theory under
Dr. Walter Keller. We are indeed glad to welcome Prof. Ba1'I'01f1
RS another valuable addition with a brilliant record. .
Twn Hundred Flvo .
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
IlT THE OREGANA
Girlz' C5122 Gllnh
Melba Williams .............. ....... P resident
Margaret Mansfield ..... ............ M anager
Emma Stephenson ....... ....... T reasurer
Eleanor Lee ................. ....,.,....., D irector
Patty French l...... .....,.. A ccompanist
First Soprano-Pearl Craine, Adah McMurphey, Margaret Fell,
Jane Murphy, Melba Williams, Beulah Keagy.
Second Soprano-Margaret Mansfield, Margaret Phelps, Jessie
McCord, Dorothy Wootton, Helen Biggs, Joy Judkins.
" First Alto-Beatrice Wetherbee, Laura Rand, Hester Hurd,
Helen Watts, Clara Calkins, Marvel Skeels.
Second Alto-Mrs. Minnie Johnston, Vera Derflinger, Dorothy
Sanford, Emma Stephenson, Helen Manning.
Toot! Toot! and the train stopped at Marshfield with the Girls'
Glee Club. It was the last stop after a successful trip from Eugene.
It was a well-earned trip, too, for the girls had worked hard all year
and the fruits of their labors could be readily seem in the production
Of a program both profitable and entertaining from a musical point
This was a banner year for the club and a spirit of co-operation
bound members together for serious work under the able direction
Of Miss Eleanor Lee. The Girls' Glee Club combined with the M6l1,S
Glee Club to form the University choir, which has sung during the
Year on several occasions. '
Two Hundred Seven 1 '
MEN"S GLEE CLUB
IlT THE OREGANA
Hllenki C5122 Glluh
Director-John Stark Evans.
First Tenor-William Morrison, Harold Grey, George Doust,
Second Tenor-Graham Smith, Raymond Osborne, George Hop--
kins, Crecene Farris, Arthur Jacobson.
First Bass-Curtiss Peterson, Paul Spangler, George Stearns,
Second Bass-Herald White, Stephen Mathieu, Richard Lyans,
After one of the most successful trips in years, the Men's Glee
Club made its first appearance in Eugene April 18, before a crowded
house, and-a very enthusiastic audience. The club was able, as a
result of the experience gained in the 'southern part of the state,
to offer a finished program, which displayed excellent balance. The
high standard of the club has been attained through the competent
direction of John Stark Evans.
Twn Hundred Nino V E .
ldniuernitg Svgmphnng Gbrrhvatra
Robert Louis Barron, Conductor
First Violin-Alberta Potter, Margaret Phelps, Gwendolyn
Lampshire, Mary DeBar Taylor, Pauline Trezise, Georgiana Kessi,
Margaret Biddle, Raymond Adkisson.
Second Violin-Charles Runyan, Elsie Marsh, Adah McMurphey,
Edna Rice, Gail Winchell, Maud Largent, Arthur Hendershott, Ralph
Cello-Harry Devereaux, Ralph Hoeber, Dorothy Kate Hayden.
Flute-Frank Badollet, French Moore.
Clarinet-Albert Perfect, Wayne Akers.
Cornet-Lloyd E. Bellman, Ruth Ann Trezise,
French Horn-Daniel Masters.
Saxaphone-Dr. J. M. Miller.
' THE OREGANA
It is seldom possible to hear two such interesting programs as
those given this year by the University Symphony Orchestra. Both
concerts were played before crowded houses, which displayed bound-
less enthusiasm over the splendid character of the work. Other
appearances were made at the Student Body play, and at the
Colonial Assembly. Since the Orchestra performs an important
part in the exercises Commencement week the people of Eugene
as well as those of the University always look forward to that time
with much eagerness.
The program for the second concert is as follows:
Symphony in "C" major fJupieterJ ..,.........,....i....,..... ......,.. M ozart
Cal "Landjkending" ...................................................... Grieg-Perfect
fbi "None but the Weary Heart," cello solo with
orchestra ...................................................... Tschaikowsky
Cel War March of the Priests from Athalia .... . .....,......... Mendelssohn
"Mon Coeur "ouvre a ta voix," from "Samson et Dalila,"
for contralto and orchestra ............................ Saint-SaoI1S
, Miss Lee
Ballet Music from "Faust" ................... ........ G ounod
Tempo di Valse
Moderato Maestoso-Overture "William Tell" ...... ........ R oSSiHi
Two Hundred Elovun E '
Ij THE OREGANA
Albert Perfect Director
Clarinet-Richard Nelson, Norman Byrne, Wayne Akers, Robert
Boetticher, Arthur Campbell, Ermine Gentle, Loris Bonney, Carl
Saxaphone-Henry Koepke, Lloyd Stearns.
Cornet-Morris Morgan, Reul Moore, Frank Fassett, Jay Butler,
Dennis Brown, James Whitaker.
Horn-Robert Lees, Percy Lassalle, Fred Lorenz.
Trombone-Earl Voorhies, Robert Hayes, Stanley Fargher,
Drum--Lloyd Tegart, Henry Foster.
Bass-Bruce Yerger, John Houston.
Two Hunrlrorl Twelve E .
n THE OREGANA
During the past year the University Band has developed into
a real, live organization, inspired with a determination to advertise
Oregon and itself. Many of themen in the organization have re-
turned from the service, some of them played in the military band
of the S. A. T. C., and some are Freshmen, all of whom, under the
direction of Albert Perfect, can offer a program unexcelled by any
other band in the state.
The band this year has given two concerts, one in Eugene and
one in Portland. It has played at rallies, assemblies, parades and
games-always ready to take its important part in campus activities.
The band is a valuable asset to the University. Without it our
famous Oregon Spirit would inevitably wane.
Ellie mnmenh Wann
Clarinet-Florence Riddle, Isla Gilbert, Mary Moore, Grace
Cornet--Ruth Ann Tresize, Rita Ridings, Loeta Rogers, Dor-
othy Dickey, Margaret Wells, Grace Tigard, Frances Wiles, Vera
Alto-Evelyn Smith, Marion Bowen, Elizabeth McHaley.
Baritone-Mrs. Piehl, Martha Overstreet.
Bass-Margaret Mansfield, Lucile Parsons.
Drum-Gwladys Bowen, Eloine Leighton, Marion Andrews.
Two Hundred Thirteen
' THE OREGANA
Evelyn Smith .... ............,....... P resident
Marion Bowen .... ....,.....,...... V ice President
Frances Wiles ....Ae. ........ S ecretary-Treasurer
Florence Riddle ...... .........,............... M anager
Albert Perfect ...... ...... D irector
When the Women's Band was reorganized in November the out-
look was gloomy indeed. Of the twenty-eight members who com-
prised last year's band only eight had returned. Owing to the in-
fluenza conditions little was accomplished the first three months,
but with the opening of the second term diligent practice was begun
and under the direction of Albert Perfect rapid progress was made.
The band first appeared at the Colonial Assembly, Where it
furnished music for dancing, and it is now preparing special music
for a concert.
Two Hundred Fourteen I' '
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IRWIN G. BROOKS
DAVID JOHN BOOST
WILLIAM ALLEN CASEY
EARL SAMUEL COBB
JOHN HERBERT CREECH
ROSWELL HOLT DOSCH
WALTER MCCRUM EATON
LUKE ALLEN FARLEY
CHARLES A. GUERNE
JAMES B. GURNEY
FRED WALTER HUMMEL
MALCOLM McLAREN JOHNSTONE
KENNETH K. KELLEMS
JOHN GEORGE KELLY
FREDERICK K. KINGSBURY
JOHN EBERLE KUYKENDALL
WILLIAM LOUIS MILLER
EARL S. POWELL
LOUIS H. PINKHAM, JR.
FRANK S. PRATT
J. R. SARGENT
HAROLD A. SEXTON
ROBERT H. SHERWOOD
RICHARD RIDDEL SLEIGHT
ROBERT CLAUDE STILL
ROBERT GERALD STUART
LESLIE O. TOOZE
THOMAS R. TOWNSEND I
DOUGLAS H. WARNER
Two Hundred Slxleen
Uhunv mm nf the llninvruiig nf Qbrvgnu mlm
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thin uvrtinn nf the 151151 Qbrvgmm
Ivan IC. lim-llinprcr 'I'urncr Neil l.',-4.,l,.,-31,14 Kg,,L5S1u,x
D Roswell Dosnh
Malcolm .lonlxstou lmlc- Melrose Imuis Ilinkhnm
Two Hundred Eighteen
dI'Ji THE OREGANA
A Qbrrgnifz fgnlh Starz
Ivan E. Bellinger, 1913, died of bronchial pneumonia at Fort
Riley, Kansas, on January 17, 1918. He was First Lieutenant in
the Medical Reserve Corps.
Irwin G. Brooks, 1914, died at Fort Sam Houston, Texas, Dc-
cember 30, 1918. He was Sergeant-Major of the 245th Aero Squad-
ron of the Signal Corps, and a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
David John Boost, who attended thc Second O. T. C. at the Uni-
versity, died of influenza, November 3, 191.8, at Camp Pike, Ar-
kansas, where he was enrolled in the Officers' Training Camp.
William Allen Casey, 1921, died of influenza, October 21, 1918,
at Fortress Monroe, Virginia. He left the University in the Spring
of 1918 to enlist in the Artillery and received an appointment to the
Heavy Artillery Officers' Training Camp at Fortress Monroe. He
was a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Earl Samuel Cobb, 1912, died of influenza in October, 1918, at
Camp Zachary Taylor, Kentucky, where he was attending the Field
Artillery Central Officers' Training School. He was a member of
Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Conrad Cockerline, 1920, died October 11, 1918, of wounds
received in action in France. HQ was in Company 12, 48th Battery
of the 91st Division.
George Cook, 1918, died November 8, 1918, of wounds received
in action. He was in the 5th Regiment of the United States Marines.
Cook was presidentwof the class of 1918 in his Junior year and was
a member of the football team during the season of 1917.
John Herbert Creech, 1920, died of influenza on October, 28,
1918, in the S. A. T. C. infirmary at the University of Oregon.
Roswell Holt Dosch, a member of the faculty of the School of
Architecture, died of influenza November 27, 1918, in Portland. Mr.
Dosch had great possibilities as a sculptor and had planned a mem-
orial statue for University men to be erected on the campus. He
was Personnel Officer of the S. A. T. C. unit at Reed College.
Walter McCrum Eaton, 1909, died in the service December 12,
1918. He was First Lieutenant in the Chemical Warfare Service
and was stationed at Cleveland, Ohio. Q
Kenneth Farley, 1919, died October 20, 1918, of influenza. He
was in a Field Hospital Corps stationed at Camp Lewis, and a
member of Sigma Nu fraternity.
Luke Allen Farley, a member of the Second O. T. C. at the Uni-
Two Hundred Nlneteen l- B
George Cook Richzml Sleight Imslic Tooze
Samford Sichfel Irwin Brooks KL-nncth Kcllcms
Two Hundred Tweniy
bl THE OREGANA
versity, died during October, 1918, at Camp Pike, Arkansas, where
he was enrolled in the Central Officers Training School.
Charles A. Guerne, 1912, died of influenza during the Fall of
1918 at Camp Zachary Taylor, Kentucky, where he was enrolled in
the Field Artillery Central Officers' Training Camp.
James B. Gurney, 1921, was drowned February 6, 1918, when
the transport "Tuscania" was torpedoed. He left University to en-
list in the Engineers.
Fred Walter Hummel, 1916, died soon after receiving a mortal
wound in action September 27, 1918. He held a commission as
First Lieutenant and had been awarded the Distinguished Service
Cross for bravery in action.
Malcolm McLaren Johnstone, 1919, was killed in action June
3, 1918. He was First Lieutenant in Company D of the 2nd En-
Kenneth K. Kellems, 1920, was drowned July 30, 1917, when
the "Saratoga" collided with the "Panama" in New York harbor.
John George Kelly, 1912, was killed March 18, 1918, in a
motorcycle accident in France. He was a First Lieutenant in a
Forestry Regiment and was the son of Major George H. Kelly,
who was also in France.
Frederick K. Kingsbury, 1920, died February 21, 1918, of
pneumonia while attending the Radio School at Harvard University.
His father holds a Lieutenant's commission in the Army.
John Eberle Kuykendall, 1909, died of spinal meningitis Febru-
ary 23, 1919, in Brest, France, where he was waiting with his com-
pany to embark for home. He was Captain of the 361st Ambulance
Corps and was instrumental in recruiting it among University stu-
dents. He received Majority upon the day of his death. He was
a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
Dale Melrose, 1919, died of scarlet fever December 18, 1917,
at Camp Lewis. He was a member of the 361st Ambulance Corps.
William Louis Miller, 1915, was killed in action May 28, 1918,
and was-buried in Alsace-Lorraine. He was a Lieutenant in the
128th Ambulance Unit of the 107th Sanitary Train, attached to
Turner Neil, 1918, died October 15, 1918, of pneumonia while
serving with the 361st Ambulance Corps in France. He was a mem-
ber of Sigma Chi fraternity. ' .
Emanuel Northrup, 1922, died of infiuenza October 21, 1918,
in the S. A. T. C. infirmary at the University of Oregon. .
Two Hundred Twenty-nno X I
mmm Nvglltgrg .hum-s IS. Gurm-y Richard Shislcr
Ijlnrl H. Powell Luka l":u'lcy William Cgmey
Two Hundred Twenty-two
g THE OREGANA
Earl S. Powell, 1918, died of pneumonia October 10, 1918, at
Camp Arthur, Texas, where he was stationed in the Signal Corps.
Louis H. Pinkham, Jr., 1911, died of bronchial pneumonia Feb-
ruary 5, 1919, while with the Army of Occupation in Germany. Ho
was First Lieutenant and acting Captain in Battery H of the 148th
Field Artillery. He was a member of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
Frank S. Pratt, a graduate of the University of Oregon Medi-
cal School, died in the service. He held a Lieutenant's commission.
J. R. Sargent, a member of the Third O. T. C. at the Univer-
sity, died of influenza October 18, 1918.
Harold A. fPeteJ Sexton, 1918, was killed in action September
28, 1918. He was in Company A of the 363 Infantry, 91st Division,
and a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
Robert M. Sherwood, 1916, was killed in action September 15,
1918. He was a Lieutenant in the Medical Corps.
Richard Shisler, 1920, and a member of Kappa Sigma frater-
nity, died of influenza October 18, 1918, at the S. A. T. C. iniirmary
at the University of Oregon.
Sanford Sichel, 1922, died from pneumonia following inHuenza
October 30, 1918, at the S. A. T. C. infirmary at the University of
Richard Riddle Sleight, 1914, died of infiuenza October 20, 1918,
the day after he had been called to the O. T., C. at Camp Pike,
Arkansas. He attended the First O. T. C. at the University.
Robert Claude Still, 1914, died of pneumonia October 3, 1918,
at Camp Colt, Pennsylvania. He had enlisted in the Tank Corps
and was training before going overseas. He was a member of
Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Robert Gerald Stuart died October 28, 1918, of infiuenza while
attending the Third O. T. C. at the University.
Leslie O. Tooze, 1916, was killed by a German sniper on Sep-
tember 28, 1918. He was First Lieutenant in Company K of the
364th Infantry, and a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
Thomas Townsend, 1909, died of iniiuenza October 17, 1918,
while attending the Third O. T. C. at the University of Oregon. He
was a former Presidentof the Associated Students at the University
and a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
Glenn Walters, 1921, died of influenia October 16, 1918, in the
S. A. T. C. infirmary at the University of Oregon. He was a mem-
ber of Kappa Sigma fraternity. '
Douglas H. Warner, 1918, died of pneumonia October 8, 1918,
at the Navy Yard at Bremerton, Washington. He held a commission
at Lieutenant in the Navy.
Two Hundred Twenty-throo E I
S. A. T. C. Officers
ill?-XI-9 'THE OREGANA
Ellie linineraitg Militant
HE University year closed in June, 1918, with the military
affairs of the University in an unsatisfactory basis. We had no
objections to the type or quality of instruction offered by Col-
onel John Leader, but the University Battalion lacked the sanction
or backing of the Government. Application for a Reserve Officers'
Training Camp had been made, but this was hanging fire as the
Government was considering the abandonment of the R. O. T. C.
and the establishment of the Students' Army Training Corps in its
Before plans for the new departure were completed the draft
age was lowered to eighteen, which assured the fact that practic-
ally every male student is every college or university would enter
the S. A. T. C. The University of Oregon was one of the firsii
institutions in the West to be officially specified as a unit of the
S. A. T. C. Authority was given on August 3 to President P. L.
Campbell from the War Department. Definite details were lacking
at this time, but more information was obtainable after the confer-
ence of college authorities at the Presidio during the last days of
August. Here it was determined to put the colleges on a strictly
military basis and make them resemble regular cantonments in
matters regarding discipline. Colonel W. H. C. Bowen and Dean
Eric W. Allen attended this conference as representatives of the
University of Oregon.
Registration day at the University, Monday, September 30, 1918,
was vastly different from any registration day in the history of the
institution. The 450 men inducted into the S. A. T. C. were quar-
tered in various buildings and fraternity houses near the campus.
Barracks were located in the men's gymnasium, the women's gym-
nasium, Friendly Hall, Delta Tau Delta house, Kappa Sigma house
and the Phi Delta Theta house. The Phi Gamma Delta house was
used as an infirmary and the Sigma Chi house served as a "ship"
for the Naval Unit of the S. A. T. C. When the barracks on the old
University golf links were vacated.
Colonel Bowen, commanding officer of the S. A. T. C., was
assisted by eight officers, most of whom received their commissions
at the S. A. T. C. camp at the Presidio. The position of adjutant
was first held by Captain Klare F. Covert, who was later assigned
to another post and his place was taken by Lieutenant Register,
Two Hundred Twenty-five
JG THE OREGANA
who was succeeded by Lieutenant A. I. Garrett. The work of per-
sonnel was in charge of Lieutenant R. S. Zimmerman and Lieuten-
antVW. F. G. Thacher. Officers in charge of Company A were Lieu-
tenant Frank P. Spratlen, Jr., and Lieutenant C. G. Willis, while
Company B was commanded by Lieutenant A. B. Barney and Lieu-
tenant R. H. Partridge. Lieutenant E. E. Radcliff acted as quarter-
master and as officer in charge of athletics.
Hardly had the organization of S. A. T. C. been started when
the Spanish Influenza appeared. The epidemic soon became serious
and the hospital facilities were taxed to the utmost. Both the Phi
Gamma Delta and Phi Delta Theta houses were used as infirmaries
and because of their inability to house all of the patients many of
the worst cases were taken to Eugene hospitals. Five members of
the S. A. T. C. died from the effects of influenza during the month
of October, 1918.
A Numerous military courses were added to the usual University
curriculum and in each of these classes from 200 to 300 men were
registered. Some of the additions were War Aims, Sanitation and
Hygiene, Military Law and Topography and Map Making. Mathe-
matical courses, especially Trigonometry, were favorites with as-
pirants for the Artillery Officers' Training School at Camp Zachary
Taylor, while those who were trying to get into aviation took special
work under Professor McAllister. Special training for those desir-
ing to enter the quartermasters corps was given in the School of
University Spirit was almost too much for military discipline
which was attempted. First call was at 6:15 A. M., and reveille at
6:30 A. M., but after November 11 many of the men managed
to make arrangements to spend a little more time in bed. After
standing reveille, as few setting-up exercises, commonly known as
P. E., were gone through. Upon returning from P. E. the process
of dressing was completed, bunks were made and the barracks swept.
