University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1923 volume:

Velma R. Farnham Editor-in-Chief Jason C. McCune Business Manager PLATES BY HICKS-CHATTEN ENGRAVING COMPANY PORTLAND. OREGON PRINTED BY OREGON CITY ENTERPRISE OREGON CITY. OREGON r ' Oreaam r r ffr IKi a record of x e eoC eyear ninXeen raentj? X ' i:io XVienX X ree a soeiaXeo iXubenXB ' hnii ersiXy OreQon i Foreword I O perpetuate the memory of " those days at Oregon " — days filled with the joys and happiness of youth, yet leading always to a deeper understanding of the purpose of life, and to a keener realization of ambitions and ideals. May ihey serve as a trustworthy guide in the attainment of an ever - broader vision. If this volume will aid in keeping Oregon as an inspiration, it will, in fulfilling the task assigned to it, point to other days to be included among those which are, of course, " the best of all. " The 1922-3 Webfoot Staff Geo. Goodall Chas. Campbell Allen Eaton Isabel Jakway Grace Plnmmer Amy Holmes J. A. Gamber Dedication A PIONEER on the Oregon campus before - ■ the advent of the familiar bronze statue— In 1902-03 the " Webfoot " appeared as a slender volume, the f.rst endeavor in the extensive field of University student publications — and a note- worthy achievement it was. It is to the staff of this first University of Oregon annual that this, the fifteenth volume of the Oregana is dedicated. ng, c c V 1 ' ■■ 1 1 1 T The Greater Oregon By Lamar Tooze, ' i6 EN years hence the students of today, alumni then, will come back to the University of Oregon to revisit the scenes and renew the friendships of their college days. They will find a new University, a greater Oregon. Instead of f the twenty-three or twenty-four hundred students of today they will find five thousand students, possibly more. Old Kincaid field, the scene of many a hard-fought battle, 1 f will support new buildings, each larger than any building now on the campus, with the possible exception of the Woman ' s building. There will be many other large buildings located elsewhere on the campus. The university itself will be rendering to the State that supports it a larger public service in the training of citizenry and the discovery through research of additional and highly valuable methods, systems, processes, ideas. And living through and growing stronger in this development will be found the intangible something that we choose to call the Oregon Spirit — the spirit of friendli- ness, of democracy, of fair play, of progressiveness. This greater university is not a vision ; it is a potential reality, a certainty. It is real because the Oregon spirit dictates that it must come. It is certain because it is necessary. It will come. The history of the State and of the university demonstrates that this great development will take place. Cold mathematics make it sure of achieve- ment. The greatest factor toward swelling the enrollment at the institutions of higher learning in Oregon during the past five years has been the increase in the number of high schools and high school students. Eleven years ago there were 10,710 high school stu- dents in the State ; last year there were 30,000. Twenty years ago there were only three four-year high schools in Oregon outside of Portland. Last year there were 244 such schools in the State. It is estimated that fully 50 per cent of the graduates of the high schools in the State continue their education at institutions of higher learning and that about 90 per cent of those so continuing attend Oregon colleges. Small wonder, then, that the L niversity of Oregon has grown in the last eleven years from 691 full-time resident students to the present enrollment of approximately 2400 students. Due to the future growth in population in the state and to the increas- ing proportion of students in high schools and the increasing proportion of high school f) I graduates who will continue at colleges, the University of Oregon is bound to grow in years to come. The university ' s average annual growth since the school year 1917-18 , , has been 21.1 per cent. Cut that figure to 16 per cent. At that rate ten years