Then the men marched to breakfast at Friendly Hall. The dining
room provided the mess hall for Company B and Company A used
the former social room. Both were fitted up as cafeterias. I
Instead of hurrying to their 8 o'clock classes as in days of
yore, students marched sedately across the campus to the various
recitation and lecture rooms. Members of the S. A. T. C. were not
allowed on the campus except between classes, at all other times
they were supposed to be attending classes or studying in the
Two Hundred Twenty-six I
Two Hundred Twenty-seven
dl-J THE OREGANA
library. A force of Military Police was appointed to keep the
campus free from men in uniform and to see that the men were
always in proper uniform. This refers, of course, to the short
period of time after uniforms were issued. Only one hour of each
school day was devoted to actual military drill, but the entire morn-
ing on Saturday was given over to drill and inspection. Every
evening the companies marched to the library to study between 7
'Military discipline had been maintained rather creditably until
the armistice was signed, November 11, and then a distinct Bolshivik
element arose in the ranks of Company B and soon spread to Com-
pany A, The war was over, there was no prospect of seeing action
and everyone wanted an immediate return to the old order of
things. Weird methods of wearing campaign hats appeared on
the campus, dodging M. P. became a popular pastime and football
men quartered in Friendly Hall slept long and soundly in the
mornings. Various schemes for avoiding drill originated in the
fertile minds of the Bolshivik and threats of the mill race were
whispered in connection with the names of the more exacting
The campus presented a strange appearance during the short
stay of the S. A. T. C. Uniforms were not issued for seven weeks
after the opening of University. When at last word was received
that the uniforms had come the men rushed to headquarters to find
. . In-.r'Z!?Mv!,..f I V
.II ll I
ffmupuny A llarr:n'lcs
Two Hundred Twenty-Elght E .
that only the shoestrings had arrived. When the men were finally
uniformed, the campus assumed a military aspect. The long mess
lines stringing into Friendly Hall in the cold, gray dawn, the
blankets of varied hue, hanging out of the windows of Friendly Hall
each Tuesday and .Friday to air, the collection of bunks in the out-
door section of the women's gymnasium, the lynx-eyed M. P. patroll-
ing Hello Lane, the commandeering of Bill Hayward's sanctum by
the military authorities for use as headquarters, and the gawky
uniformed Freshman with their leggins on backward would have
shocked the most stoical alumnus. And when it was understood
that it was necessary to secure a pass from the stoney-hearted Ser-
geant-Major before leaving the confines of the campus, any loyal
graduate would have been moved to tears to think what war could
do to the independent, care-free student even when he was in his
own University. A few bright spots there were, of course, and one
of these was pay day when each man received his 8530. Rivalry
developed between the men of the S. A. T. C. and the S. A. T. C,
Naval Unit, and the men of the O. T. C. were habitually welcomed
by "Look at the ears on 'em."
Just forty-one men were transferred out of the S. A. T. C.
One of these, Merrit Whitten, went to the Heavy Artillery Officers'
Training School at Fortress Monroe, Virginia, while the other forty
were sent to the Field Artillery Officers' Training School at Camp
Zachary Taylor, Kentucky. Forty others were due to leave Decem-
ber 1 for Camp Fremont to -attend an Infantry Officers' Training
School, but the signing of the armistice put an end to plans.
With the opening of the second term of University work, an
R. O. T. C. was established at the University under the supervision
of Colonel Bowen, Lieutenant-Colonel Raymond C. Baird and Lieu-
tenant Earl L. Cook. Three hours a week are devoted to drill or
military lectures. All underclassmen, with a few exceptions,,. are
required to drill, and for this they receive S11 a month and the
privilege of attending summer training camps.
Two Hundred Twenty-nlne 5- I
Two Hundred Thirty
In all R-me life and the S. A. T. C.
Initials and figures are things that should B
Continu'lly used if U wish 2 B-come
A reg-U-lar soldier and not B a bum.
An N. C. O. gives U P. E. ev'ry A. M.
And I. D. R. rules U must know so U say M
Without hesitation-and if U don't know
U'll likely B brought up B-4 a C. O.
E-ch P. M. U O-2-B properly dressed-
4 2 stand at retreat U should B at U'r best
And if U R not the C. O. will raise L
And C that U clean up U're O. D.'s darned well.
E-ch morning at Reveille U must take care
2 C that in place is E-ch sep-R-ate hair
And that both U'r shoestrings R prop-R-ly tied
And that U're new N-field is clean by U're side.
B sure that the C. O. who comes never C's
That buttons are nix on U'r old B. V. D.'s
And if the J next 2 U falls down and dies
And U'd like to look don't let and 1 Y's
Or P. D. Q. U'r name will likely B read
4 K. P. B-cause U did not look A-head.
N. B.-If a joke on the C. O. U'd tell-
Don't do it-U'r likely 2 B S. O. L.
:lx if Dk Pk ,lf
Just 1 little P. S.-at 1 time I thought
That work in the primary grades was for O
I thought that the stuff that I learned was the cheese
But now I am thankful for my A -B C's ! ! !
Two Hundred Thlrt -one l
dl-J THE OREGANA
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Two Hundred Thirty-two 5 '
F391 THE ORE GANA
llniuernitg Naual 1Hnit
HE Naval Unit of the University S. A. T. C. was composed of
but fifty men, due perhaps to the fact that Eugene is located
so far from any sizable body of water that there were no facili-
ties offered for giving the sailors practical experience. The men
enlisted in the regular United States Naval Reserve for a period of
four years. They were then put on active duty status and were
quartered in a body in one of the fraternity houses on the campus
and given orders to prepare for Officers' Training Schools to which
the best of them would be sent after a period of training at the
University. The men took courses which would be of benefit to
them in the particular branch of the service which they selected.
Men who desired to become commissioned in the Paymaster Corps
took heavy bookkeeping and other commercial courses, while the
aspirants for deck officerships, aviation and radio majored in geom-
etry and other mathematical courses. The unit was enlarged soon
after it was formed by a body of twelve men sent from the Naval
station at Bremerton, Wash., to take special work in chemistry and
physics and also by a number of men who had previously enlisted
in the Naval Reserve and who had not been called. The final muster
was sixty-four men.
As was the case in the other branches of the S. A. T. C., the
Naval Units was badly hampered by influenza during the month
of October. The Unit lost one man by death and at one time had
forty-five men in the hospital. During this time the sailors drilled
under Army officers and lived under Army regulations.
Later, however, as the influenza epidemic began to wane and
the men returned, the bluejackets gathered into a separate unit and
early in November were thoroughly organized by Ensign W. C. Hep-
penheimer, an officer of one year's experience overseas, who was
sent by the Government to take charge of the Unit. With the coming
of Ensign Heppenheimer the routine of the Navy men was changed
in many ways. Instead of having infantry drill every afternoon,
semaphore practice and naval formations took up a part of the
time. Ensign Heppenheimer also devoted a part of each day to
lectures on naval regulations, and ship terms. parts and routine.
He also made a rapid transformation of the fraternity house and
soon after his arrival the house ceased to be called such and every
one of the "Gobs" were instructed to call it a ship. Every part
Two Hundred Thirty-throu 3
JJ THE OREGANA
of the house also took on the names of respective parts of a ship.
The floors were decks, the stairs, companionways or laddersg the
front porch and steps, the bridge and gangplank. Forward and aft,
port and starboard, came into use when speaking of the different
parts of the structure. As far as possible everything was carried
on in the same manner as it is on a ship. A large bell was used to
toll off the hours of the day, beds were stripped and made up as
Hh3ITl1'l"10CkS,Q,, the men were not allowed to smoke on the middle or
upper deck, the reception hall being reserved for that purpose. In
going and coming from the ship the sailors were required to report
to the officer of the deck, and instead of being given a soldier's
"furlough" they were given a "liberty party." Needless to say, the
men of the Unit eagerly sought for every salty expression which they
could find and were soon talking to each other in terms of "shove
off," "pipe down" and "belay there."
The Unit was completely uniformed and paid to date on No-
vember 20, practically seven weeks after the men enlisted. They re-
ceived their uniforms fully three weeks before the S. A. T. C. men
were outfitted. This was a source of much enjoyment to them as
there was no great amount of love existing between the two com-
panies of the S. A. T. C. and the Navy contingent. Each "guyed"
the other at every opportunity and sang songs reflecting glory on
themselves and ridicule on their adversaries. The bluejackets were
hailed as "members of the ''Never-See-France-Society," or "Dry-
Two Hundred Thirty-four '
Land-Sailors," while they in turn hailed their khaki-clad brothers as
"Cootie Chasers," "Look at the ears on'm," and "see the mud in
their hair." The military police problem offered a splendid means
of getting even with each other. When the Naval Unit supplied the
HM. P.'s" the Commandant's orderly room was flooded with sol-
diers brought in by the "Gobs" with accusations of all descriptions
and vise versa, the Army men would run a mile, if need be, to catch
some Navy man infringing on the prevailing laws.
The Navy men entertained at a dinner dance given in honor of
their ensign, at the Hotel Osburn, December 6. The dance rooms
were decorated to represent a ship deck with life preservers, signal
flags, bridge and deck paraphernalia much in evidence. Over fifty
couples were present and the event was proclaimed to be one of the
most charming of the season.
Despite the fact that their unit was outnumbered two to one
by the two companies c0mpI'iSiHg the Army division, the Navy men
put a football team on the field that held its own with the other
elevens of the Intercompany League. The team played a no-score
tie game with Company B team and were slated to meet the A com-
pany team for the league championship. For various reasons this
game was not staged. '
With the signing of the armistice the men were put on inactive
duty status, December 16. They were allowed to keep all uniforms
and equipment. LEITH F. ABBOTT.
Two Hundred Thirty-fiV0
Nunn QA. 61.01. Sung
Oh the Army is a lousy bunch-Alas! Alas!
The Army is a frowsy bunch--No class! No class!
Their heads are made of a solid piece,
Their feet are flat and their knees need grease,
And they drill like a bunch of Dutch kitchen police-
Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha!
Eh: 9. A.-U22 EPP
To you who are wary of things military
Just lend me an ear for a minute-
For I have an earful to tell that is fearful-
Oh, why did the kaiser begin it?
, wk lk Sk lk
Now out in the trenches of course there were stenches
And cooties might lunch on one's knee,
But nobody ever, got painfully clever
With, "Look at the S. A.-tee! hee!"
ff ik 1- af
And while they were pulling their triggers and bulling
Quite lightly, they thought not of dying-
But in our position to know a mortician
And hope for his aid was worth trying!
:lr ill Ik ll'
You've heard soldiers telluva fight and a helluva
Siege, and the Huns that they nailed-
And yet, dearest Mabel, remember the fable
Of him who desired to and failed.
Ili if If lk
I don't think that Sherman was thinking of vermin
And hell at the front, but when he
Spoke of war so profanely-his statement was mainly
For our branch-the S. A. T., C.
Two Hundred Thirty-slx Q
'5 THE OREGANA
Glamp Zarharg Efaglnr T
PRIVATE Pullman car and a jolly trip across the continent
were really the principle features of the sojourn of forty
Oregon men to Camp Zachary Taylor, Kentucky, for training
at the Field Artillery Officers' Training Camp. This was because
the armistice was signed while they were yet enroute and after a
very short stay at the camp the majority of the men returned to the
The first order for men to be sent from the S. A. T. C. to the
training camp specified sixteen men, but a later order raised the
quota to forty and the date to report was set for November 14.
Many men applied, but after the physical examination forty were
chosen. Short furloughs were given before the men left for the
East on November 6. The private Pullman was furnished at Port-
land and this they kept until they arrived on the switch at Camp
Taylor on the day appointed. -
All along the way the Red Cross canteens did their best in
providing hot chocolate, sandwiches and cigarettes. At Hood
River a box of choice apples was donated and this the boys took
with them. The car was switched from train to train as different
Two Hundred Thirty-seven
railroads were used. Good luck provided 'several hours in Kansas
City and all day was taken in St. Louis to make train connections.
The celebration of November 11 was in progress in Kansas City
when the boys arrived and they did their share to help the natives.
The remainder of their day after their arrival on the morning
of November 14 was spent by the boys in making adjustments. At
the first formation after breakfast the next day Henry Eichoff
was stricken with influenza and was immediately taken to the hos-
pital. That evening clothing was issued. No one got any article
of clothing which fitted him. One fellow asked for number eight
shoes and was given one pair of fives and another of tens. He was
told that they would average eight. After much swapping and try-
ing on, each man secured at least .one article of clothing of correct
When orders came granting discharges to all men who did not
desire to remain, only eight Oregon men remained, all of these have
since received their reserve commissions.
Basketball and baseball were the favorite pastimes of those who
desired discharges and the battery containing the Oregon men won
the championship in both games with the Observation Battery sec-
tion of the camp.
Seventeen men were transferred back to the S. A. T. C. at
once after the order came and the rest remained until December 5,
when other discharges were given. Theoretical and practical Artill-
try were taught to those who still remained and one week was spent
at West Point, Kentucky, on the Artillery range. Eight Oregon men
graduated from the camp February 1 and received their commis-
sions. These men were: Leonard L. Bartholomew, Spencer Collins,
Lynde C. Smith, William Ralston, Paul Pierce, Dewy Goddard, John
Hollingsworth and Stephen William.
Following are the names ofall the men sent to Camp Taylor:
Benjamin Breed, Leonard Bartholomew, Spencer Collins, Ward
Cunningham, Mark Crain, Clyde Compton, Chauncy Coon, Louis
Dunsmore, Fred Everson, Henry Eickhoff, Paul Farrington, Donald
Feenaughty, Harold Grey, Warren Gilbert, Dewey Godard, William
Holmes, John Hollingsworth, Eric Hayser, Mark Hanna, Hollis
Johnston, Raymond Koessel, Herman Lind, Stephen Matthieu, Don-
ald McDonald, Lyle McCroskey, Elmo Madden, Neal N. Nunamaker,
Paul Pierce, George Riggs, William Ralston, Lynn Royal, Lynde
Smith, James Say, Lee Summerville, Jay Shively, Guy Sacre, Edward
Twining, Albert Woertendyke, Stephen Williams, Carlton Weigel.
Two Hundred Thlrty-olght c t
JJ THE OREGANA
1Hrenihin Sv. A. EV. QI. Glamp
HE University of Oregon was represented by forty-eight men
during the summer of 1918 at the S. A. T. C. at the Presidio of
San Francisco. The object of the camp was to fit the students
and faculty members for instructors in the various colleges and
universities where units of the S. A. T. C. were to be established.
The men of Oregon's original quota--which was twenty-five-
arrived at the Presidio on July 18 and the rest straggled in during
the first two weeks of the camp. Immediately upon arrival at the
Presidio the men were given the usual medical examination, sworn
in, given clothing and equipment and assigned to quarters in bar-
racks. Men from the same university were separated, so the Oregon
men found themselves scattered through the twelve companies of the
Provisional Regiment. Representatives were there from all the
principal colleges and universities of Oregon, Washington, Califor-
nia, Idaho, Nevada, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado and
Wyoming and a few from as far east as North Dakota. Forty insti-
tutions of the West were represented by approximately 800 men.
The work was about the same as that of any Infantry Officers'
Training Camp. The school of the soldiers was taken at first and
the "I. D. R." was systematically gone through. Along with close-
order drill, which took only an hour a day, all the various branches
and aids to modern warfare were studied. Modern European trench
warfare was dealt with in a thorough manner by a corps of compe-
tent instructors, including French officers, an English Captain and
a number of American officers just returned from overseas.
The most thorough instruction was given in the art of wielding
a bayonet. The English Captain had supervision over this, but a
British Sergeant-Major was in direct charge of the classes. He put
the men through a course that made them more expert than many
of the "doughboys" were when they went into the trenches. Some
of the fellows are still jumping trenches and stabbing dummies in
their dreams and none of them will ever forget the Sergeant-Major's
favorite remark, "Double away at the 'igh port."
A French Captain taught the use of the hand grenade and an
American Captain fresh from Chateau-Thierry instructed in ma-
chine gun Work. The use of the semaphore and wig-Wag was also
learned. To relieve the mental strain caused by absorbing the nu-
, Two Hundred Thlrly-nine E I
JJ THE OREGANA
merous lectures on military discipline, conduct in the field, use of
artillery, theory of machine gun use and others, numerous short
practice hikes were taken. The gentlemanly Sergeant of the HA.
M." Corps gave a very thorough course in the only household art
taught in the army--UK. P." Some of the fellows were inclined to
specialize in this.
Permission to give commissions to those of the proper age and
ability was granted by the Government to Colonel Dickman, who was
in charge of the camp. The following men from Oregon received
their commissions under this ruling:
Infantry-Richard Avison, Sprague Carter, Lloyd Perkins, Ar--
nold Koepke, Curtiss Peterson and John Finneran.
Artillery-Dwight Parr and Norman Phillips.
Personnel-Dorris Medley, W. F. G. Thacher and John
George Beggs was sent to Camp Perry, Ohio, during the course
of the camp and there he received instruction in musketry. Carter
Brandon was sent to Camp Hancock, Georgia, for machine gun
instruction. Both were later commissioned.
Two Hundred Forty I Q
IlT THE OREGANA
The camp closed September 16, when the newly commissioned
officers were assigned to various colleges and camps and the others
returned to the University.
The complete list of men from Oregon who attended the camp
Herald White, Curtiss Peterson, George Beggs, Henry Foster,
Carter Brandon, Howard Kelly, Richard lVl"'+' Rilph Dresser,
Forest Watson, William Morrison, Richard Avison, Arnold Koepke,
Lloyd Perkins, Wayne Laird, Donald Oxman, Ben Breed, Merle
Blake, John Finneran, Doris Medley, Elmo Madden, Dwight Parr,
William Lyle, W. F. G. Thacher, H. A. Clark, Roswell Dosch, Eric
Allen, Tracy Byers, Thomas Strachan, John Gamble, Spencer
Collins, Lewis Mannel, John Mathewson, Henry English, Norman
Philipps, Lynde Smith, Roy M. Winger, Wm. Patterson, Kerby S.
Miller, J. Julian Leslie, Thos. I. Chapman, Frank E. Fowler, Frank
Palmer, Merritt Whitten, Lindsay McArthur, John Kennedy, Ralph
Holzman, Clive Humphrey, Sprague Carter.
Two Hundred Forty-one 5
Chregnnka Qlnntrihntiun in the mar
REGON may well be proud of its contribution to the service of
the United States in the Great World War. A total of 1817
graduates, ex-students and undergraduates of the University
enlisted in the various branches of the service and were divided
among the divisions of the war service and scattered all over the
world. Thirty-nine made the supreme sacrifice and many were
wounded in action.
When war was declared in April, 1917, Oregon men did not
wait for a call for volunteers, but immediately sought the recruiting
offices of the various branches of the service. Graduates enlisted
in large numbers and there was a great rush of undergraduates
despite the expressed wish of the President that college men continue
their studies so that they might be better fitted to help their country.
The Third Oregon and the second and third companies of the Oregon
Coast Artillery included many University students. The University
of Oregon Ambulance Company was recruited almost entirely among
the students. Some of Oregon's men joined the Marines, a number
went to Officers' Training Camps and many joined the Navy.
Few upperclassmen returned to the campus in the Fall of 1917,
and the number of these dwindled rapidly because of enlistments.
When the draft age was lowered to eighteen years during the Sum-
mer of 1918, it meant that all students woiild be in the service in
the Fall. This was accomplished by means of the S. A. T. C.
Many of Oregon's prominent students and athletes were among
those who were wounded and who died from disease in the service.
Lieut. Leslie Tooze, 1915,.was picked off by a German sniper while
leading his platoon in an attack. He was buried at Eclisfontaine,
sixteen miles northwest of Verdun. George Cook, 1919, who left
the University to join the Marines, died of wounds received in
action. Lieutenant Clark Burgard, 1916, who had taken command
of his company after his captain had fallen, was badly wounded
by shrapnel. Lieutenant Ben Dorris, 1915, who took Burgard's
place, was wounded a few hours later. Lieutenant Dorris later re--
ceived the Croix de Guerre. Conrad Cockerline, of 1919, and "Pete"
Sexton, ex-1918, who were also in the 91st Division, were both
killed in action. Captain Eberle Kuykendall, 1908, who organized
the University Ambulance Company, was one of the few men in
Two Hundred Fort -two '
JIU THE OREGANA
that organization to die. He was stricken with spinal meningitis
while waiting with his company at Brest for the transport to bear
him back to the United States.
Other University men have distinguished themselves in various
ways. Captain Walter McClure, 1913, went across with one of the
first contingents of American troops and saw action almost con--
stantly until the armistice was signed. Johnny Beckett, 1917, and
Elmer Hall, 1915, former members of the Marine football team, ob-
tained their commissions in the Marine Corps and are now in
France. The Ambulance Company, with which Robert Prosser, 1917,
served on the Italian front, was cited and decorated for exceptional
services rendered. Frank Mount, 1908, who received a commission
in the Medical Corps at the start of the war, was promoted to the
rank of Lieutenant-Colonel in France. Floyd Hart, 1920, is given
official credit for bringing down two German planes on the Western
front. These examples are typical of the achievements of Oregon's
soldiers, sailors and marines.