from ! y I now will find approximately 5,000 students doing full time resident work at Eugene. Enro llment will soon outstrip income. The university receives all of its income except that obtained from student fees and the interest upon the Villard fund and the fund realized from the sale of university lands, from the two rnillage taxes upon the taxable property- of the state, aggregating eight-tenths of one mill. Property valuations I U Page 1 7 ■9 ■ , 5l !M1 : ■ : J Si ! I or ill Pasc IS ■J. Ik upon which the millage tax is based and upon which the university ' s income depends, have remained practically stationary for the past two years. There has been a decrease even, resulting in the dimunition of the university ' s income in 1923 as compared to that of 1 92 1 of $28,000. Buildings are needed : a library, an auditorium, general classroom and laboratory buildings, a men ' s gymnasium, an infirmary ' , a museum ; money is necessary for research, fellowships, loan funds ; the campus should be enlarged and beautified ; more instructors are and will be needed. So the campaign for gifts. Gifts to supplement state-raised income to the end that all qualified high school graduates may obtain an education at their own state university. It would be harsh to restrict attendance. But education must not be wholesaled ; the right proportion of instructors to students must be maintained so a to insure personal supervision and instruction. President Campbell recognized the situation as long ago as Commencement, 192 1. He told the Board of Regents about it during that year. He commenced laying the ground work for the present campaign. In the fall of 1922, the first guns were fired and wnthin a few days, alumni and citizens of Eugene and members of the faculty sub- scribed $28,000 to finance such a campaign. One person, who prefers to be known as " A Friend, " put up $10,000 of the total. A corporation, the Universitj ' of Oregon Alumni Holding company, was organized for the purpose of handling the campaign. The members of the Board of Trustees of the company are : President Campbell, F. L. Chambers, W. K. Newell, Robert B. Kuykendall and Campbell Church. Presi- dent Campbell is president of the board, Mr. Newell is secretary, L. H. Johnson treasurer, and A. L. Ingalls assistant treasurer. Mr. Newell was appointed director of the campaign headquarters and has gathered a mass of information concerning the resources of Oregon. Miss Grace Edgington, Pioposed Memorial Court I ' age 19 alumni secretary and editor of " Old Oregox ' is a member of the campaign staff, as is also the writer who is director of the field work. Miss Louise Davis is attached to the staff in a secretarial capacity. In embarking upon a campaign for private gifts the university is only keeping in step with other institutions of the country. California and Michigan have met with marked success in interesting private givers. The University of Oregon started with a gift: Deady Hall, the donation of the Lane County Pioneers. Henry Villard created an endowment fund ; graduating classes, since the beginning, have left memorials; Mrs. Gertrude Bass Warner gave the beautiful collection of Oriental Art; " Sir. Joseph N. Teal placed " The Pioneer " on the campus, a source of inspiration for generations to come; Mrs. George T. Gerlinger initiated and headed the movement which resulted in the Woman ' s building; Judge W. D. Fenton donated his splendid law library to the Law School; the Rockefeller Foundation gave $1 63,000 to the Medical School. Many other gifts have been made. The success of the campaign is assured once the people of the state are conscious of the contribution that is being made to the development of the state by the university. Trained men and women are needed more and more because modern life is becoming increasingly complex and intricate. The demand is vastly greater than the supply. Oregon should have an institution that will train men and women who will be able to take an intelligent part in the development of her resources and in the upbuilding of the state. ii SOU Hi BCJtKlTOfeT a l ' pXIiNtfcl ,.! ! Page 20 c ldminhtration