Of the 1917 Oregon men who enlisted, 754 were members of
different organizations of the United States Army. This number in-
cludes one Colonel-Colonel Creed Hammond, of the Coast Artill-
ery, three Lieutenant-Colonelsg thirteen Majorsg thirty-three Cap-
tains, eighty-two First Lieutenants and 143 Second Lieutenants.
This makes a total of 274 commissioned officers. There were also
twenty-one candidate officers, ninety-five Sergeants, twenty-four
Corporals and 298 Privates.
One hundred eighteen were in the Navy. This list includes one
Lieutenant Commander, two Senior Lieutenants, three Junior Lieu-
tenants and fifteen Ensins, or twenty-one commissioned officers
in all. There were thirty-two petty officers and sixty-five of lower
Forty Marines, including one Captain, three First Lieutenants,
five Second Lieutenants, three Sergeants, two Corporals, three
Aviation Cadets and twenty-three Privates were from Oregon.
There were 437 men in the S. A. T. C. and sixty-one in the
Naval unit of the S. A. T. C.
Of the men who attended the University Medical School and
not the University, 103 were in the service. This number included
two Majors, twelve Captains and seventy-one First Lieutenants, be-
side eighteen enlisted men.
One hundred ninety-two men who had never attended the Uni-
Twq Hundred Forty-three I
JLX-1 THE OREGANA
versity of Oregon before took special Ordnance Work in the Gov-
ernment Ordnance School, located on the campus in the Fall and
Winter of 1917-18. Among these men were three First Lieutenants,
seventeen Second Lieutenants, twenty-one Sergeants, nine Corporals
and 142 Privates. .
Fifty-nine of the men attending the State Officers' Training
Camp at the University were sent to various camps. One First Lieu-
tenant, five Second Lieutenants, three Sergeants, one Private and
forty-nine candidate officers comprised this list.
Under a group unclassified we would list four with foreign
forces, seven with the War Y. M. C. A., two-one Colonel and one
Lieutenant-with the Red Cross, twenty-one Women in various War
branches and five in special Civil Service.
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I THE OREGANA
Stnrg nf tl1r'Svixtg-Zliifth
N MILES the University of Oregon is a long way from St. Mihiel
and the Argonne, but the old Oregon Spirit traditional of the
institution arched like a rainbow from one place to the other
two. And it is safe to assume that there was no regiment or unit
that went across the ocean to France a few months ago that carried
a more fertile bed for the growth and life of the spirit than the 65th
Artillery regiment, C. A. C. In Battery C there were twenty-five
men who were active students at Oregon until the war began in
April of 1917. In the medical detachment of the battalion to which
Battery C. was assigned there was one Oregon man, Blair Paul,
wounded at Verdun and invalided home, and in regimental head-
quarters was Russell Ralston, chief non-commissioned officer of
regimental supply. George Gates was attached to Battery E.
The history of the 65th as a regiment begins on January 1,
1918, when the formation of the heavy gun organization was an-
nounced and the men who had soldiered together at Fort Stevens
for six months without knowing what their part in the world war
was to be, were informed that a few weeks would see them speeding
on the paths across the ocean where they were destined to assist in
breaking the impregnable Hindenburg wall conjunctive with the men
who advanced with the bayonet under the protection of Artillery
fire. The chronicles end on February 28, 1919, at Camp Lewis when
duty done, free again, each man guarding his precious discharge,
started for his home somewhere in the great Northwest. And each
discharge had written on its back "Battles engaged in-St. Mihiel,
Sept. 12-143 Argonne Forest, September 263 Verdun, October 8-10g
Etrayes, October 23-245 Forest De-Argonne, October 31, November
The regiment left Fort Stevens on the evening of February
26, 1918, and arrived in San Francisco March 2, where it sailed the
next day on the Transport Northern Pacific. After a two week
trip via the Panama canal the steamer bearing the western regi-
ment arrived in New York on March 17 .I On the evening of March
25 the unit was aboard the H. M. S. Mauretania, sister ship of the
sunken Lusitainia, and out into the Atlantic. On April 2 Liverpool
came into sight and the next day the regiment disambarked and
Was sent to Romsey, England. The trip was made uneventfully
across the ocean without convoy until 36 hours from Liverpool.
LAST SHOTS OF wma om ovlmsms
Two Hundred Forty-six
dl- I THE OREGANA
After dusk on the evening of April 7 the men from the West
were crowded onto an old English cattle ferry boat and spirited
across to Le Havre, France, going ashore shortly after daylight. Fol-
lowing a wonderful but uncomfortable two day trip in cattle cars
they were unloaded at Limoges, organization and training center
number 2 for tractor Artillery.
Tiresome months of waiting for the time when the head of
operations was ready to call the 65th to the front followed. Drill,
school, drill and more school, with no smell of real powder until the
regiment reached the target grounds at La Courtine, July 16. On
August 15, after a month's training in real shooting, the regiment
left for a little town known as Donjieux where it stayed for ten
days. On September 1 the journey to the firing line some 75 miles
away started. Quite impressive was the sight of the three and one-
half mile string of cannons, tractors, trucks, automobiles, motor-
cycles winding its way along the country side and through the little
September 12 was only an hour old when the roar of the bar-
rage hurled over at St. Mihiel began. In a little patch in an opening
of a woods above a canyon across which lay the German lines, the
65th got its first experience of real battle. It is useless to attempt
description of the feeling that surged over each man as he listened
to the unholy bedlam of 11,000 cannons, and watched the glare of
the clouded skies as they reflected back the flashes of the guns. Ela--
tion, pride, and satisfaction deep and unfathomable coursed through
the veins of every man as he realized that America was at last into
the first battle of her own and that he, whoever he might be, was
a part of it all.
Many are the incidents of hardships, dangers, mental rebellion,
pathos, humor and all the passions that are relative to a war and
participation in a war that might be told. Of many of these things
few men will talk.
Following are the University of Oregon men who crossed with
the 65th and fought under its regimental colors:
-Virgil Alexander, Elmer Brenton, William Broder, Robert Case,
Bertram Clubb, Walter Church, Newton Center, George Duke, Ben
Fleischman, Paul Foster, Meador Fletcher, George Gates, Charles
Johns, Ray Koepp, Harvey Madden, Ross McKenna, Homer McKin-
Hey, Graham McConnell, Bernice Nelson, Carl Nygren, Blair Paul,
Russell Ralston, Harold Say, Richard Scearce, Robert Scearce, Clif-
ford Sevits, Rodney Smith, Wayne Wells. HAROLD SAY.
T o Hundred Forty-seven -Q
H Colonel Leader
Officers of the O. T. C,
Two Hundred Fo rty-aight
JJ THE OREGANA
Qbrrgnn State GD. CU. QI. Glampa
ANKING among the most important of the war activities of
the University of Oregon were the three State Officers' Train-
ing Camps held under the auspices of the University and un-
der the direction of Lieutenant-Colonel John Leader. The success
of the camps was due in large measure to the experience, personal'-
ity and organizing ability of Colonel Leader, who came to the Uni-
versity directly from the war zone to take charge of the military'
work in connection with the R. O. T. C. during the last month of
Men in Topography, under the direction of Prof. W. D. Smith,
could be seen at almost any hour of the day, making landscape draw-
ings or pacing distances for their maps. Dr. A. E. Caswell and
Professor E. E. DeCou instructed in Mathematics, Dr. Timothy Clo-
ran, in French, Colonel Leader, Professor E. H. McAlister, in En-
gineering and Colonel Leader in Military Science.
The one big feature of each camp was the big "trench battle"
held during the last week ,of each camp. During the process of
the camps the men spent several hours each day digging trenches
in the University gold grounds after the type used by the Allies in
France. The battles were made as nearly realistic as possible and
hostilities ensued all night, much to the distress of people living in
the east part of Eugene. The men entered the trenches at 3 o'clock
in the afternoon amid the great uproar of exploding mines, which
had been planted previously. During the afternoon preparations
were made for the "evening hate." The trenches were broadened,
barb wire was installed and other features of modern warfare were
"Chow" was served at 6 o'clock in the trenches and immediately
afterwards hostilities began. Each side was well supplied with blank
shells, fireworks and smoke makers. As the darkness came on the
excitement increased and scouting parties and patrols were sent out
from time to time. Many times during the night patrol parties
clashed and the ensuing contests rivaled any prize fight or football
game ever witnessed. As dawn broke in the sky the fi-nal rush
"over the top" was made and amid a great uproar the battle closed
at about 6 o'clock in the morning. After each battle individuals
could be seen with blackened eyes, lame legs or bandaged hands, and
in this way not even the necessary casualties were missing.
Two Hundred Forty-nlno E I
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JJ THE OREGANA
Another 'enjoyable feature of each summer camp was its two-
day hike. In the early morning all men with marching equipment
and blankets lined up in front of Hayward hall and headed by
Colonel Leader, the hike for the hills was started. The battalion
could be heard for miles as they started on their journey, singing
their songs and giving their yells. And a day later when they re-
turned they sang even more lustly, just to prove to all onlookers
that a little two-day hike could not phase them.
Aside from things strictly routine were the dances held each
week-end in the women's gymnasium. Then there was also the bon-
fires. The bonfires for each camp was the real "get-together"
event of the session. For this occasion each company came pre-
pared to perform its stunt or take-off on the staff. Oregon Spirit
was aroused by a few Oregon yells and songs led by some Univer-
sity student or old Oregon grad. After such an occasion no man
in the camp could help feeling that he was really a part of the
University of Oregon.
Much credit is due to Colonel Leader for the successful com-
pletion of these camps and their importance in training men for
the service. Of the 600 men who received training in these camps
a greater number of them went to Central Officers' Training Camps
and either received their commissions or were well on the way
toward them when the armistice was signed.
Oregon gained many friends through the influence of her O. T.
C. camps. Men from practically every profession and business in
the state attended the camps and received in them first class train-
ing. During their residence on the campus the men were made
acquainted with the University and its work in the state and they
left Oregon feeling that they had been more than repaid for spending
their time and money here. CHARLES COMFORT.
Two Hundred Fifty-one A x i
A Review Bombing
Machine Gun Company Stigk Him!
Two Hundred Fifty-two
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Ehitnrn. llivlrn mrrntun
Y. W. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
T Triple A
Professional and Honor Fraternities
Sigma Delta Chi
Theta Sigma Phi
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Kappa Kappa
M aslc and Buslcin
Mu Phi Epsilon
Zeta Kappa Psi
Scroll and Script
Torch and Shield -
Two Hundred Flfl -three
White News Mcllonnlcl llunllorc llollcnbock
Exerutzue Olnunrrl nf Awanrmtvh Svtuhentz
Herald White ............AA..............................................,..............................,.................... Presidenf
Ella Dews ............ ......................,.............,...... ......... V i ce President
Helen McDonald ......,.......,..,.......,........,.............. ....................... S ecretary
Lyle McCroskey, Willard Hollenbeck ....... ....... M embers-at-Large
Chlrlc Sha-ulmn Carson Thomson
An Organization for all Freshman Women
Pfeffldent ........4.......... ............. i ............................. H elen Clark
Two Hundred Fifty-four
White English pews Maguire
Flcgcl Coffey Mullurky MCMWDIICY
Dundorc Fowler M cllonnld Chapman
Two Hundred Fifty-flve
Maguire Johnson Unkvl'
Mvlioxuznlal Judkins Flegcl Lung
I':u-ka-r Brenton Waite W -ll
Whitaker Spencer Mom-Q
Two Hundred Fifty-slx
dl-J THE OREGANA
lg. M. GI. A.
Dorothy Collier ...... ....,.....
Essie Maguire ..,......
Joy Judkins .......,..
Lois Laughlin .....,
Mellie Parker .......
Ethel Waite .......
Helen Brenton .,..
Mabyl Weller .l..
Helen Whitaker .......
Mary Moore ........
Two Hundred Fifty-seven
Weller Garrett Thurston
llill Maguire Waite I lows Hough
Lake Mitchell Warner Slothoom Juflkins
ll :mwl ings Moore Stoltenberg nmwn Nvglrc
llildebrrmfl Furuset Flegnl Spnll
Two Hundred Flfty-Eight
n, THE OREGANA
Established at the University of Oregon, December 9, 1917
An organization composed of women looking forward to a business or pro-
fessional life. Its purpose is to maintain high standards of character and effici-
ency and to promote interest in vocations for women.
Mabyl Weller ....,...,,,.,,..,.,...,,.... President Ella Rawlings ........................,... President
Harriett Garrett ...A. ........ V ice President Alice Thurston ..............,. Vice President
Alice Thurston ...... ....,............ S ecretary Ollie Stoltenberg ...... , ..l......... Secretary
Florida Hill ......... ,.................. T reasurer Madeline Stotboom ,.... ......... T reasurer
Eleanor Spall .................,.............. Reporter
Essio Maguire, Ella Dews, Ethel Waite, Rieta Hough, Claire Warner,
Madeline Slolzhooin, Mahyl Weller, Adelaide Lake, Zetta Mitchell, Joy Judkins,
Ella Rawlings, Mary MOOPG, Alille Tllllrstoll, Ollie Stoltenberg. Wanda Brown
. Lila Ware, Florida Hill. Maud Largent
Iluth mggnl, Eleanor Slpall, Florence Furuset, Elsie Hildebrand
Two Hundred Flfty-nine
S. - Patterson
M QA rthur
I mvi rl son
Two Hundred Slxty
A I rl wott
I I THE OREGANA
15. HH. QI. A.
Herald White ............................ President Elmo Madden ...........................4 President
Lindsay McArthur ........ Vice President John Gamble ..,................. Vice President
Warren Gilbert .... Recording Secretary Alexander Brown..Recording Secretary
Elmo Madden ........ Financial Secretary Lyle Bain ................ Financial Secretary
Lyle Bain, Dorian Patterson, Bruce Yergen, Harris Ellsworth, Roy Davidson,
Sprague Carter, Richard Thompson, Leith Abbott, Roy Veatch, Alexander
Brown, Sterling Patterson, Harold Quayle, John Gamble, Kenneth Lancefield,
Fritz Jackson, Wayne Laird, Chester Adams, Raymond Koessel
Two Hundred Slxly-one
COX lluug'hlin Lmrll
M11 l'St0rS Parsons Macy
Kr ugy Kvlopp M 4:Corckle
Montes Wootton Mork
Hutchison Rice Auld
Evans llogart Shen
Two Hundred Sixty-two
dl I THE OREGANA
Wnitr' Morrow Guttcry Andrews Johnson
liaulurn Mrrllonuhl Axtcll Weller Smith
4- , 9 . ,
tiutaxmn Entrrarg Svnrwtg
Ethel Waite ....................... . ........ President Luceil Morrow ..,,,,,,,.. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,. P resident
Helen Guttery ..... ......, V ice President Kathryn Johnson ,,,,..,,,,., vice president
Marion Andrews ...... ............... S eoretary Marie Badura ....... .............. S ecretary
Helen McDonald ...................... Treasurer Mabyl Weller ...,.,A, ,.,,,,,...,,,,,,, T reasurer
Nan Axtell ........., ....... S ergeant-at-Arms Irva Smith ..... ....... S ergeant-at-Arms
Reita Ilough, Harriett Garrett, Terressa Cox, Lois Laughlin, Erma Laird, Grace
Hanlmerslrom, Margaret Gray, Leona Marsters, Lois Macy, Luclle Redmond,
Clem Cameron, Beulah Keagy, Grace Knopp, Lucile McCork1e, Louis-e Davis,
Stella. Sullivan. Laura Moates, Dorothy Wootton, Austred Mork, Elva, Bagley,
Mao Bullaclc, Eve Hutchinson, Edna Rice, Lillian Auld, Pauline Coad, Margaret
Thompson, Luclle Evans, Mary Hegart, Anne Shea
Two Hundred Sixty-three :
Established September, 1914
Glenn Stanton ......A... ......,,,,,....... P resident
Horace Foulkes .....A ....... V ice President
Hollis Johnston ...... ......,.... S ecretary
Albert Combes ..... ,..,........, ...,... T r easurer
The Architectural Club numbers among its members all the majors in thc
School of Architecture. There is a spirit of unity and good fellowship in the
organization which is distinctive in purpose and ideal. Members arc making a
ll2llll0 for the School of Architecture hy the high order of designs sent to the
Beaux Arts Institute of Design in New York City with which they are affiliated.
During its brief existence the club has won a place of national distinction.
Glenn Stanton, Albert Runquist, Loran Ellis, James Goff, Clayton Baldwin,
Arthur Weatherhead, Sam Lehman, Irving Smith, Graham Smith, Oran Jenkins,
Hollis Johnston, Horace Foulkes, Albert Combes, Roscoe Hemenway, Sidney
Hayslip, Richard Siundeleaf, Donald McDonald, George Korn, James Allan,
A Hugh Thompson, Francis Jacobberger
Two Hundred Sixty-four
'lv THE ORE ANA
Dows Watson Luke Rl cCrosl4 cy
Hniurraitg idiatnrian Clnmmitter
Journalism, Louise Davis, Publications, Harris Ellsworth, Law, Ben Ivey, Music,
Mrs. Anna L. Beck, Musical Organizations, Helen Watts, Commerce, Lucille
Stanton, Psychology, Evelyn Smith, Education, Grace Knopp, Medecine, Paul
Spangler, Architecture, Joe Trowbridge, Graduate School, Mrs. Edmondson,
Summer School, Frances Wiles, English, Lucile Redmond, Physical Training
Department for Men, William Morrison, Athletics, Herman Lind, Alexander
Brown, Physical Training for Women, Maud Lombard, Organizations and
Sports, Virginia Hales, Science, Jerry Backstrand, History, Charles Huggins,
Extension Department, Mozelle Hair, Foreign Languages, Kathryn Johnson,
Political Science, Helen Brenton, Public Speaking and Debate, Ruth Graham,
Abe Rosenberg, Dramatics, Frances Frater, University Library, Emma Stephen-
son, Household Arts, Stella Sullivan, Philosophy, Willialmi Rebec, Military Sci-
ence Department, including history of the part played by the U. of O. in the
World War, Charles Comfort, Richard Martin, Wayne Laird. Warren Gilbert.
Genevieve Haven, Traditions, Leith Abbott, Pierce Cummings, Marion Coffey,
Kenneth Lancefield, Tracy Byers, Organizations of Student Body, Helen Mc-
Donald, Elizabeth Aumiller, Nish Chapman, Merle Margason, Helen Manning,
Student Enrollment, Frances Blurock, Elizabeth Hadley, Buildings and Campus
and Memorials of Graduating Class, Mellie Parker.
Two Hundred Sixty-five
P , Knopp Wi10S
Van Schoonhoven Esparza Armantrout
F1'11Bi0l' Miller Moates
Hill Caswell Andrews
Nelson .Tudkins Clark
dllxj THE OREGANA
SP Mahler iiapannl
"Se Habla Espanol" is an organization of students interested in the study
of Spanish. A Spanish Club has been in existence on the campus before, but
in its present forn1 dates from the beginning of the winter term of 1919.
The purpose of the club is to promote an interest in the study of Spanish
and Spanish speaking countries, and the fornightly programs are planned with
that end in view.
Grace Knopp ....... ,.............. I 'resident
Frances Wiles ..... ...,... V ice President
Adelaide Lake ......,........... .l............ S ecretary
Guy Armantrout ................. ..............,.. T reasurer
Alice Van Schoonhoven .... ....... S ergeant-at-Arms
Katherine Morse ........ ....... ..........,..,.,..,.. E L litor
Amelia Esparza .... .,,. ......... C r itic
Guy Armontrout, Dorothy Andrews, Martha Andrews, Helen Biggs, Alta Berry,
Margaret Biddle, Helen Carson, Nelson Clark, Lucile Caswell, Anna Downs,
Rufus Eckerson, Amelia Esparza, Janet Frasier, Marjorie Holaday, Florida Hill,
Lois Hall, Kathryn Johnson, Joy Judkins, Grace Knopp, Adelaide Lake, Kath-
rine Morse, Dorothy Miller, Laura Moates, Blanche Nelson, Naomi Robbins,
Emily Spulak, Ulala Stratton, Harriet Van Tassel, Alice Van Schoonhoven,
Frances Wiles, Gertrude Whitton, Mr. Wines, lnga Winters
Mrs. Howard Zimmerman, Dr. Timothy tlloran
Two Hundred Sixty-S'-WON
,J THE OREGANA
lxfm-gugon Bnckstrnnd ,lluln M 411141011
White McArthur Wilson FOWl0r
Pre-Medical Fraternity, Founded 1913
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Merle Margason, Jerry Backstrand, Lyle Bain, Elmo Madden, Herald White
Lindsay McArthur, Dow Wilson, Ned Fowler, Dwight Wilson
Wilmot Foster, Walter Kresse, Bert Peacock, Douglas Corpron,. Percy Guy
Archie Bird, Vernon Melson, Harold Treglilgas, Thomas Hardy, Edmund Padden
Richard Gray, Earl Wilson, Bertrand Woods
President P. L. Campbell, Dean John Straub, Dr. C. H. Edmondson, Dr. J. E
Gutberlet, Professor O, F. Stafford, Professor J. F. Bovard
Two Hundred Slxty-elqht V
dgd THE OREGANA
Sigma Bella Glhi
Founded at DePauw University, April 17, 1909
Installed April 10, 1913
A National Journalistic Fraternity
Harold Newton, James Sheehy, Douglas Mullarky, Leith Abbott, Alexander Brown
Lee Hendricks, Jesup Strang, Thomas Boylen, Earl Blackaby, Sam Michael,
Karl Onthank, Franklin Allen, Carlton Spencer, Fen Waite, Andrew Collier,
Henry Fowler, Harold Young, Don Rice, Clarence,Ash, Wallace Eakin, Lamar
Tooze, Harry Kuck, Merlin Batley, Leslie Tooze, Max 'Sommer, Mandell Weiss,
Harold Hamstreet, Kenneth Moores, Milton Stoddard, Floyd Westerfield, Walter
Dimm, James Slleehy- Maurice Hyde, DeWitt Gilbert, Fred Dunbar, Robert
McNary, William Haseltine, Harry Crain, Levant Pease
. HONORARY MEMBERS'
P. L. Campbell, George Palmer Putnam, Dean Collins, Frank Jenkins, W. A. Dill,
Herbert Campbell, E, N. Blythe, Colin V. Dyment, Eric W. Allen, Harold Hunt,
Two Hundred Sixty-nlne
Brenton , Duniwny I Lake
Dobic Zimm erman
Two Hundred Seventy
d-I THE OREGANA
-H A ,fi
v V-my f
'L n 'l
Efhrta Sigma Ighi
Founded at the University ol' Washington, April 8, 1900
A national Journalistic woman's fraternity, composed of upper class women
majoring or specializing in Journalism. Its purpose is to promote an interest
in women who are succeeding in newspaper or magazine work and to study
the methods and growth of Journalism,
Installed June 10, 1915
Mrs. Mable Holmes Parsons, Mrs. Eric W. Allen, Mrs. W. F. Osburn, Mrs.
J. Frederick Thorne
Helen Brenton, Bess Colman, Elizabeth Aumiller, Catherine Doble, Dorothy
Duniway, Adelaide Lake. Erma Zimmerman
Two Hundred Seventy-one
U Tggnrt Hllulvrfl
Hunti n gton Morton 'finrtor
Mc-dlcy FOHCOI' - Amlc-rsnn
hind Jzunicnon Mnrwm
Two Hundred Seventy-iwo
JJ THE OREGANA
Alpha liappa lint
Founded in New York University, May, 1905
Installed May 3, 1915
National Commerce Fraternity
Lloyd Tegart, Lee Hulbert, Morris Morgan, Doris Medley, Sprague Carter,
Henry Foster, Herman L. Lind, Harry Jamieson, Stanford Anderson
Lamar Tooze, Harry Kuck, Edwin Dorr, Leslie Tooze, Robert McMurray, Max
Sommer, John Clark Burgard, Fred Klddle, Martin Nelson, Leo Potter, Floyd
South, Jack Elliott, Roland Geary, Emmett Rathbun, John Beckett, Bernard
Breeding, Charles Huntington, Charles Dundore, Kenneth Bartlett, Ray Couch,
Don Roberts, Oscar Goreczky, Larue Blackaby, Charles Tisdale, Ivan Warner,
Lawrence Hershuer, Cyrus Sweek, Jake Risley. Raymond Kinney
ll. B. Miller, D. W. Morton, D. C. Sowers, Robert McAuslan, J. l-lugh Jackson.
Allan C. Hopkins, C. C. Colt, Fletcher Lin11, A. R. Clarke, John A. Keating,
A. C. Dixon, A. P. R. Drucker, Shad Krantz
Two Hundred Seventy-U1 F90
170112.11110 Leven ux Irvinu
Johnson Lloyd Yount
Schuster Richardson Krcsse
Unmyxlwll V:lnr1m'v01't W. 'llelknzxp
Morrison W i I Is I4'urg.-puson
Two Hundred Seventy-four
lj' ' THE OREGANA
Alpha lfanpa liappa
Founded at Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H., September 29, 1888
Installed University of Oregon, Portland, Oregon, March 21, 1903
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
K. A. J. MacKenzie, S. E. Josephl, James F. Bell, Robert C. Yenney, Ernest F.
Tucker, A. E. MacKay, J. Earl Else, George B. Storey, G. F. Wilson, R. W.
Matson, R. C. Matson, Man Bisaillon, G. Ainslee, J. B. Bilderbach, Fred J.
Zeigler, Allen Noyes, Sam Gilbert, D. H. Jessop, J. A. Taundagin, H. N. Howard
Leland V. Belknap, President, Charles D. Donahue, Vice President, Victor H.
Ileveanx, Secretaryg N. Elmer Irvine, Treasurer: Ivan M. Wooley, Trenton W.
Johnston, Irving E. Lloyd
Glenn M. Yount, John I-I. Gosnell, Earl J. Schuster, W. Park Richardson,
A. F. Walter Kresse
John W. Houston, Frank H. Campbell, George V. Vandervert
Wilford II. Belknap, Ira A. Manvllle, Albert T. Morrison, Olin T. Willis,
Twn Hundred Seventy-flvo
N 1-K !l'usk1-y
J' I THE OREGANA
Aaanriatril Hninrraitg lilagrra
MASK AND BUSKIN CHAPTER
Installed February 3, 1917
Ruth YOUIIE .-----.-.-.- ...........,................... P resident
Norvell Thompson .... ...,,...A,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, V ice President
John Houston ....... .......4.. T reasurer and Manager
HGIBII Gllttery ..... ,,.........,,....................,.......... ..............,...,,....,,,,,.,,,, S e Cretary
Frances Frater, Ruth Young, Norvell Thompson, Curtiss Peterson, V. Lyle
McCroskey, Tracy Byers, Evelyn Smith, Gladys Diment, Henry Foster, John
Houston, Helen Guttery, Marion Gilstrap, Claire Keeney, Hester Hurd
Charles Prim, Rosalind Bates. Earl Fleishnian, Ernest Watkins, George Colton,
Bernice Lucas Dinwiddie, Lillian Littler, Eyla Walker, Martha Beer, Victor
Sether, Warren Edwards, Golden Barnett, Ernest Nail, Jay Gore, Cleveland
Simpkins, Robert McNary, Cleo1ne'ACarroll, Norman Phillips, Rosamond Shaw,
Helen M. Maurice, Margaret Crosby, Morris Bocock, Earl Murphy, Arvo Simola
Granville Barker, Dr. Ernest Sutherland Bates, Archibald Fergus Reddie,
Miss Charlotte Banfield
Two Hundred Seventy-seven
Mnnsiiclrl Potter Gi lsizrnp Mauek lin Klfiljfy
Watts Mu rstcrs Hurd Johnston lIca-ss
B. Frasier J. Frasier Pimlll Watkins 'rillklll
Thacher Dixon PYIOIDS Biddle Rugg
Grccn Hampton Bcek Tiunflcld Roberts
Two Hundred Seventy-eight
. I THE OREGANA
Mu ight Epmlnn
Honorary Music Fraternity
Founded at Metropolitan College of Music, November, 1903
Installed March 3, 1911
Margaret Mansfield, Aurora Potter, Marion Gilstrap, Reba Macklin, Beulah
Keagy, Helen Watts, Leona Marsters, Hester Hurd, Minnie Johnston, Cornelia
Heess, Brownell Frasier, Janet Frasier, Mrs. Phn, Ina Watkins, Martha Tinker,
Patty French, Dorothy Dixon, Margaret Phelps, Margaret Biddle, Grace Rugg, Mrs.
Hampton, Lola Greene, Mrs. Beck, Charlotte Banfleld, Gail Roberts
Two Hundred Seventy-nlno
Burgess HICIJUIIQIIQI Garrett llaulurn
Grahmn Cruinc Flillf- Cunning
Hyde Knfypp Mccller V ukciicld
Ridings Thurston lucid Hall
Two Hundred Eighty
' ' T H E 0 R E G A N A
ty N H
Zria lfappa EIHzi
An Honorary Forensic Society for Upperclass Women
Established at Kansas State Agricultural College in-1913
Installed June 1, 1917
SORORES IN UNIVERSl'l'A'1'E
I-Ielen McDonald, Roberta Schuebel, Marie Badura. Ruth Gl'il,llll.lll, HZlI'1'lBl,t
Garrett, Pearl Craine
Eva llunson, llaurel Canning, Edna Hyde, Graco Knopp, llclgu lvliuqu
Alice Thl1l'St0ll, Jessie Todd, Norma Medler, lVIn.rie ltidiugs, Lois llull
Rosalind Bates, Vivian Kellems, Amy Carson, llosamund Shaw
Two Hundred Eighty-one
Comfort Spangler White
Dundorc McCroskey Muuarky
Two Hundred Eighty-two
dl, THE OREGANA
An Upperclassmenhs Society
Organized November 1, 1910
Charles Comfort, Herald White, Paul Spangler, Jack Dundore, V. Lyle McCroskey.
Douglas Mullarky, Dwight Wilson, James Sheehy, Lloyd Tegart, Carl Nelson
Thomas A. Burke, Percy M. Collins, D. Leslie Doble, Charles Taylor, Ralph F.
Newlands, Earl C. Latourette, James S. Jolms, 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,
Frendel S. Weite, James C. Cecil, Howard Zimmerman, Karl Martzoff, Vernon
Matschenbacher, Don Rice, Edward F. Bailey, Vernon H. Vawter, Carl B. Fenton,
Alvia R. Grout, Delbert C. Standard, 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, John
Parsons, Fred A. Hardesty, Ben F. Dorris, Ernest Vosper. Leslie Tooze, Anson
Cornell, Lamar Tooze, San1 Cook, Merlin Batley. Cloyd Dawson, Chester Fee,
Fred Du11bar, Max Sommer, Chester Huggins, Nicholas, Jaureguy, Harold Ham-
street, Emmett Rathbun, Karl Beck, Robert McMurray. John Beckett, Martin
Nelson, Roland Geary, Frank Scaiefe, Fred Kiddle, Kenneth Bartlett. Charles
Huntington, Harold Tregilgas, Charles Dundore, Oscar Goreszky, Harold Maison,
Harry Crain, William Haseltine, Ray Couch
Gustav W. Butchcn, Leroy Johnson, Arthur W. Geary, 'Hugo Bezdok
Two Hundred Elghly-1 V00
Waite Bmlurn, , lvmtcr
Beck Laughlin Johnmn
Two Hundred Eighty-four
Ld THE OREGANA
Svrrnll anh Srript
Senior Honor Society, Founded June 3, 1910
The purpose of Scroll and Script is to uphold, among the women of the
University, 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 and a record ol' active participation in campus activities.
Members are elected at the end ol? their Junior year.
Ethel Waite, Presidentg Marie Badura, Secretary, Frances'Frater, Treasurerg
Mrs. Anna Beck, Lois Loughlin, Mrs. Kathryn Johnson
Miriam Page, Ruth Ann Wilson, Olga Soderstrom, Mrs. Ross Giger tMarian
Neill, Helen Wells, Ruth Westfall, Beatrice- Gaylord, Mrs. Elmer Hall CEmma
Woottonj, Margaret Crosby, Mrs. William G. Williams fMarian Tuttlel, Ruth
Duniway, Bertha Dorris, Mrs. Raymond Kerr fCarolyn Dunstanl, Mrs. E. Moller,
Frances Oberteufferj, Mrs. Harold Dalzell fMae Sagel, Mrs. Carl B. Neal Uennie
Lillyj, Mrs. Thomas Word Clluth Hansonj, Mrs. George Felteroff, CLila Prosserl,
Mrs. Ben Chandler tCecile 'Wilcoxl, Mrs. F. J. Whittlesy fEdith Woodcockj,
Mrs. Thomas Burke Uulie Crossl, Mrs. Chester Downs fMarian Stoney, Mrs.
Graham Mitchell tHelen Beachj, Willetta Wright, Mrs. George M. Vinton fOlive
Donnell, Mrs. Charles Taylor tMary DeBarJ, Mrs. George Benchandler fAlice
Stoddardl, Mrs. Charles Robinson fBirdie Wisel
Luella Clay Carson, Ruth M. Guppy, Elizabeth Fox
Two Hundrod Eluhly-flV0
Klddlfr W :mvick
Sophomore Honor Society. Founded March, 1912
Elsie Bain, Irmalee Campbell, Edith Clements, Lucille Cogswell, Genevieve
Cooper, Ruth Dorris, Edna Harvey, Katherine Kirkpatrick, Edith Moxley, Nellie
Newland, Minnie Poley, Vera Redman, Amy Rothchild, Velma Sexton, Marguerite
Sheehy, Gretchen Sherwood, Lyle Steiwer, Gertie Taylor, Hazel Tooze
Louise Bailey, Eva Brock, Palm Cowden, Mona Dougherty, Rita Fraley, Gladys
Graybill, Elsie Guerney, Marie Hager, Evelyn Harding, Georgia Kinsey, Tula
Kinsley, Mildred Lawrence, Fairy Miller, Katherine Northrop, Rose Price,
Claire Raley, Mary Smith, Kate Stanfield, Katherine Watson
Mildred Broughton, Lurline Brown, Grace Campbell, Ina Cochran, Margaret
Hawkins, Marian Ingram, Florence Jolmson, Helen Johns, Bernice Lucas, Merle
McGloskey, Bernice Staggs, Marian Reed, Olive Risley, Frances Shoemaker, Helen
Wiegand, Miriam Tinker, Myrtle Tobey, Louise Williamson, Emma Wootton
Sara Barker, Grace Bingham, Dorothy Collier, Elizabeth Carson, Mary Johns,
Ruth Holmes, Sylva 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
Caroline Alexander, Lillian Boylen, Edith Bracht, Helen Bracht, Helen Brenton,
Myrtle Cowan, Genevieve Dickey, Mary Dunn, Genevieve Gillespie, Iva McMillan,
Lucille Messner, Mary Murdock, Ruth Pearson, Lillian Porter, Dorothy Robert-
son, Roberta Schnebel, Mildred Steinmetz, Katherine Twomey, Louise Wilson
Marian Chapin, Lucinda Cochran, Gretchen Colton, Kate Flegal, Brownell Frasier.
Jessie Garner, Era Godfrey, Grace I'T21llll'ileI'StI'0Il1, Ada Martin, Mary McCornack,
Lorraine Mahoney, Jeannette Moss, Reba Macklin, Margaret McKim, Irva Smith,
Dorothy Parsons, Doris Slocum, Evelyn. Tregilgas, Alice Van der Slnis, Nell Warwick
Madeline Slotbooin, Janet Frasier, Dorothea BOY
Helen Nicolai, Beatrice Porteous, Leta Kiddie, Eileen Tomkins, Pauline B1-28.15,
Ruth Elton, Esther Banks, Grace Rllggv Pearl
Stoppenbach, Eva Dlgerness, Florence Riddle, Helen Watts, RUU1 COWH-ll
mon, Margaret Hamblin,
Davis, Lois Macy, Theodora
I ' ' '
Uhillilllll n 'I'x'0wbri1'lgc
Two Hundred Eighty-eight
' Mvli 0 y
JJ , THE OREGANA
Sophomore Society. Organized January 12, 1912
Nlsh Chapman, Joe Trowbridge, John Kennedy, Joe Williams, Wayne Laird,
Delmar Powers, Tom McCoy, Leith Abbott, Wilbur Carl, Ralph Dresser, Donald
Portwood, Harris Ellsworth, John Gamble, Kenneth Comstock, Jolm Brack
Williams Steers, Ernest Boylen, Herald White, Ned Fowler, Ed. Strowbridge,
Carl Knudson, Claire Holdridge, Lee Waldron, Dow Wilson, Herman Lind, Lay
Carlisle, Jack Dundore, Arthur Berg, Everett Pixley, Arvo Simola, Wyville
Sheehy, Kieth Kiggins, Peter Jensen, Dwight Wilson, Robert Atkinson, Harvey
Madden, Charles McDonald, Este Farley, Ralph Tourtellotte, McLeod Maurice,
George Cook, Harold Grey, Dale Butts, Ernest Hoisington, James Sheehy, Don
Newbury, Charles Dundore, Oscar Goreczky, Ray Staub, Donald Roberts,
DeWitt Gilbert, Thohnas Campbell, Kenneth Bartlett, Don Belding, Laird Woods,
Harold Tregilgas, Robert Earl, Walter Grebe, Bert Ford, Howard Bull, Howard
Hall, Emmett Rathbun, Lloyd Bayley, Jolm Beckett, Oscar Wiest, Fred Kiddie.
Martin Nelson, Frank Scaife, Joe Sheahan, Harold Fltzgibbon, Walter Amspoker,
Allan Bynon, Lawrence Mann, Merlin Batley, Robert ,Bean, Sam Cook, Dcan
Crowell, Fred Dunbar, Chester Fee, Claude Hampton, Frank Lewis, Chester
Miller, Lamar Tooze, Leslie Tooze, Henry Trowbridge, Glenn Wheeler, Hermes
Wrightson, Herbert Normandin, Earl Blackaby, John Plock, Tom Boylen, Ed.
Geary, Aaron Gould, William Heusned, Bertrand Jerard, Fred Hardesty, Clark
Hawley, Henry Heidenrelch, Jessup Strung, James Pack, Kenneth Reed, Ernest
V05Der, Clay 'Watson, Vernon Motschenbacher, Wallace Benson, Robert Mc-
Cornack, Harold Young, Joe Jones, Delbert Stanard, Wallace Caufield, Robert
Bradshaw, Carl Fenton, Alva Grout, Hawley Bean, Charles Reynolds Donald Rico
Two Hundred Elllhfv-Him!
Hollonlrock IWISLZS DIIVNU
Blukc Luhmnn Oxnum Moore
Jucobbcrgcr 'Mnutz Fiuncmn Starr
Brnndcnlmrg Holden Houston Kocpkc
Two Hundred Ninety
Ili.:-il-I .THE OREGANA
Efnrrh :mil Shirlh
Sophomore Society. Organized April 14, 1912
Willard Hollenbeck, George Beggs, Edwin Durno, Mearl Blake, Sam Lehman,
Donald Oxman, John Moore, Julian Leslie, Francis Jacobberger, Carl Mantz,
John Finneran, Silas Starr, Everett Brandenburg, Jack Holden, John Houston,
Lyle McCroskey, John Hunt, Hugh Thompson, Merle Margason, Henry Foster,
Morris Morgan, Stanford Anderson, Lyle Bain, Edward Ward, Jolm P. Masterson,
Chester Adams, Flint Johns, Donald Robinson, Walter Banks, John Benefield,
Edmond Tracy, H. Floyd Hart, Lyle Bartholemew, Ben Stam, 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 Morfitt, William Vawter, Nellis Hamlin, Ward McKinney, Jay Gore,
Percy Boatman, James Vance, Lynn McCready, Dorman Leonard, Maynard
Harris, William Reinhardt, Roy Brown, Royce Brown Vergil Alexander, Bert
Clubb, Dolph Phipps, Frank Hunt, Dorsey Howard, Howard Bowles, Harold
Brock, Earl Heitschmldt, 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 Risley, Joseph Hedges, Ray Couch,
Charles Croner, Harold Sexton, Harry Hargreaves, Kent Wilson, Bert Peacock,
Fred Heitshousen, Orville Monteith, William Snyder, Glenn Slhockley, Folsom
Tallman, Charles Tisdale, Kenneth Moores, Carl Backe, Hugh Lieuallen, Robert
Fltzmaurice, Wallace Martin, Leo Malarkey, Robert Hayes, Bartholomew Spell-
man, Charles Parcell, Ernest MacCowan, Edwin Dorr, Glenn Dudley, Carson
Bigbee, Donald Cawley, Robert McMurray, Claire Henderson, Rex Kay, Frank
Wray, Paul Hendricks, Ray Gorman, John Elliott, William Tuerck, Raymond
Sweeney, William Holden, Raymond Fleming, Joe Gilpin, Earl Bronaugh, William
Burgad, Gordon Billings, Walter Kirk, Arthur Olsen,,Vernon Garrett, Bruce
Holbrook, Floyd South, Lyle Bigbee, 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
Mortin, Morris Bigbee, Robert Buchanan, Don Rader, Richard Fulton, John
Welch, Lloyd Stevens, Walter Gaunt
Two Hundred Ine Y'0fl0
Ehitnr, Grim Manning
Founded at Evanston, Ill., November 3, 1911
Established at the University ot Oregon, 1905
Edna Gray ...........,.. ............... P resident
Dorothy Sanford ....... ....... V ice President
Louise Wilson ........ .................................................................. ............... S e cretary
Gamma Phi Beta ......,. ............................4........................... H elen Guttery, Marjorie Kay
Chi Omega .--------------------- ....,........................ N ell Reidt, Gladys Harbke
Kappa Alpha Theta .........