Board of Regents Officers Hon. James W. Hamilton, President Hon. A. C. Dixon, Vice-President L. H. Johnson, Secretary Executive Committee Hon. James W. Hamilton, Ex-officio Chairman Hon. A. C. Dixon, Acting Chairman Hon. Charles H. Fisher Mrs. George T. Gerlinger Hon. Vernon Vawter Hon. Herbert Gordon Ex-Officio Members Hon. Walter M. Pierce, Governor, Salem Hon. Sam Kozer, Secretary of State, Salem Hon. J. A. Churchill, Superintendent of Public Instruction, Salem Appointed by the Governor Hon. A. C. Dixon, Eugene Hon. Charles H. Fisher, Eugene Hon. James W. Hamilton, Roseburg Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, Portland Hon. C. C. Colt, Portland Hon. Henry McKinney, Baker Hon. Herbert Gordon, Portland Hon. Vernon Vawter, Medford Hon. C. E. Woodson, Heppner Hon. William S. Gilbert, Astoria 5 , Page 2! 1 Q n H I 1 ■ «« ' S K " H Ml Hi 1 - w President Campbell () Pase 24 u ■-= " 1 The Purpose of the University I ' AT A TIME when the University is embarking on a campaign for large gifts to supplement legislative appropriations, it is impor- tant that all should have a clear comprehension of the place and function of a state university. The university is the organized instrumentality of the state for train- ing its individual citizens and for developing the material and spiritual resources of the commonwealth. Through the researches of its labora- , ' tories and the expert services of its scientific staff, it develops the raw material resources of the state into tangible wealth. Another great contribution of a state university lies in its safeguarding the democracy and its culture by building up a high type of civilization. This it does in numerous ways. Through the school of education, for instance, it returns to the state trained teachers to serve and better the public school system. In the school of law students become not only skilled in the law but also conscious of their obligation to serve the wel- ■; fare of the public. Through the schools of medicine and physical edu- i I ! cation a higher health level is being achieved in the state and the tre- ' , ! i I mendous economic loss due to sickness and preventible death is being ' i reduced. In these and in many other ways the University serves as both f j an elevating and a conserving agency for the state. • ! ' 3 In short, the University is, on the one hand, the means of releasing within the individual all his powers and of securing to him the maximum 5 ; I of happiness and contentment which is his right, and, on the other hand, r ! i ; the means of elevating the standards and of increasing the wealth of the whole commonwealth. It is civilization ' s greatest agency for progress and prosperity. i $ ' If ; si i I! m ( — :)oc v l i i Page 25 [ : V Dean Elizabeth Fox DeCou, B. A. Barnard, 1908. f I : i Deax John Straub, B. A. Mercersburg, 1878, M. A. Mercersburg, 1879, Lit. D. Franklin and Marshall, 1913. Page 26 The Faculty I SCHOOL OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS Colin V. Dyment, Dean B. A. Toronto, 1900 Department of Mathematics, Edgar E. DeCou, Professor, B.S. University of Wisconsin, 1894 M.A. University of Chicago, 1897 William E. Milne, Professor, B.A. Whitman College, 1912 M.A. Harvard, 1913 Ph.D. Harvard, 1915 Phi Beta Kappa Dean Dyment Lucille Copenhaver, Assistant Professor, B.A. University oif Oregon, 1920 Department of Romance Languages, Timothy Cloran " , Professor, B.A Western Reserve, 1891 Ph.D. University of Strassburg, 1901 Phi Beta Kappa Jennie Fayard-Coon, Assistant Professor, B.A. University of California Phi Beta Kappa Henrietta Gouy, Assistant Professor B.S. University of Marseille, 1919 B.A. Colorado College, 1920 Rosalie Cuev.m, Assistant Professor B.A. Adelphi College, 1909 M.A. Columbia University, 1913 Floren ' Ce M. Whyte, Assistant Professor B.A. University of California, 1915 Phi Beta Kappa Anna M. Thompson, Assistant Professor B.A. Western Maryland College, 1908 M.A. Columbia University, 1910 Germaine Cornier, Assistant Professor College de St. Germaine, 1916 Sorbonne, 1919 M.A. University of South Dakota, 1920 n Department of Physics, William Pingry Boynton, Professor