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Delta Gamma ..................
Alpha Phi .............
P1 Beta Phi .................
Delta Delta Delta ......
.........Mi1dred Garland, Beatrice Wetherhee
.............Dorothy Flegel, Jeannette Moss
Gray, Reba Macklin
..........Dorothy Sanford, Dorothy Parsons
.................Louise Wilson, Elvira Thurlow
........Frances Frater, Margaret Mansfield
Two Hundred Ninety-two E
dgd THE OREGANA
2 -:. n-1-1 .Lf -e.
-- -- --4-x
Two Hundrcd Nlnnty-throo
Rubhilm H1151-0l'5' II2l.lYlllll'l'Hf.l'0lIl Kzly
Hyde Umncron Ki1l1lIc l'm'i,cus
Woorlcouk Wilson I yixml U1-Rig
NGYSOH Hwnson Huh-s Whurity
Stohno Knykemlnll Calkins Buhlzlmlux'
Two Hundred Nlnety-four
J' , THE OREGANA
Gamma ight Meta
Founded at University of Syracuse, November 11, 1874
Installed December 18, 1908
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Helen McDonald, Vernice Robbins, Genevieve Dickey, Helen Guttery
Grace Haxninerstrom, Marjorie Kay, Bula. Smith, Edna. Hyde, Ronelda Cameron
Letzt Kiddie, Pauline Porteous, Dorothy Wootton, Beatrice Porteous, Helen
Woodcoek, Blanche Wilson, Dorothy Dixon
Bernice Craig, Helen Houghton, Helen Nelson, Vivian Hopson, Rena Hales,
Alice Wherity, Katherine Wilson, Geneva Stebno, Helene Kuykendall, Madge
Calkins, Nadine Bohlander, Doris Dezendorf, Lenore Blaessing
ri 5 1 .,
1, ,,,.. ,H
Two Hundred Ninety-flve
JIU THE OREGANA
W' J '
lg ' P , gl
Zfo x i "'
Fmlllllud at University ol' Arkansas, April 5, 1895
PHI ALPHA CHAPTER
Installed April 30, 1895
SORORES IN FACUI.'l'A'l'l5
Miss Julia Burgess and Miss Ullurlotte Banfield
SO RORES IN UNIVERSI'1'A'1'E
Nell Reidt, Agnes Basler
Gladys llarbke, Charlotte l'lltt0l'S0ll
Wundn Nelson, Louise Pollnmn, Gladys lelollingswortlu, Grace Rugg, lyluuql
Barnes, Kathleen Forrester
Virginian Giles, Mztrgairet Studer, Gertrude l'l1cttypl11ue, Luuigu 51,m,N1m,,
Josephine Conners, Gladys Farrell, Clare Ryan
Two Hundred Nlneiy-sovon 5
Williams Coffey M0HlE0l110ry Waite Garland
King MOIlti1gl-16 Spencer Stoppenbach Murphy Temple
T. King Bryson Wctherbee Mnclicnzie Ballaclc Digcrness
Bronaugh Johnston Auld Hutchison M :inning Shen
Sheppard Kirby Biddle Phelps Thompson Manville
Pilkington Brooks Holcomb Hegart Evans Gannon
Two Hundred N Inety-eight
lj' , THE OREGANA
, , 4
. f . lla
H s Q
WX t-if ,
Q r.. t .wax 5
N : 'T N
X ..... .X
X X X X Q
Q X XXX
-1 s L
js Q YN
A A cp A '
Kappa Alpha Elyria
Founded at DePaw Univers ty, January 27, 1870
ALPHA CHI CHAPTER
Installed July 11, 1909
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Melba Williams, Marion Coffey, Ruth Montgomery, Ethel Waite
Mildred Garland, Philena King, Caroline Montague, Donna Spencer
Theodora Stoppenbach, Jane Murphy, Vera Temple, Theo King, Lyle Bryson,
Beatrice Wetherbee, Hope MacKenzie, Mae Ballack, Eva Digerness, Annanmy
Bronaugh, Minnie Klump Johnston, Lillian Auld, Eve Hutchison, Helen Manning
Anne Shea, Barbara Sheppard, Elizabeth Kirby, Margaret Biddle, Margaret
TIIOIIIDSOII, Margaret Phelps, Dorothy Manville, Geraldine Pilkington, Agnes
Brooks, Miriam Holcomb, Mary Hegart, llneile ldvans, tim-oline q:,mn0,,' Ilmlml
Buckley, Valiere Coffey, Emma Coolidge, Marion I,31w1'Q11gg
Two Hundred Ninety-nino
N Fratcr Hair Rhodos
Hllllter Campbell Graham DeVoc Driscoll
Mansflcld McGilchrist Ross Churchill ' Ostcrhout
Ball Riddle Edsnll .Tones M ortcnscn
Parsons Warren Dunham
dd THE OREGANA
E 5 5 2.11 U
Goo Sold' 2'
X Qlqj Q Pg
S , il O
Brita Bella B911
Founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve.. 1888
THETA DELTA CHAPTER
Installed October 30, 1910
SVORORES IN FACULTATE
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Frances Frater, 'Helen Stansfield Campbell, Leta Rhodes, Helen Hair
Margaret Mansfield, Ethel McGilchrist, Myrtle Ross, Agnes. Driscoll
Josephine Osterhout, Patricia Ball, Marjorie Edsall, Florence Riddle,
Margaret Jones, Doris Churchill
Lucile Parsons '
, Blanche Warren Tor
, a Mortensen, Marianne Dunham.
Lacy Leonard, Hazel McGilchrist, Patty French
Three Hundred One
Von Borg Fls-gel Anderson ' Stanton Hartley
Purington Marsh Lee IVVIIIII Geisler Duniwny
Moss rlulluy V:1nSchoonhovc:n B. Frasier H0w4l Imiluly
Grohe Corrigan Roberts J- Fffwilff Mcdlcr 'l':lt0
Gage Evans Spnll Gilrlmdc Appcrson liurnctt
Young M. Evans Chipping Plttenger Huntington '1'cm10:-1011
Three Hundred Two
d', -THE OREGANA
1 " h
Kappa liappa Gamma
Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870
BETA OMEGA CHAPTER
Installed January 11, 1914
S-ORORES IN FACULTATE
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Eva Von Berg, ,Dorothy Flegel, .Helen Anderson, Lucille Stanton, Leila Marsh
Kathryn Hartley, Helen Purington, Eleanor Lee
Jeannette Moss, Mary Irving, Georgine Geisler, Dorothy Duniway, Mabyl Weller
I-Ielen duBuy, Alice VanSchoonhoven, Brownell Frasier
Edna I-lowd, Mary Ellen Bailey, Evelyn Grebe, Clara Corrigan, Gayle Roberts
Janet Frasier, Norma. Medler, Frances Tate
Phebe Gage, Alice Evans, Eleanor Spall, Emma Garbade, Mildred Aphperson
Lois Barnett, Hazel Young, Mary Evans, Anna Mae Chipping, Doris Plttenger
Helen Huntington, Florence Tenneson, Hilma Fox, Evelyn Fitzgibbons
Three Hundred Three
A Ill n ill nr
N' 1 el lnlcy
Aumillur Gruy p,,1,i0
Alcxmulvr M illcr
'Puylor I! ilntmp
Three Hundred Four
G ml frny
li 1-I ly
l THE OREGANA
Founded at the University of Mississippi, January 2, 1874
ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER
Installed October 17, 1913
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Elizabeth Aumlller, Edna Gray, Catherine Dobie, Mary Townsend, Mary Matley,
Emma Stephenson, Caroline Alexander, Bernice Miller
Era Godfrey, Reba Macklin, Clementena Cameron, Ruth Nash, Lucell Morrow,
Beatrice Yoran, Irene Rader, Rena Adam, Mildred Aumiller
Helen Loughary, Vivian Chandler, Mildred Huntley, Margaret Kubli, Lois Hall
Madeline Slotboom, Ruth Cowan, Marian Taylor, Marion Gilstrap. Marion Ady
Aurora Potter, Isobel Zimmerman, Helen Casey, Dorothy Lowry
Grace Young, Irene Stewart, Alta Kelly, Elizabeth Mcllaley, Catherine Baker
Pauline Coad, Clare Yoran, Eleanor Chapman, Alice Thomas
Throo Hundred Flvo
Brvntuu Hnnforrl GFIUHIIII - Collnnn
Colton Gray ' MltMllI'Plll',V Ymmg Unnnimx
Parsons McCorcklv lhul lm-y 'M :my 'Morlc
IG. McMux-phey Amlorson Iiowen Oursnn 1.11,-0.1
xr. El:-od liiflfl N ifrhrvlw In-ml Stine
Three Hundred Slx
n THE OREGANA
F f. v
ll U' Y ,
y "I, " .I
'1".1,i " ' A if
Founded at the University ol' Syracuse, October 20, 1872
TA U CHAPTER
Installed January S, 1915
SORORES IN IFAClILTA'l'E
Mrs. Mable Holmes Parsons and Mrs. W. F. G. Thatcher
SORORES IN U NlVERSl'l'A'l'E
Helen Brenton, Dorothy Sanford, Ruth Graham, Bess Colman, Roberta Schuebel
Gretchen Colton, Margaret Gray, Allah Mclvlurphey, Ruth Young, Laurel Canning,
Dorothy Parsons. Helen Case
Lucile Mctlorkle, Elizabeth Hadley, Lois Macy, Austred Mork, Elsie McMurphey
Aulis Anderson, Gwladys Bowen, llelen Carson, Lncile Elrod, Manrine Elrod,
Isabelle Kidd, lla Nichols. Dorothy Reed. Dorothy Stine, Winlfred Hopson
Three Hundred Seven
S m i th
Three Hundred Eight
E. Ilnylorcl N. Gaylord
ll. Full Rive
JJ THE OREGANA
X limi M
I Q X E X
x l f V"
Q' IN Y l
, 'V I
151 1.62m 15111
Founded at Monniouth College, April 28, 1867
OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER
Installed October 29, 1915
SORORES lN FACULTATE
Mrs. Anna L. Beck
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ella Dews, Mellie Parker, Mildred S'tBilllllGtZ, Bernice Spencer, Louise Wilson,
Hester Hurd, Pearl Craine
Louise Clausen, Evelyn Smith
Virginia Smith, Nell Warwick, Alice Thurston, Laura Rand, Elvira Thurlow,
Edith Pirie, Margaret Conklin, Lorna Meissner
Margaret Winhigler, Ethel Gaylord, Nell Gaylord, Elsie Lawrence, Esther Fell,
Audrey Roberts, Hazel Shattuck, Marvel Skeels, Clara Calkins, Helen Clark,
Mayhelle Leavitt, Marjorie Delzell, Narcissa Jewett, Margaret Fell, Martha Rice,
Velma Ross, Rachel Parker, Genevieve Haven, Lee Fortniiller, Dorothy Donlon,
Audrey Collins, Marion Mitchell
Three Hundred Nlno
nn, THE OREGANA
Marie Badura, Frances Elizabeth Baker, Marjorie Campbell, Terressa Cox,
Ruth Green, Grace Gilmore, Cornelia Heess, Moreita Howard, Erma Laird,
Kathryn Johnson, Lois Laughlin, Essie Maguire, Mildred Parks, Frances Stiles,
Elva Bagley, Marlon Bowen, Louise Davis, Roxie Denny, Gladys Dinient,
Isla Gilbert, Lotta Hollopeter, Evangeline Kendall, Beulah Keagy, Mary Mathes,
Leona Marsters, Gladys Paulsen, Elizabeth Peterson, Lucile Redmond.,
Ruth Susman, Alys Sutton, I-larriet Van Tassel, Ethel Wakefield, Helen Whitaker,
Inga Winter, Dorothy Miller, Katherine Livengood, Jessie McCord
Helen Biggs, Beatrice Crewdson, Marjorie Holaday, Erna Jeppesen, Ami Lagus,
Gladys Matthes, Laura Moates, Katherine Morse, Mildred Oliver, Edna Rice,
Naomi Robbins, Ella Rawlings, Leota Rogers, Stella Sullivan, Helen Watts,
Lela Barnum, Annette Leonard, Winona Lambert, Ollie Stoltenberg
1922 A '
Frankie Adams, Eleanor Bailey, Mabel Black, lcis Bryant, Agnes Coates, Ruby
Carlson, Mary Carter, Elaine Cooper, Florence Casey, Helen Cooley, Charlotte
Clark, Esther Dennis, Dorothy Davison, Alma Ditto, Wanda. Daggett, Helen
Dahl, Gladys Everett, Eunice Eggleson, Florence Fasel, Kathren Fromme,
Patty French, Helen Gronholm, Lola Greene, Ruth Griiiin, Beatrice Hensley,
Frances Habersham, Marie Holden, Dessell Jolmson, Frltzi Jensen, Celia
Karsun, Leona Mourton, Wanna McKinney, Martha Overstreet, Vivian LaPrairle,
Georgiana Perkins, Margaret Russell, Vivian Strong, Myrtle Silvey, Ruth
Richards, Margaret Smith, Claire Sweeney, lvlarguerite Straugham, Lotta.
Spencer, Vera Shnvcr, Elna 'I'homson, Grace 'I'lgard, Pauline Trezise, Ruth
Ann Troziso, Nina Van Allen, Mildred Van Nuys, Leah Vvilgllf-Ili Saima Wuorl,
Mac C1'ittendon, Ruby Crittenden, Dena Marshall, Elizabeth Wilson, Vera
Henderson, Virginia Leonard, Anabelle Denn
Thruo Hundred Ton
' Cnnxplmell Cox
Lnirxl Lmxglllin Mugui,-,,
U"Vi"l U0""3' UilIl1'llil
Blur:-:tors Paulson 1-1,1-,U-S,-,,,
Vnn 'Fussell Wnkc-H1-I1l Whimkc,
lliggs Cruwllson llolmlny
Mnttluen Montes Morse
Rawlings llognm Sullivan
Lalnllurrt Stollzvlzlnwg Aflznns
Carlson , Carter Cooper
Three Hundred Twelve
Illgpxlvsoll ' lfmu-I Ul'0llh0IIll
.NillHll'J' HIlh0l'Nhillll llolmlou -lnlmson
M cliinncy UVl5l'Sl.I'K'l!l1 Lu I'x'nriu l'4-rkin 4
Silvy Ric-halrrls Spm-nc-ur Shnvvr
Vun Allen Wllglllfl' Wuori Crit! 421111011
M n rnhn ll lfcmlc-x'so11 lreonnrd
Three Hundred Thirteen
1 THE OREGANA
fliihitur. lliarrg Blumirmm
llovaril Ilnckstrannd Comfort
Dr. John Bovard ....,.........A. ...A..........................,,... Q ..... .....A........................,,,,............. 1 3 resident
Charles Comfort ........... ................. V ice President
Jerald Backstrand ...... ......... S ecretary-Treasurer
The Interfraternity Council was organized March 15, 1914, to promote and
regulate the activities of the different fraternities in the best interests ofthe
University of Oregon. It regulates pledging. and in fact all relations between
fraternities and the new student as he comes onto the campus for the first time.
It it entirely a voluntary organization in which all fraternities and local clubs
are entitled to have representatives provided that they will agree to the
regulations that are set down by the organization itself.
Sigma Nu ....,.,....
Kappa Sigma ........
Beta Theta Pi ...,..
Alpha Tau Omega
Sigma Chi ....................
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Delta Theta ..
Delta Tau Delta ........
...., Charles Comfort and Lloyd Tegart
.........Forest Watson and. Nish Chapman
. ........ Chester Adams and Donald Oxman
. .... Victor Bradeson and Nelson Dezendorf
---.r-..r..................Harold Grey and Dow Wilson
........l-larry Jamieson and Kenneth Lancefield
........Jerald Backstrand and Mortimer Brown
Three Hundred Fourteen
Th HddFfl 'i
Shark Illul Ivy
dx-j THE OREGANA
k- 1 A
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Jammry 1, 1869
GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER
Installed December 1, 1900
FRATRES lN UNlVERSl'l'A'1'E
Charles Comfort, Lloyd Tegart, Clifford Mitchel, Stephen Mzrtthieu
llngh Tholnpson, Flint Johns, Warren Gilbert. Sprague Carter
Willard lflollenbeck, Silas Starr, Barton Sherk
Verne Dudley, Sydney Ifluyslip, Wesley Shattuck, Charles Robertson. Harold
l Paul Schafer, French Moore, Jack Newlmll
Connolly, Phil Owens, Curl New mury,
l1'ltA'I'ES IN FAClll.'l'A'l'E
Blll'Cllil,I'd W. DeBusk
Three Hundred Saventon L
I hu ird
Muutz Van Wntcrn
4 Q E 0 A
b 10, 1869
at University ol? Virginia, Deeeni er
GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER
Installed April 4, 1904
FRATRES IN UNIVERS'I'l'A'I'E
John Masterson, Stanford A
n Waters, Harris Ellsworth, Arnold Koepke,
laird Curl Maiutz George Va
nderson, Albert Bowles
Wayne 1, , ff. ,
J. Leo 0'Rourke, Lee B2lil'tll0lGlllGW
Francis Boller, Eugene Boylen, Richard Sundeleaf, Ralph Burgess, Elston
' l-lenrv Koepke, David Baird, Howard Stauh, Albert
Ireland, Louis Dunsniore, ,
' l,. Arthur Kuhnhuusen
Harding, Floyd Bow es,
FltA'l'R.ES IN FACUL'1'A'l'E
It. M. Winger
Throo Hundred Nlnotoon ,
Spangler A mspokcr Nelson
Watson Peterson ' Brandon
Brundenlmrg' Martin llrcz-:nor
FC!0Il2lllR'lll1j' Valnrlevcrt Cusick
Lnrgnz W. Buren l':l lfl.L"l'N0ll
Akers A4lnmH Kelty
' Three Hundred Twenty
n THE OREGANA 1
'i'T' 'i':'z. 'n 1
-1-.7iLj:I!ll Ky J'
Q 1' ,
152151 Qhrta 151
Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839
BETA RHO CHAPTER
Installed December 4, 1909
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
William Morrison, Paul Spangler, Walter Amspoker, Carl Nelson
Herald White, Frank Fowler, Forest Watson, Curtiss Peterson, Carter Brandon,
Henry Foster, Jay Mulkey, Paul Foster
Thomas Chapman, Everett Brandenburg, Richard Martin, Ralph Dresser, Leslie
S-chwering, George Beggs, Howard Kelly, Donald Feenaughty, George Cusick,
Roger Plummer, Francis Jackson, Martin Howard, Fred Lorenz, Wyndham
Buren, Sterling Patterson, Donald McDonald, Clifford Manerud, Wolcott Buren,
- Wayne Akers, Jack Adams, Eugene Kelty, Walter Cofpid
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Frederick G. Young, Timothy Cloran
Thrue Hundred Twenty-ouo
Brosins Axlnlns Xf0l'Q'Il,ll
Atkinson liuslnnnn Willilllllil Oxnnm 'Willis
Stratton S mith M irrk lvson fgphr l'nl1l,0rS0l1
TIilrlcrln':md Honnoy lllmxloson llngging Un moron
Whifnkm' Ih-ook:-r W. llvnnpy R. Hcmpy Hopkins
Three Hundred Twenty-two
J, THE OREGANA
.'.f:, :Jw i
rr o r i
.7-Xlplia Eau Gbmega
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865
OREGON GAMMA PHI CHAPTER
Installed February 25, 1910
FRA'l'ltES IN UNIVERSITATE
Este Brosius, Harry Hargreaves
Morris Morgan, Chester Adams, Stanley Atkinson
Joseph Williams, Donald Oxnlan, Richard Lyans, Rex Stratton, Lynde Smith,
Sanfred Gehr, Russel Patterson, Ormand Hilderbrand, Luckey Bonney, Asn
Eggleson, Charles l-luggins, Virgil CHHIGFOD, Jilmes Whitaker, Fred Brooker,
Walter Hempy, Raymond Hempy, George Hopkins, Sidney Tewksbury
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
John Straub, John J. Landsbury, .Iohn Stark Evans, Peter Crockatt, Karl Onthank
Three Hundred Twenty-three
Ilulbvrt 4 1. Smith
S. Smith Ifqnngl
M ur:-h i c
Ln mh II:l.ys
T 9 if iff
' " " ref
'E SMX 3755
- 7. ie, 'inf
:FIU fT?QC:g '-ff -4:"UII'7.GEQ'7
Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1885
- BETA IOTA CHAPTER '
Installed November 27, 1910
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Creston Maddock, Oran Jenkins, Donald Dalgleish, Charles Hulbert, Graham Smith
Leslie Carter, Nelson Dezendorf, Kieth Leslie, Dennis Brown, Walter Nichol,
Roy Stickels, Elmer Brenton
Mearl Blake, John Moore, John Holden, Benjamin Breed, Lewis Nevin
Bruce Bailey, Stephen Smith, Mark Hanna, Melvin Murchie, Charles Lamb,
Robert Hayes, David Logan, 'William ,l'atters0n, Frank Hill, Phillip Johnson
Thruu Hundrod Twenty-fivo E
Il. Gruv I,inrl Hain
WHSUN Mr-Uroslfoy ll0llS120Ql I". -Ialcolmhvrgcr Mllmtt
l,m-lumm Nc hmvcr 'I'l'0WlH'14lLfC Comstock NIU-UI'
.lnhju-um Lnltochu Ilomonwuy Mmm Ilolnws
Snnth Bulger l,. Grvy 'I'um-Ck V. Jzu-olrhwgm'
Three Hundred Twenty-six
J I THE OREGANA
M' .- ' W
N 10 ll!
Wa WW "WW U'
. I , - 1 .' W
I X K
M0115 D61 tm
1511i Gamma Bella
Founded at Jefferson College, April 22, 1848
EPSILON OMICRON CHAPTER
Installed October 1, 1911
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Harold Grey, James Sheehy, Dwight Wilson
Herman Lind, Lyle Bain, Dow Wilson, Lyle McCroskey, Si Simola
John Houston, Francis Jacobberger, Leith Abbott, Sam Lehman, Haseltine
Schmeer, Joe Trowbridge, Kenneth Comstock
Arthur Ritter, Ogden Johnson, George Lalloche, Roscoe Hemenway, Maurice
Mann, William Holmes, William Smith, William Bolger, Lawrence Grey, John
Tuerck, Vincent Jacobherger. Wesley Frater, Charles Robinson
' G ' -F2554
V lilll lllq 35 M-
2, , if-' 2 ,
lt m 1 FT
. fftflll ll f 7M hf ,
Wlfy Jeter an J,
' lf' -K A-f'pW'f'f?'f!,,
Three Hundred TwentY'S0V6l1
- Wilson Smith .l:uuiu-um
XIELYKIIBOH lnlllr-0111-l1l lhwttirfhvl' Imvmy
Strachan Ivey Hmnhlu L:lt,h:m1
Pzlrelius Ah-yor Stl-:urns Rulnu-Ls
Hoyt Cnmings lim-vm-y
Three Hundred Twenty-eight
if 'gr '
G if if
' eg "'
la: 1: A W
E 5 zu ,,,..
lghi Bella Elyria
Founded ut Miami University, December 26, 1848
' OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER
Installed May 30, 1912
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
David H. Wilson
Irving Smith, Harry Jamieson, Meri Margason, Kenneth
Boetticher, Ben Ivey
Edwin Durno, Wilbur Carl, Thomas Strachan,
Mare Latham, Frederick Main, Martin Parelius, Russel
Meyer, George Stearns,
Roscoe Roberts, George Black, Wilbur Hoyt, Pierce U i
I4'llA'l'RlCS IN l+'AUllI,'l'A'l'lf2
Charles M. lluntinglon
11111 HES. Claire Keeney,
Three Hundred Twenty-nine
Medley Unckstrmul Carlyle
xv0l'g'1!ll Maululun l30YHll'l'0l
B rack A:-xkoy Koi-ssc-l
1U2l4l!l0Il llmllutvttul' Hlnifll
Cnlllson Faris:-1 Su cru
Three Hundred Thiriy
'5'.f1..Kl fg A 'I
'ii-35 lx '.L't?2Z?fi'
, nu- 1 ' '-Q-ea.
ig' I " I '
X Q: III ll: L
Evita Eau Evita
Founded at Bethany College, February, 1859
GAMMA RHO CHAPTER
Installed November 15, 1913
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Harold Newton, Doris Medley
Jerald Backstrand, Lay Carlisle, Dwight Parr, Horace Foulkes, Bruce Yergen.
Ellno Madden, Wesley Beharrel, Mortimer Brown
Carlton Weigel, John Bracli, Martin Askey, Ralymond Koessel, Rollin Woodruff
George Korn, Garfield Madden. Kelly Bl'llllSl.0l,l0l', liunnelth Smith. Rnylnfmml
Lawrence. Edward 'l'willilIl5. l'1'ill00 Cillllson, Uwuunu Fnriss. Guy Sturro,
.LM W ,Q
H -U ---- V
.f H y- I 144 Q 1' . I me
QQ" I N A . X Ml.,
. 1 -mMJ Q
' ' VF, f ...- ,
Throo Hundred ThlrlY"-W0
A rmu ntrout
Rouslow N yy.-:zuml
Founded at the University of Oregon January 15, 1919
FRATRES IN UNTVERSTTATE '
Guy Arnmntrout, Wilbur Hulin, George Harris
Joseph Springer, Harry Lindly, Earl Powers, Herbert Decker, Spencer Collins,
William Beck, Clive Humphrey
Arthur Hicks, Adrian ltousley, Lawter McDaniel, Joseph Butler, Thomas Tuve,
' E' nan, Harry Timmer. Chandler
William Sharkey, Clarence Hickok, Stanley ISI
Harper, Carl Liebe, Forrest Littlefield
Three Hundred Thirty-three
'JIHJ THE OREGANA
George Taylor, Miles McKey, Tracy Byers, Rufus Eckerson, Donald Smythe
James Pfouts, Linsay McArthur, Roy Davidson, Richard Thompson, Loran
Ellis, Pedro Alcantara, William Rebec, Carlton Savage
Virgil Meador, Lyman Meador, Giles French, Lee Sommerville, Alexander Brown,
Evon Anderson, Clyde Davis. Irvin Thomas, Cecil Robe, Ralph Hoeber, Maurice
Selig, Earle Voorhies, Claude Goff, William Porter, Chandler Harper, Carl Ruerxk,
A George Shirley
George Walker, Remey Cox, Richard Crain, James Say, John Dierdorff, John
Watson, Francis Shrode, Harry Ellis, Clyde Davis, Warren Hastings, Stanley
Eisman, Elmer Neely, Arthur Johnson, Richard Shinn, lAlward Leavitt, Estle
Hansen, Wayne Hunt, Boyd Jenkins, Vergil Jones, Horace Westerfield, Earle
Clarke, Leslie Perry, Arthur Campbell, Norton Winnard, Lloyd Lahonrle,
Herman Timmer, Frank Fassett, Carl Liebe
Three Hundred Thirty-four W
TI'll0lnp:-um IA. Ellis
V. Mvzulm' L. Mvmlm'
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fEariunx1iz1I. lmltllnu' Itiulin
"GETTING OUR DOPE"
Yes, we'll admit it. This is the place from which we got the dope for
the following pages. And why not? Military discipline of the first term made
features as few and far between as brains in a Freshman cap and as the first
term is generally the most important part of tl1e college year in a feature
way, why should we not seek out the garbage cans which recline about the
posterior of the houses on our campus and from them draw choice morsels for
the following few pages. We offer no apologies for anything found herewith.
If you don't like it be more careful of what is deposited in your garbage cans.
We didn't put anything about the "frats" in the following pages, and why
should we? The Fijis fell from political power when all the Student Body
ofllcers graduated last year or went back to Camp Zachary Taylor last Fallg
The Kappa Sigs have their house fullg the Delts are known to existg the Phi
Delts pledged a number of nice, quiet, impossible sort of fellowsg the Betas are
still as prudish and political job seeking as everg the A. T. O.'s were known
to still hold chapter meetings when last heard of in Januaryg the Sigma Nu
pledged two good musicians and have two old football men backg the Sigma
Chis still keep Obak from going out of business, and oh shux! the only thing
t.hat's new is the U-Avava club.
' And with this comb we part.
. THE OREGANA
Upper left and right-censors
Center-Alexander G. and f?J Kink and Queen
Sisterly love Cuckoo-ooo
Bob and his boots and Helen "Weddiu' bells have rang so--'
JIU THE OREGANA
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CLASS .DETAILS -'-'- AT' "AT'TEN'TlON.
Eugen, Oregun, October 10.
Dere Burt: I
I am trying to get this letter wrote befor tattoo, that aint the kind of
tattoo you think it is. It just means a bugle warning you to go his the hay. I
want to get as much sleep as possible cause from taps till you half to get up
for deviltry aint very long. Say Bert I been broke so long that if locomotiff
enjines wuz selling for a quarter I couldn't buy an echo from the whistle.
Actually I am so broke that I cant even pay attention to my work. I guess you
herd that 989 Germs were drown in Champagne. And that three German
ships was sunk in port. Them foreigners could die drinkin enahow.
Here in the S. A. T. C. I guess you know what S. A. T. C. means dont you
Bert? Well I herd that it ment Safe at the College or Scarce at the Classes or
Saturday afternoon tea club, or Stick around till Christmas. Enahow here in the
S. A. T. C. they call meal time mess and thats about what I'd call it Bert. I
says to the lootenant Bert, say why dont you send the company back to Boston
and save the govt. freight on beans. I guess thats makin em feel cheap, Feh,
Bert? I says to him whos dead out in the kitchen I sees a crepe hanging out
there. He says that aint no crepe thats a towel, He kinda got sore at me
then and he sed have you mopped this floor. I sed no. He sed no what. I sed
no mop. He thought i wuz goin to say no sir to him. I guess thats makin
em feel cheap aint it Bert? '
The colonel is a good old scout he said to us he says boys take good care
of your health wear plentie of clos. He says I have wore two suits of underwear
for 43 years. He sez you should be careful about keepin your bodies in uniform
heat. I'd like to know how we are going to keep our selvs in uniform heat
when we aint got no uniforms yet. Then he sez never go into a place where
the heat is intense. Gosh I hope there aint no circus comes along cause we
couldn't go caus there the heat is in tents. I got one on the lootenant today
Bert. He sez who made that bed. I sed Sears and Robuck sir. I guess thats
maken em feel chep aint it Bert? I
I herd from Jake tuday. Hes at the dental college. He sez they drill down
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JJ THE OREGANA
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'THE ENS'N'5 Cons MAKE mmous mme.
ther all the time. Lil sent me some cake I guess it was cake the fellas in
my squad sed it wuz. The only cake Ive tasted si11ce I left home is the cake in
Yours til Bryan gets elected, ALF.
I here we are goin to get our uniforms pretty soon so I am sending
your big overcoat back which I borrowed to com down here in. So that l
could save postag l cut off the heavy buttons and put them in the right hand
lower pocket. Guess that slickern the govt. aint it Bert,
Say Bert do you remember Henry? Well I wot a letter from him yes-
terday. He has been over ther for quit a spell. He sed that lie hadnt got
to go over the top yet becaus he was sent to Balony to guard the town-
from Bullsheviks. He went on to elucidat that he had been put to garden a
bank, guess hes stickin around the bank caus theres money in it maybeigh
Bert. Well enaway he sed that one day a young french woman approached
him and got to carryin on a convershun with him. He fed her an awful line
just like you know how he can and he showed her his right hand and
told her that he had killed a Germun with that hand. Well the ladle kissed
his hand. What duh kno about that Bert. Well enaweigh if I get to go
over ther and hav that hapen to me Ill tell her that I bit o11e of the huns
to death. Gess thatll mak her feel chep wont it Bert? Henry he sed that
he has had enuf of war and he sed that if we lost the war he didn't care
who found it. Gess thats just him all over aint it Bert?
Well Bert its about time to go to bed only they dont call em beds in the-
S. A. T. C. They call em bunks and if you could see em you wouldnt Wunder
why they call em that.
Yours till our sgt. amounts to something, ALF.
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' THE OREGANA
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'lN5PEC'TlON" IDUNDORF5 'RIFLE 5LiP5.
Will write to let you know that I am alive although I dont know how'
long I will be because this is a grewling life. I had an awful boring time-
this afternoon out on the field drilling. I was talkin to a guy today who
joined the navy division of the S. A. T. C, He was all up in the air over
the way he was gettin treated. He sed the recruiting officer had told him
to join the navy and see the world. Well he did join and he sed he got?
put on K. P. and for two weeks he saw China. He didn't like it abit. I-Ie'
sed that there had bin an ensin sent down to take charge of the navy pontoon
and that he had told them to call the hous where they lived in, the Sigma
Cheese hous I think it is called, a ship. Well the fellos had named the ship
the U. S. S. Penmanship but he thought they ought to call it the ferry boat,
because every time he got on it it made him cross. Guess thats makin em
feel chep aint it Bert? He was a freshmun here and he sed that the sophs'
and uperclasmen made the freshmun all stay up all night and throw buckets
of water on the sides of the hous so that the uperclasmen could get used to
sleping inside walls with water slushin against the outside. Sounds kinda
fishy dont it Bert? But I dont doubt it a tall because this is a helluva life.
Yours til we have pie for breakfast, ALF.
I have had quit an experunc since my last letter. I talked bak to our
third lootenant that is another name for our sergent you know Bert it hap-
pened this weigh. I wuz on K. P. and one day I mad a complaint to this
third lootenant that ther was sand in the soupe. He asked me if I com here
to fight for my countrey or to growl about the soupe. I got kinda hot under
the kolar at that I sed to him I sez I com here to fight for my countrey but
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BROWN PLAYS A PoPuLAR LITTLE .DITTY ENTITLED I " REVEILLEI'
not to eat it. I guess thats makin em feel chep aint it Bert well enaweig'h
lt mad him soar and he told the second lootenant about it and I hav been
cleaning windows in a hall called Villarde ever since,
Tuday we hav to hand in a resignation blank tellin what branch of the
servus we want to get our commisshuns out of. I wuz goin into the aviatshun
dept. but a guy told me that only preachers could joine this branch as they
are birds of pray. I decided to try the infantry. The lootenant sed I ought
to mak good in that. Gosh Bert if we ever need another army I say send
a second lootenants army over ther a11d wed sure lick the vanduls if numbers
lead anything to do with it. Am working harde for my commisshun now. The
boys say that all the S. A. T. C. men will get em and im going to be ampng
em. The first lessun that I am studying for my commisshun I am sending
here for you. It is the first lesson of the Internashional Correspondenc skules
cours in how to be a second lootenant The second Lootenants here all sagy
that it is' the cours they graduated from but I think most of them graduated
in the cours of time dont you Bert? This flrst lesson is devoted to pernunshea-
Ah Huh! forj a-a-al Han! .........
shun and how to giv orders. Her it
Unny ashun! . ........,..................... ..
Frrrrrd ho! ....
aint all we have to study
tocher askd me tuday if I had don
that it had ben raining to hard to
chep aint it Bert. She sed I ought
plane and solid. I think maybeigh
Yours til Dean Straub smoks a
.........Right shoulder arms.
ether Bert. I am studying English. The
my outsid reading yet and I told her no
read outsid. Guess thats maken em feel
to take geometry caus my hed was both
I will. .
3 05 WHEN You SALUTE S
Ma., You Mu5'1' 315- THE COLONEL .5521
gmwn meer 'IVE wow Two
AND LOOK STRAIGHT num 'PAIR oF THESE
AT ms. Fon FQDRTY
KW if YEARS.
6. L11 WILLIS. sms 3593-5-
A MILITARY 'PROBLEM FOR BEN BREED con.. BOWEN AT "ATTENTION --
"Whatt 'ma offered?" Impressing the
I-'inky Tinker fixes Fiji phaeton legislators
A rose between two thorns Evolution
FOXIN' THE GREEKS
She was green when she came to the college,
The color of grass in the springg
And they wondered just which of the houses
Would shelter l1er under its wing.
Her face was the color of roses,
Her hair of the same gentle hueg
But her nose, since the country went Prohi,
Was turning from red into blue.
Now the fame of this fair, gentle maiden
Had spread from the town where she lived.
For they said she could juggle with Latin,
Or split wide an infinitive.
There were mobs at the station to greet her,
From the houses they came, one and all,
For they thought that by cave-manic methods
They could this fair maiden enthral.
But the smiles she gave all were impartial
As she playfully leaped from the traing
And along with them all did she gambol,
While they each in their turn did explain
How their house was above all the others,
From the others to surely refraing
"Of course, they were all right in some things,
But in most things they gave all a pain."
She was rushed by the Kappa Pajamas,
Who invited her over to tea,
And they offered, in case she was willing
To give her a nice, little key,
But the Chi Otes appeared on the scene then,
And carried her off to their home,
Where they showed her the horseshoe and crossbones.
And attempted to pledge her alone.
Now the K. A. T.'s in the window were peeking,
And saw the poor girl and her plight,
So they sent o'er a frosh to the rescue,
To ask her to live 'neath the kite.
But another house chanced she to visit.
At the end oi? a terrible iight,
Where they hugged her and kissed her profusely
And asked her to be a Pie Phite. V
Many others tried deeply to bag her.
And had she not been rushed Oh Gee.
There are chances that this fair young maiden
Would have changed to an Alfalfa Flea.
Now the sisters of Helta Pel Melta,
Saw this maiden of countrlfled name,
So they wielded the Pitchfork Tri Delta,
But alas, it was also in vain.
And lastly the Damma Fine Baitas
Swung forward their 'fish pole in 1ine,.
Attempting to pledge her in secret
In spite of a fifty bone fine.
Now this maiden, though fair, yet had wisdom,
And the house, but scarce has begun,
When she upset the dope on the campus
By joining the Club O!Regun.
' P. A. C.
A VOLYUNI OF NOVULETTES
' BY GEORGETTE CREPE
The clouds in the east were beginning to take on a rosy hue while the
gentle dawn was beginning to steal across the sky. The cock has long since
noisily heralded the coming of another day but still the three men sat at
the table, shoulders hunched, silent with grim determination on their
The thought of examination was embedded deep in their cerebellums. The
green shaded light over their heads still burned as it had those many hours
before when they had started their labor. The cloud of tobacco smoke which
hung about the room showed that the men had smoked during those many
hours of toil. Their eight o'clock classes were but a few hours off but still
the end was not yet come and with weary faces they kept at their work.
Finally the silence was broken when one of the men spoke, "I'll raise you
HE WAS A TORCHER
He had travelled from a dry state into a territory when the prohi-
bitionists had not yet gained control. All day yesterday he had travelled
through the wet country and his eyes had welcomed the signs of "Salem
Lager," "Sunnybrook Special," "Kelly's Place," and the words "Saloon" and
"Bar" which had graced the Swinging doored mansions in the' towns through
which the train had passed, had been a welcome sight to his Bevo strained
eyes. But he could not visit these havens of wetness because he was a
basketball player and was traveling with a team which was to stage a
contest that night.
Ah, but tonight the final game was over. He dressed in a frenzy of
haste, rushed out the gymnasium and down the street to the nearest beer
station. Rushing past the swinging doors he fairly skidded up to the ma-
hogany bar. and .planting both feet on the shiny brass rail he slid his
nngers over the polished counter and cheerfully chirped to the white clad
bar tender who ambled up to him: "Give me a nice lemon sour."
Sigma Delta, Chi initiates.
Dug Mullarky telling the populace about the Portland News.
SGI'gGH,l1t'S report. Picture taken during S. A, T. C. days. Battalion about
to go forth to fight another battle for democracy.
Picture a little out of date. Good Morning!
Frosh getting dinner. Just too coy for anything.
Photographer framed this up. "There are Smiles."
The rest of it is drying on the clothes line. Ritter coaxes a fowl
Luckey's Jewelry Store.
Meier 85 Frank.
Table Supply Co.
Anderson Film Shop.
Mrs. A. D. Lare.
Kodak Shop. .
Price Shoe Company.
Woodard Clarke Company.
Chambers Hardware Company.
Heltkemper Jewelry Company.
Ladd SL Tilton Bank.
Coe Stationery Company.
F. W. Woolworth Company.
Vogan Candy Company
Eugene Farmers' Creamery.
Dorris Photo Shop.
Sherman Clay 62 Company.
Glass 84 Prudhomme Co. ,
Booth-Kelly Lumber Co.
Eugene Steam Laundry.
Lang 62 Co.
Kilham Stationery Co,
Dr. F. E. Moore.
Wm. Klumpp Co.
Selberllng-Lucas Music Co.
Linn Drug Company.
McMorran 62 Washburne.
The Rex Theatre.
Schwarzschild's Book Store
Allen 85 Lewis,
J. K. Gill Company.
F. E. Dunn.
Mason Sr Ehrman.
The Rainbow Confectionery.
Laraway Jewelry Company.
Burden SL Graham.
Moody Optical Company.
The Club Barber Shop.
Union Meat Company.
Yoran Printing House.
O. M. Plummer.
LUCKEY'S JEWELRY STORE
Fraternity and Sorority Crests carried in
stock for mounting on gold and silver
Different sizes of Greek letters in
stock for making into pennants
and other jewelry '
Everything in Oregon
Seal Jewelry and
LUCKEY,S JEWELRY STORE
Eugene, Oregon 827 Willamette St
JIJ THE OREGANA
'him lgwrh Mnnnr Bull
iBy Mr. l. Foundout, staff correspondent to the Oregana with the army of
occupation now entrenched in the loveland sector of the campus.J
DEAD, GONE, BURIED AND OBITUARIZED
Myrtle Ross and Brick Mitchell, not long ago, .Trl Delt Front. Mariam
Holcomb and Richard Martin, March, 1919, Alder street drive. Lucille Stanton
and Joe Trowbridge, August, 1918, Summer ranch conflict. Erma Zimmerman
and Donald Smyth, quite a while ago, Battle of the Mill Race. Elsie McMur-
phey and Garfield Madden, this spring, battle of the columns, Alpha Phi house.
Genevieve Dickey and Carl Nelson, last year, fight of the Gamma Phi porch swing.
Rollin Woodruff and Elvira 'l'hurlow, last spring, Campus massacre. Gladys
Hollingsworth and John Kennedy, months ago, last stand olf the Fresh on
Library steps. Wayne Laird and Nell Warwick, but recently, Battle of Cem-
fConsistIng of members who have fallen before the attacks of outside talent.I
Bess Colman, Ruth Young, Helen Brenton, Ruth Graham and Elizabeth
1Many of whom will join the dead column with the coming of the spring drive
of the planned pin planting contest.J
Caroll Montague and George Beggsg Lois Macy and Lyle Bain: Bill
Hollenbeck and Dorothy Dixon, Leila Marsh and Harry Jamiesong Frances
'Fate and Elmo Madden, Elizabeth Wilson and George 'Faylorg Buella Smith
and Nelson Dezendorlfg Patricia Ball and Donald Oxmang Marion Colley and
Forest Watson, Francis Jacobberger and Maude Barnesg Era Godfrey and
Herman Lindg Gene Geisler and Morris Morgan, John Masterson and Vernice
ltobbinsg Henry Foster and Marjorie Kay: Sam Lehman and Josephine Connors:
Ralph Dresser, battle of the To-Ko-Lo dance. Silas Starr, Naval encounter
at Osburn hotel last term. Kenneth Comstock, Pi Phi dinner sector.
HEALTHY AND UNWOUNDED
Velmar Lyle McCroskey, Carl Mautz, I-lenry English, Tracey Byers,
HOSPITAL LIST '
. fMembers of shock troops now in hospital after heavy I'Ighting.J
Herald White, Ned Fowler, Mort. Brown.
OF THE U. of o.
MEIER at FRANK Co
Since 1857 known as
The Quality Store of Portland
Can Best Supply
All Your Needs
All the Time
Established M I357
The QUALITY S'ro E oF PORTLAND
Flftlg. Sixth, 'Morin-iso .Alder Sta.
The long and short of it Nui! sed.
Fooling the Public Joys of Spring
Flirting with death
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Yet helwas badly wounded,
At! least so people say.
He had' not donned the uniform.
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Yet,he was badly wounded, '
For he' had Fifteen Cuts. .
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shades of night were falling fast
studying was o'er at last
books upon the table lay
cannot say he hit the hay.
On the morrow came the quiz
It was no worriment of his K
In carefree way the Freshman scoffed
Said he this surely should be soft
The pen and ink did not fly fast
The quiz was finished then at last
The student died without a. sound
I E., X1 .0
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lit u ni .ul at Q at E
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They opened up his head and found
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1HiHurr nf JK. LID. GV. 01. men 09111 tn Brill
fTaken by our Staff Photographe1'J
It does not cost you any more to
have Artistic Pictures made
The MARTIN STUDIO
908 W I LLAM ICTTE ST.
'A Men's Out tters
, I3 Willamette Street
NM? The I-Iaberdasher
Paul Willougl1by W' powers
Q Rea De
'A Z ui Y
N -'71 A
Q 1 In N It , X
S he ,, ,mfrmp X
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E 1 H 3
E L.. K .
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va -45 0
X: . I h If
MW A-. ei? f'
Don't ever try to pull anything on a dog. Some of them will bite at any-
lk lk lk 4'
Just because a man snores in his sleep he may not be a SOUND sleeper. ,
Maybe he is an advocate of sheet music. 1
sk Ii' lil PH
If you look before you leap you'll probably spend your life looking.
lk lk lil lk
Just because you see a man running toward the depot don't think he is
running for a train. He might be training for a run.
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Picture of an S. A. T. C. veteran appearing for Saturday morning inspeo
tion. He understood it was a very formal affair and dressed accordingly.
g THE OREGANA
I+ ocbtwear L k. 1 s.
0 - I
MMR- YourM1rror -Q
Are there any lines between your
College Folks eyes? Many people have a constant
scowl caused solely by eye strain.
In most cases the scowl can be
--T smoothed out by properly Htted
glasses. Your eyes are your bread-
- winners. Do not trust to chance
about them. SAVE YOUR EYES.
Complete Lens Grinding Outfit
on the Premises
Bring Your Prescriptions Here.
I Factory on Premises.
Sherman W. Moody
8 EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
Willamette Street 881 WIIIamett8 Street
Our advertisers would appreciate your
They are interested in the University
---show your appreciation.
T ty II ' I
JJ T H E O R E G A N A
Because a man is shaped like a ham he is not necessarily SWIFT.
lk lk lk lk
The war developed many patriots but none quite so strong as the old
shoemaker who gave his AWL.
V 41 wk an an
Turning down the gas may save matches but on the other hand it often
lk ik lk lk
, Many men walk with a shul'l'lc who never played cards in their lille,
lk lk If wk
To avoid falling hair--step out of the way when you see it coming.
ik wk ik lk
The man driving the ice wagon may weigh 150 pounds, but the man in
6 'gee ,,, 1 .
the rear always weighs ice.
vuaw uf' A
A young lady should not make love before 20. That is entirely too
large an audience.
ik lk If lk
A young lady may draw well and not be an artist either.
Ik lk lk .wk
Never pay 325.00 for a handkerchiefg that is too much money to blow in.
if lk Sk ik
Don't be alarmed when you 'hear a rasping noise on the stage during a
chorus show.. It may be the chorus girls filing ofl? the stage.
4' -1- -4- -lf
Don't try to make your father think you know anything about building a
fence just because you wrote home for money to take FENCING lessons with,
lk lk ik 4,
No matter how gay the Show may he, the audience is generally found in
' tl 'lf Ik th
Thereason some people arc not al'raid ol? the ocean is because they think
it's TIDE. l
5L THE OREGANA
UNIVERSITY "HOUSE" MANAGERS
We have a sure cure for the continual crubbing against the table you are setting
USE ROYAL CLUB CANNED GOODS
You will find this brand ot' peanut butter especially satisfactory.
Prices and service righl.
Wh' I GLANG Sc COMPLEHY
Phone 246, 247, 248 Nimh and Oak
TABLE SUPPLY CO.
Fancy Groceries, Meats and Home Cooked Foods
Picnic Party Lunches a Specialty
Exclusive agents for Ehrmann Ripe Olives and Olive Oil
Studio De Lune " W - a
The Paine Bldg. Phone 1171 Opposite Rl'IX'I'he:ltre Phone 63
ARTI STIC WORKMANSHIP
U l"-TO--DATE MATERIALS
--of -' e'e4 Kodak
The 1919 Oregana Flmshmg
83.00 Postpaid , e E
964 Willamette, Eugene, Oregon
CUTHSS Pefef-9077 V -f f' " 'H ""' 'U' ' " '
Eugene, Oregon 'F I L M S H O P
nn, THE OREGANA
Cain may have been the first to iight, but that does not signify that he
was a marine.
lk lk lk ik
Never fall for the Gamma Phis like Lyle Bain did one time. He ruined
a pair of trousers, broke up the stairs, smashed up a table and ruined a bunch
lil DK if lk
Girls, never bet a dollar with a college man that he can kiss you without
touching you. Some of them might have a dollar to spare.
lk Sk M lil
If the boss goes out after dinner he will not be in after dinner because
that is what he went out after.
if 41 Dk Ill
Just because a young man shadows a. woman going down the street is
no sign that he is a detective-he may be carrying her umbrella.
41 141 lk 0
Ever hear the story of the two men? He He.
l A BIT on LIFE
I once knew a man who thought he was in an awful predicament.
Genlvive and Florence were both dead in love with himg
And as for his affectionsg he would gladly die for either one.
He was somewhat shaken not long after
When he heard that Florence had married his old chum Harry,
His ideas of Genlvive went glimmering a week later
When Genlvive married his business partner, Charley.
What did he do?
Two days later he married his stenographer, Kate.
A savior fair manfselle,
Who was known as the Marseillaise belle,
Was asked for a kiss,
By a soldier named Bliss
And she told him to go
Streight teaux helle.
l!!Esif,l.lslislail riirselieul-Y Qll9l1ealal.sul1QiWj
ifoppcrplollc lfmrqrorlnag, '5l'cel l1Di1c 'lfnalrosslimrg
Malawi' 'lllcsifqura in 'Qlogm Fon' 'micnlrllinrg
ml ollaca' '61l9l9OZl4l?CCl9IlCl?I'9
'Bi lemon, ilonmncvccomcnrl' ilmril-olionrs, Harris, 'mono romeo
anvil 'Clclldlrcsa 'fblolionrzry
Hfslsu-as-5 Yolo' 'personralllyl
llliiiillllltmrnlrlrlel 'flll'r1u ll'llGllIilCll"Y SQ lHDu1"uinnlll'ln1rgpg ite.
'Uorvcr'l:iFll1 mul 'Galt 'Effects
"The Daylight Store of Eugene sells Merchandise only of
Drygoods, Men's Women's and ChiIdren's Ready to wear
For econon1y's sake visit Engene's only bargain basement
Milk and Rest Cure l
The milk cure provides the neces- W I
sary elements for the supply of de- ln' R jlj'
flciencies in the blood and increases
the quantity of blood to standard es- Engravers andstauoners
sential to good health.
The Moore I49 Tenth sm.:
Mil Cure Sanitarium
Ogce 908 Selling Bldg. Portland OVCSUU
1' fy -9
Ld THE OREGANA
1 5 ' -. ' l
. - ' -.ei--sf -nur.
.sr 1. aaa. 1-Sfffs-. i il'-'ll'
..-. 4 ....-..,....4.a:..
.nl , " .ll : 2:3
fl 2 lu
fifheir Rushing Assets
And here? Ah! we have an Aloha Phl sklllfully
maneuvering the Alpha Phi Flotilla up the banks
of the millrace. Here she will take on a load of
rushees and dlpplng her trusty blade into the
liquidated mud she will pilot them up the beauti-
ful race. past the beautiful garbage heap in back
of the Kappa Slg house with Its delightful aroma,
the Delts' wood shed, under the railroad bridge and
on Into the peaceful qulet of the stream up around
the sawmlll. "On the race, we shlne with grace",
goes their little song so remember you rushees
with the water dog habits don't fail to look over
the Alpha Phls.
Don, thou great saver of ia race. Here we
have Don, formerly of the Phl Delt house. now
of Delta Delta Delta. Lock at his chocolate be-
smeared jaws, thou Incoming horde, and see the
slsterly love and desire to be your sister, lexcuse
us Donj we mean brother. Yes slr! and he can
do the dandlest stunts. Really you know the Trl
Delts would not know what to do lf lt wasn't for
Don. He bounds upon you with a welcome growl
when he sees you and once you are lnslde the
house of the three gables. he will outdo himself
te entertain you. Trl Delts greatest rushing asset?
Boy Howdy, l'lI say he do.
Although we have the largest and most ex-
quisite house on the campus, say thc Delta Gam-
mas, rest assured, Ilttle one, that we have the best
protection from a great many things, chief of
which is fire. This is a section of a slde view
showing the ultra modern flre.escape network of
the Delta Gamma house. Really we thlnk that
the architect put them there to give the house
an ltallan nortico effect but just the same they
are fire escapes. See the little ladder ln the ex-
treme left of the picture? That ls one of the
best examples of modern camouflage. lf It ever
CIUHD to the wall long enough for you to reach
the bottom, the only thlng that would keep you
from safety Is a twenty foot leap to the ground
lgmolizs which bears a thrlvlng orchard of rose
bl THE OREGANA
Pf'f'12Ekfl 1 l
V 5 ISN
fi Efffm Ph N -
9? 'IW' 3 .jx 1- '
. l gil, ' "
r " ' X u N
. jf f Ju I
' I I
'The Home of
Hart Schaffner 8: Marx
The Club PETER-PAN
Six years of
SAHSPALIORY SLRVIC E
has made tlus
FOUNIAIN DEI ll ACIPS
IIOMI MAD! QANIJII S
OUR Sl I L IAUPY
College Mun's Quality Right Prices Right
rnprxo or n
S14 Willamette st. Romane
7th and Willamette
T ly I-9
And now we bring to your
gaze-The Theta porch swing.
Really we need to say noth-
Ing more about their rushlng
assets. lt is their only one.
Have you ever wondered why
the seat in George Begg's
pants is so thln? Look at
the nice, smooth, sollntery
rough boards of the swlng
and behold the answer. It is
located in a most advantag-
eous position in the back
part of the house and af-
fords a wonderful view of
the west side of the Dr.
Studley flats. Yes, it is strong
indeed for It has been known
to hold Elizabeth Kirby, Mar-
lon Coffey, etc., without even
givlng the slightest hint of
Honk, honk, hadst been
wondering about the Phi Phis
wondering about the Phi
Phis? Here It ls-their fierce
sparrow 6. A remarkable car
and one which is guaranteed
to please. The only thlng
that has ever become broke
about this car is the owner.
It resembles the month of
March to a great extent in
that there is just enough
spring to both of them to
make you ache all over. A
great asset lt is. ln fact, if
you don't believe it ask the
many girls who own it or Dad
Woodruff, he knows. "The Phi
Phi Pierce Arrow" has be-
come to be a pass word on
The Gamma Phl Corner.
Where is the rushee who has
not been told that the Gam-
ma house is In the very cen-
ter of the Grecian district
of the campus. The picture is
really a very poor one for it
does not show the Sigma Chi
house, which ls located "just
across the way" or the Eu-
gene Bible Unlversity dormi-
tory, which is situated on a
nearby corner. It does show
the old Fiji house, where the
A. T. O.'s now live. in the
far distance, however, and the
car stat on which has been
known to serve as a Gamma
Phl annex during rush week.
The big building in the cen-
ter of the plcture? That's a
grammar school which fur-
nishes kiddful clamor so ben-
eficial to students who desire
to study in the peace and
Quiet of the house.
c V Q I
SIDNEY R.Ali.l.EN 'I
86 Ninth Avenue East, Eugene, Oregon
Cameras and Photo Supplies Everything in Drugs
THE PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIS1'
Phone 232 We deliver
WHEN IN PORTLAND VISIT
THE ROYAL BAKERY
We serve light lunches that are appetizing, yet moderate in price.
We also specialize on French pastry, mocha tarts, small cakes, coffee
"ROYAL', in name "ROYAL" in quality
ROYAL BAKERY 6- CONFECTIONERY
RED RIBBON BRAND
PURE FOOD PRODUCTS
THE BEST OBTAINABLE
Oil Peanut Butter
Catsup Dried Fruits
Vegetables Teas, Etc.
Dessert Fruits Sperry's Drifted Snow Flour
Mason Ehrman 86 Company
Portland Eugene Medford Lewiston, Idaho
Tl ry -ga
Thls is the posterior of
the Kappa house giving a
wonderful view of the sleeping
porch and lake Damma Helta.
One view of this structure
located on the very banks of
such a beautiful lake whose
waters lap under the very
shadow of the sleeping porch,
should leave but little doubt
ln the mind of anyone that
it ls truly their greatest
rushing asset. In the winter
time this lake offers wonder-
ful opportunity for mud skat-
Ing. In the summer time the
inmates of the Kappa house
are sung to sleep nightly by
a wondrous serenade sung by
a group of big, strong, heal-
thy, good looking, long billed
mosqultos who make their
headquarters on the lake. lt
is said that the Kappa upper-
classmen but llft the screens
on their sleeping porch and
thrust their fresh through the
openings when the conduct of
the first year Iadles ls such
that it demands a bath.
We didn't forget the Chios.
How could we? We went
down their way one night to
visit a friend who was stop-
ping at their house-but dld
we vlslt? l'Il tell the world
we didn't. That confounded
grafonola of theirs saw to
that. Lend a ear, Miss
Rushee, the Chlos are all
right and they resemble their
grafonola In many ways but
you can always shut the
grafonola off. Yes, little
one. they have many nice
records. And songs, too,
only their songs all need ven-
tllatlon for their air ls bad.
One day a celebrated track
man went to the Chlotes den.
An upperclassman pointed hlm
out to a rushee and told her
that he had broken several
records. The rushee said
that she thought the Chios
should not, let him play the
grafonola any more. Needle-
less to he Il
say s was a
wound up when her mlsteko
was pointed out.
U T H E 0 R E G A N A
The Utmost in Quality and Service
GLASS dk PRUDHOMME CO.
Printers, Stationers, Bookbinders
and Office Furnishers
65 Broadway Street
A. H. MCDONALD, Manager.
'I' H E R EX
THE THEATRE BEAUTIFUL
RUSSEL F. BROWN, Adv. Mgr.
ELEVENTI-I and ALDER STREETS
Conveniently located, we are in the position to render the most
ICE CREAM HOME-MADE CANDIES' '
'FI-IE STUDEN'1x SI-IOP
Thlrty-throu I 1 I
Q I4 C-
7 A M
I NUT LUAHNQ.
Donownv smws AND Bm. MoRHss0N.QiEil,, ff'
:IWW p rg?
aw' 9 ' A "WF
J . , , W
T- .- - ' T
" "'A' X "
-was Q f i --T -
Six 5? T
TONY JAQOBBERQER '
NUT PLAYING ' M
ww CTRDURKE 9 5
Thll f Y
Why Not N OW?
J. B. ANDERSON, Prop.
ne 770 734 Willamette S
Levant Pease Speaks Tubbing Drill TWCQL! Tweet! Ima Bird
"Down by the Old Mill Stream" ' Some Font
"Just, So Glad to Got llzwld' A School lVlzu'm
JJ THE OREGANA
All Students of the U. of O. are made
comfortable at the
Manager Phil Metschan, -Ir. wishes it
H particularly understood that he is fond
of the "pep and ginger" stuff, and likes
to see the boys get it out their own way
Rooms One Dollar and a Half Upwards
The greatest musical successes of the age
' have been achieved on the STEINWAY
The most successful teachers have secured
the best results with the STEINWAY
- The most artistic homes are graced by the
The STEINWAY is the Piano for those who
want only the BEST.
The STEINWAY is the Standard by which
all other Pianos are judged.
The STEINWAY is endorsed by the Musical
School of the University of Oregon.
Sherman, a Go.
Sixth and Morrison Streets, Portland, Ore. A
. COpposite Postofiicej
Dealers in Steinway and other Pianos, Pianola Pianos, Duo Art Pianola,
Vict1'ola,s and Records, lllaycr Music, Music Cabinets, Piano Lamps, etc.
dl ' THE OREGANA
Smturhag Night lllerrmiinna
For the benefit ot' those not duly acquainted with all the phases of Ore-gon
life, and those who cannot find entertainment for the long Saturday nights, the
Oregana prints herewith a list of recreation places. They are all within walking
distance of the University, or can be reached by boarding one of the Eugene
street railway cars. These cars are absolutely guaranteed to run every other
Tuesday when it rains.
This is a delightfully sequestered spot, and may easily be reached by walking
live and three-quarters miles in a southeasterlgy direction. The main attractions
of this delightful nook are the romping deer, and the rollicking angle worms.
Groups of boys have been known to sit for hours at a time in some of the
little swings or benches, and watch the ardent antics of these alluring animals.
The park should never be visited in the day time.
Situated in the heart of Eugene, this modestly refined parlor is one of the
favorite gathering places of the co-eds. A quiet game of pool or bllliardsi,
or a thrilling game of checkers may be counted on to while away many a
tiresome hour. If you can think of no other place, be sure to visit the Club
with your friends. A large group of Delta Taus may always be found there,
while it is said that the Sigma Chis are considering holding their chapter meet-
ings there. If you give the right password to the mute- attendant, he will
disappear and enter presently with a mug of foaming cider.
THE MILL RACE
The Oregana has no hesitancy at all in recommending the Mill Race for
a quiet Saturday night's entertainment. It your eyes are in a bad condition
from over studying, try the moonlight cure on the Mlll Race. It can abso-
lutely be counted on to remedy all ills. The one objection to the Mill Race is
that it is usually overcrowded at night. Extreme care must be used to navi-
gate safely through the multitude of canoes. It is likely that a trafllc officer
will be stationed at the Gates, to direct the steady stream of boats,
The lights of the city can be seen to the best advantage from Sklnner's
Butte. The view from the top of the hill will well reward all those who have
energy enough to climb the steep grades. There ig an amiphitheater on one
side of the butte, where plays are occasionally staged. At other times it 15
safe to visit this spot. Great care should be exercised, lest you fall in the
old reservoir near the top of the hill. Do not, by any chance, miss sitting
in the wooden swing on the east side of the butte, It was bum for one, but
is strong enough for two.
E thank you for your patron
age during the past year.
Best wishes for a pleasant
vacation-we hope to see
you back next year.
Kodaks, Films and Supplies
Albums and Stationery
A picture scoop. One which Fullerton tried to get but couldn't. Notice
that all characters are University men.
Phi Delts "ro1l' em bones."
Another photographic beat. CARL MAUTZ SURROUNDED BY WOMEN
Our knowledge and experience at
Quotations given promptly
All colors of Enamels and
Paints for touching up or
repainting furniture or in-
Cooking utensils for gas
and alcohol stoves
Alcohol Stoves with Solid fuel
BHAMHEHS HDW. UU.
It's a Mighty Good Place
to stop when you are in the city
of Portland, is that famous old
For convenience, comfort, splendln
cuisine, fine music to dance by, it's
The big vemnrlas and green court-
yard add to its attractiveness these
THE PIIHTLANU HIJTEL
, Under management of
Richard W. Childs
Furnishing to Oregon is
Diamonds and Jewelry of highest
character and worth for over 30
years has established the reputation
0. H eitlfernper Co.
130 Flfth St. Portland, Oregon.
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED
JTJ THE QREGANA
Hauser Bros. , ,
Outfitters to Athletes M and
Professional and Courteous Service
Everything lo help your game
FISHING TACKLE O
BASFI BALL GOODS
FOOT BALL GOODS
College Girls ancl Hazelwood Candy
Let us tell you something, Mr. College Man. That
college girl of yours knows the difference between high
grade candy and the ordinary kind. The next time you
come to Portland take back with you for her a box of
delicious, rich, creamy chocolates or our mixed specials-
they will show her what a discriminating taste you have.
Right fresh from our own candy kitchen and there is no
skimping in the materials used in them to make them the
127 Broadway l 388 Washington
Forty-three 5- i
ll " ' " 7 '
5 M3 - LAST MBLLL. f
2 f fffff .rpm 'Lr Jpufnar Jputn' Jr I2 ,
TE' f - S gf '
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if1s:IMc31L31gN:?EL:,gwg9AL? N -
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V, .VVJ I ,l ZUUBELDA! V ff '
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'lp THE ORE ANA
Sure Fillalleial Success
comes to the young chap who expects to
succeed, uses all his energy to that end,
You will not regret opening a savings
account with an established bank, and ad-
ding to it systematically. But you will re-
gret it all your life is you clon't get the habit
LADD 8 TILTON
The Domestic Laundry
AT YOUR SERVICE i
Prompt and efiicient Service Satisfaction Guaranteed
143 Seventh Ave. West W. H. Nichols, Prop.
ENBOSSED FRA TERNITY l FOR SMOKES' POOL AND
STATIONERY B"""ARDS E p
p Tlrl E CLUB
. l The largest Parlors in Eugene
College Mans Hang-out
A T. o. LUCKEY, P1-op.
941. Willamette Street 814 Willamette Street,
F tyf - I
Expectancy Emerald campaign wins
Business of washing Pi Fy window Th
e coming of the white man
JU THE ORE GANA
If you want a real "short-thick"-this is the place.
Elf the "house" manager treats you bad-this is the place.
Ill' you want a tasty after-theatre supper--this is the place.
Elf you want the best in candies-this is the place.
If you want French pastries par excellence-this is the place.
With these you will get the best Service
315. Enrgngnv, Iirnprirtnr
dl TWO STORES ' '
FACING EACH OTHER
For years we have been collecting
llne Diamonds for Engagenienl: Rings
and have a most wonderlful collection.
Diamonds sold on easy terms te
885 Wilamette Street.
B11 UNSWICK VlC'l'1t0l4A S
Nlake our store your lneaulqua.1'te1's for
nmsieal goods. We will handle your
special orders for anything you want.
884 Willamette St.
DAIMOND MERCHANT AND
. THE QREGA
Faculty says NO!
Flu ban is on.
4535: . " l r ' '
W ?W?llllv '
Y l c .gn '
Zubelda: "I can't understand why the Germans spell Kultur with u "KX
Melachrlnoz "Zat's simple.
Zubeldaz "So are you, but go on-"
Melachrlno: "Why the English have control of
'Ld THE OREGANA
The girl you send candies to will appreciate your good taste
She will appreciate the candy's good taste also
V0gun's Candies are Rixiht for Both
Vogan Candy Co.
Your orders will receive our prompt attention
EUolaNla's l.Alusr:sT Ann Mosrr coMm.n'rE MAIL ORDER nonsl-3
SQUN LJ BUSIN ESS POLICY
We are very carefully building on the sound foun:lat'on of complete Satisfaction.
In the i1l'f,fillIIIlll.f, we trim-II lo :unite this il In-1-1-ss:u'y storm- to you :mil we know lhuti
we have FlllCCt'L'lIt'tl.
Wu plnnm-tl to nlnlu- this :1 ni-wlull store to the XVt'2litilj'! who smxgllt, for the host--
We planlm-II to :nuke this II, llveilvll store to those who must. of IIl'K'l'NHitIj' t-f'mminizt---
WI- phlnnl-il to give you il st,m'o which with :ill its vurii-il slutks, would tiII the entire
wants ot' the entire people alt :Ill tiim-s--:uni silt-mwiitwl.
in short, we souglil. to give you the pm-rfec-t. store mul we sitter-vm-ly In-lim-ve tlrlt wt' Imw
huilrlvll so well tlmt. wt- have your vntzirt- c-nntlmlvn:'c---:mul this is the thing: we prim- nmst..
BUTTER, ICE CREAM, MILK AND CREAM
Made under the most sanitary conditions and open for your inspection at
Our cafeteria-style ice cream parlor assures you of Quality, Quantity, Service
Quantity orders or small orders given equal attention. We solicit your orders.
EUGENE FARMERS CREAMERY
ssc onve sn.
Flft -nlnu l
War fashion fzuls. lflohoes? In their Snmlziv rzlos.
Just, snaps. Chzunps at Pullinan.
Etc., inclnmling Don, Race scones
I'llll'lllllg' thuir weigli ilnroufxlx school. Siginn Nu Seniors frolic
DORRIS' OLD STAND
We solicit University trade
assuring you every con-
sideration that you
Quality Photos ot
Tiolshevism runs rampant. Bib Carl starts to work
Somebody's going to get sick Hank denounces labor.
Dclt cutups. Tri Delt Frosh
0 REGAN A
O. M. PLUNUVIER
WHEN IN EUGENE VISIT
. . UUWUI' S C, CHU C UTS
FWW I Ih' 5 I0 dI5 Sl
YOU WILL WANT TO DRO1' A LINE 'PO THE FOLKS "BACK HOME"
OUR STATIONERY DEPARTMTENT HAS Ev.ERY'1fI-IING ONE NEEDS
WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR THE LATEST HITS IN Music
Remember! Nothing priced over'15c
Alder and Tenth Street
Rates 31.00 and up
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON HEADQUARTERS
F fly U I
' FCIJBKPQUNCH W
ii fi 623 1, jf
'I V, . X l IW!!
Q Z 'J W '
'I 1 ,f H I I
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HANK Foswen JVM ju- Q l .
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Nf. fi -1 F T-TZ
5?-SWL, qw AMBlTl0U5 A3501--T Sq-ART5
Y N ff Rs 3 'THE Nuznr 5mr1- J
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,jf f I 'N qg w-'-ff? DEAR humane-
f Q25 Wa? ,1:,':M:'HfW
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-+ M Q- f 6 Nrccssmw in
TRACY A, .5 'W NE TD ASK
'mes "4 ' You fa 'naman
MN nrrr: , Awf-
S - ETC. ETC, ETC' ue'
5:11 umm: A '
Q X? I 9 1 F.NDUiffAIjl'.E 5TUN'lE.'L
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'22, Z'- wm-mA DAT:
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n k my 3
1 I Q. - ' V ' 5 .
ff: fag, A41 We
' ' ' F
YK J cnts MADDOCIK.
DAT E DOT U? 5
CWITH some oF OUR SPECIAL BRANDS
GF CAMPUS VIATRKMONY5 HM.
F Ifty-four E i
BLA NK BOOK MA KERS
This Book is a Product of Our Ojicc
75 EIGHTH AVENUE WEST
771 OLIVE STREET
X l l.lf
WHEN qoes some Home.
Going to the library to study.
A Fiji at a Theta dance.
A Sigma Chi at any dance.
A Rainbow chicken sandwich.
'Fracy Byers in long trousers.
A Delta Tau in the Tri Delt porch
A Glee Club "Humorous" song.
"Forty under twenty direct from
ill 'lv Ili
THINGS WE WOULD LIKE
Henry English in a dress suit.
Comfortable chairs in the library.
A Gamma Phi-Theta exchange din-
The Sigma Chi debating team.
A Stanford parade.
A Torch and Shield tea party.
Dean Ehrmann climbing Baldy.
Real spirit at O. A. C.
"Skinny" Newton in a bathing suit.
AMONG OTHER INTRA-MURAL SPORTS WE HAVE-
Roller' skatin' by the Thetas.
Horse back ridin' by the Pie Phights.
Bicycle ridin' by the Koppas.
Piggln' by the Chlotes.
Saturday evenin' Postin' by the Gamma Flles.
Friendly Hallln' by the Henry Hallers.
House cleanin' by the Tri Delteighs.
Baseballln' by the Helta Dammas.
Studyin' by the Alpha Flights.
JJ THE OREGANA
SLAB X OCD
THE MOST EFFICIENT FUEL ON THE MARKET, AND SUITABLE
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
We have four grades-Mixed slabs for general useg Springfield slabs for
heater and small furnacesg Extra Heavy slabs for fireplace and large furnaces,
and Inside Wood for range or cook stove.
WE HAVE A GOOD SUPPLY ON HAND AND WOULD
BE GLAD TO SHOW YOU SAMPLES OF EACH KIND
WE CAN ALSO SUPPLY YOU WITH
Lath, Lumber, Shingles and Silo Material
The Booth-Kell Lumber C
Fifth and Willamette Streets, Eugene. Phone 452
J. A. GRIFFIN, Mgr. Retail Dept., Res. Phone 766-J.
Eugene Steam Launelrii
The Students Laundry
Eighth Avenue West Eugene, Oregon
Sidney R. Allen, Proprietor
Drugs, School Books and Supplies
I. P. Books and Fillers
Fifty ovo -Q
Affectionute Kappas Betas play gilllleti
Grace poses One in every port you know.
Whoopee! Home again Gretchen gesticulntes,
f MUSIC co.
125-7 FOURTH STREET
OREGON'S BIG MUSIC STORE
Lmn Drug Co.
THE SERVICE-GIVING DRUG STORE .
hone 217 EUGENE, OREGON For Serv
Ellie Glarh Harker
By Frances Habersham
Kings, Queens, Hearts-and Jacks,
Thousands before, in mountainous stacks,
Deftly she handles her paper faces,
Clubs, Spades, Diamonds and Aces.
Kings and Queens in shining array,
Before her mind, all night, all day,'
Ever she counts, sorts, and packs.
Kings, Queens-and merry Jacks.
Days, weeks, months and years,
Grind out her heart, dry all her tears,
'Tis always kings with paper backs,
And paper souls of paper Jacks.
Kings, Queens, and Jacks, all day,
"Poor thing! The heat-carry her away!
Smiling Jacks, paper hearts-and the Joker!
'Twas these, and her dreams, that broke her.
TRUE, PROF. TRUE!ll
lu thi, psychology class, during u discussion ol' the State lust.itul.im1 fo
Bib Carl-How do you get into the Asylum, anyhow? Do you have to have
a pass or something
' Doctor Conklin
trouble at all.
fiimocentlyl- Oh, no. You could get in without any
Preferred Stock Groceries
CANS, GLASS AND CARTONS
QUALITY ALWAYS UNIFORM
Allen 86 Lewis, Inc.
Kodaks and Supplies
Leather and Brass Novelties
Greeting Cards ol? ull kinds
Paper Novelties und Pamper Goods
Loose Leaf Supplies
Ofllee Furniture and tloinnnerciul Stu
Etc., Etc., Etc.
The J. K. Gill Co.
Third and Alder Sta.
Booksellers, Stationers, Office Out-
fitters, Portland, Ore.
.C U ,
CZUTHIS SHUP '
WASIIINGTON A'l' snxrn
See "Ferry" Watson, Eugene Agent
Everything to Wear
Shoes, Suits, Coats
Dresses, Furnishing and
Frank E. Dunn
575 XfViliamette St.
Micky in distress. He's dead
Hep! Hep! Hands uv. Sunday A. M.
On the McKenzie Pipe Sweepers. A. T. O.'s during S, A. 'I'. C.
A. T. O.'s after armisticzo.
The Busiest Corner, the Best Store
and Right in the Heart of Eugene
This store is proof of an olcl contention of ours---that
prompt, courteous and intelligent service, backed by
honest merchandising policies, ultimately wins A
Drygoods, Men's Women's and Childrens Ready to wear
Phones in all Departments Rest Room Special Delivery Service
FQR srYLf,o1JAL1rr 6- ECONOMY.
DR. TI-IOS. VAUGI-IAN
DR. E. A. VAUGI-IAN
Marshall 1945 Portland, Oregon 905 Electric Building
Wll0'S YOUR ll0SllQlt'? I Waterman llleul IGRISNIIH-ll
IAQNNON KNOWS YER. .l"0lllll,1llll Pens Kodak AQCHCY
MAKE HIM YOUR HOSIER.
Phoenix Hose for Men and Women ,
Headquarters at S
61111011 S BOOK STORE
Morrison St. Postofllce still opposite A
C. F, BERG, Vice-Pres. and Mgr. Students all trade at the Old Reliable
5 tytl 'b
Xj THE OREGANA
We Nominate to the Chamber of Oblivion
For Reasons too Numerous to Mention
Herald White V. Lyle Mcflroskey Ned Fowler
Eddie Durno Ella Dgws
For further information read campus history for 1918-19
Pride of Eugene
Banquets to Students and Business Men a Specialty
Our Sunday evening table d'hote
dinners are unexcelled.Hendershott's
orchestra. New palm room for private
W. F. Osburn, Lessee and Proprietor
N the industrial, commercial
and general developement of
the State of Oregon, the
University of Oregon and other in-
stitutions have played an important part. Their
activities are welded into the notable progress
which has so distinguished our state.
With pride the Union Meat Company views its
own position and part in the industrial development
of the stare. It has kept pace with the movement for-
ward and continually encouraged every legitimate effort
T and enterprise tending to build up
SMA Coq, home industry.
5 ? UNION MEAT co.
'QQRTLQO North Portland, Oregon
M WA stung' h Seniors in Hair Raising
03 hstusw. 'Impossible Forgaifwhoi
'S Proms" - l ll
,y,,,,.,,...a-unillen-atCampg1' 1 fsmgrgi ,
ummm ,Wt ,n...1,4,,,,, ,gait m.R31,weffnm
With A1102 V ls "Great Life. if I from mmm
.Y ...gun IIIWIOI
nr. comin rural! '
515 Students Alrald
Hmmm Smal on of Friday the Whatls
Trail of Mu Cow Mun one could only Bo T. C. Men Merely
C y Sing Without Opening 'nw to gms NW?
gl' Leader 3130118 0ne's Mouth: But Ther 3 '
Willan Suitg Odo M" '4"
of Moth Balls in Wake mpfzltg 15'l15'0I Off W Txlhlhrlllsuul Per
, e t Dog: F U vades
'Gan ol Companlyni to Cbocolotesbo hid, me'mfY Circle:
,w s 1 , ly
Pigirw rlillke Rooster Death-Kuell Sounds M fgetofl H3339
on Frosh Capsg Green Yew mg, Wh qeles
nm GMS -than Men , Bows to, Subsdtute Tarun Ysucl N
Finds pr. Conklin
with Everything, Including
At Grand Revival
1 Shy Duln t Get
Green Caps Can't Be
Senionlsew 1'f::lw Beer, ls the Cry of Earnest , Suits to be
' Reeowmhd Seven :names otAIPl1a Kappa. PSF' on U""'y'sW' Bubbly Fresh 021115116
' , wllh Bolshevism, Ca,nlaHsm, Pessimusm, 'IWO tmspegtioll
Sen! and Juniors ' optimism and All That son ol rnmg. pgrsoul X
,CMJ on Sombreros FTW' comm
or uroys and and
undgg, Does N 01,
lull BBN, to Put PW saaglgus clue
A In faclllw 0 es
HELP. K. P. SERVE
'S A 'l' C AT
Gres 0aks Refuse
G'-ow ' Aco
Euler Afremoon. if
Hockey In mek
Trl Delta' Cook, and
Merry War le
or HENDRICKS gnu Y-'myreee all
to one ig
Bible Universlty Has
In High Positions
hs K e
Fun of 71 ls Proud
In ms om
To 'Be 0ne Fine 0Id Jazz
An now as you have turned the last page of the
1919 Oregana, you have looked through in a short
time what it took the editorial staff many months to
prepare. A word of appreciation is due to everyone
who in any Way helped to make this edition of the
year book a possibility. And first to you, the students
of Oregon, who true to Oregon Spirit, determined the
fate of the Oregana by your loyal subscriptions, even
in the face of war conditions.
To the faculty, who, by their kind interest, helped
the staff over many rough places in the preparation
of Oregana material. Especially to Dean Eric Allen
and George Turnbull, who gave generously of their
time and offered many helpful suggestions for the
To the members of the staff, who have Worked
faithfully toward the success of the year book, mak-
ing it possible for it to appear on time, although the
decision for a 1919 Oregana was postponed until the
And to all the readers of the Oregana who will
overlook the many mistakes with kind Oregon Spirit.
sm -el m
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