B.A. Dartsmouth College, 1890 M.A. Dartsmouth College, 1893 Ph.D. Clark University, 1897 Phi Beta Kappa Albert Edward Caswell B.A. Stanford University, 1908 Ph.D. Stanford University, 1911 DOC rage 27 a Bc The Faculty Dean Bovard |H| SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION John F. Bovard, Dean B.S. University of California, 1903 M.S. University of California, 1906 Ph.D. University of California, 1917 Sigma Xi Fl.ORENCH D. Ai.DEN, Professof A.B. Smith, 1904 H.ARRIET W. Thomson, Professor A.B. Michigan, 1904 Gertrude M. nchester, Instructor Emma W. Waterman, Instructor B.A. Minnesota, 1918 Lh.I-Ian E. Stupp, Instructor B.A. Washington College (St. Louis), 1919 M.A. University of Wisconsin, 1922 Department of Physical Education for Men, Harry A. Scott, Professor B.S. Kansas Teachers College, 1920 M.A. Kansas Teachers College, 1921 Gerald Barnes, Assistant Professor B.A. Amherst, 1915 M.A. Cincinnati, 1917 Earl D. Widmer, Assistant Professor A.B. Columbus University i i SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Eric W. Allen, Dean B.A. University of Wisconsin, 1901 CJeorce S. Turnbull, Professor B.A. University of Washington, 1915 Phi Beta Kappa W. F. G. Thacher B.A. Princeton, 1900 M.A. Princeton, 1906 Robert C. Hall Ralph D. Casey, Associate Professor A.B. Washington, 1914 Phi Beta Kappa Page S2 The Faculty SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Henry D. Sheldon, Dean B.A. Stanford, 1896 M.A. Stanford, 1897 Ph.D. Clark University, 1900 Phi Delta Kappa BURCH.VRD W. DeBusk, Professor B.A. Universitv of Indiana, 1904 Ph.D. Clark Universitv, 1915 Phi Delta Kappa Fred L. Stetson, Professor B.A. University of Washington, 1911 M.A University of Washington, 1913 Phi Beta Kappa Phi Delta Kappa Chester A. Grecorv, Professor B.A. University of Indiana, 1908 M.A. University of Indiana, 1913 Ph.D. University of Iowa, 1918 Phi Delta Kappa Anne Hardy, Assistant Professor A.B. Stanford, 1921 M.A. University of Oregon, 1923 Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Phi Lambda Theta Dean Sheldon H. R. Douglas B.S. University of Missouri M.A. University of Missouri Phi Delta Kappa SCHOOL OF SOCIOLOGY Frederic G. Young, Dean B.A. Johns Hopkins, 1886 LL.D. University of Oregon, 1920 Philip Archibald Parsons Professor B.A. Christian University, 190+ M.A. Christian Universitv, 1905 Ph.D. Columbia University, 1909 Reed Bain, Assistant Professor A.B. Willamette University, 1914 u Page 33 _JU The Faculty Dean Young Department of English Literature Herbert C. Howe, Professor B.A. Cornell, 1893 Mary Watson, Professor B.A. University of Oregon, 1909 M.A. University of Oregon, 1911 Phi Beta Kappa Norma Dobie Solve, Instructor B.A. University of Oregon, 1914 Grace Edington, Instructor B.A. University of Oregon, Phi Beta Kappa Department of Botany and Bacteriology Albert R. Sweetser, Professor B.A. Wesleyan University, 1884 M.A. Wesleyan University, 1887 Ethel I. Sanborn, Instructor B.S. State College, South Dakota, 1903 B.A. University of South Dakota, 1904 M.A. University of South Dakota, 1907 Laurene Taylor, Instructor B.A. University of Oregon, 1918 1916 Department of History Robert C. Clark, Professor B.A. University of Texas, 1900 M.A. University of Texas, 1901 Ph.D. University of Wisconsin, 1905 Phi Beta Kappa Walter Carl Barnes, Professor B.A. Colorado College, 1912 Rhodes Scholar B.A. Oxford, 1916 Phi Beta Kappa Eldon Griffin B.A. Harvard, 1916 Phi Beta Kappa Donald Barnes, Assistant Professor B.A. University of Nebraska, 1915 M.A. Harvard ' , 1917 Department of German Friedrich Schmidt, Professor Student at University of Erlangem, 1888 Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, 1896 Edward Thorstenberg, Professor of Scandinavian M.A. Yale, 1902 Ph.D. Yale, 1904 Page 30 DOG D m The Faculty ' 6 Department of Geology Warren D. Smith, Professor B.S. University of Wisconsin, 1902 M.A. Stanford, 1904 Ph.D. University of Wisconsin, 1908 Plii Beta Kappa Earl L. Packard B.A. University of Washington, 1911 M.A. University of Washington, 1912 Ph.D. University of California, 1915 Edwin T. Hodge B.A. University of Minnesota, 1913 M.A. University of Minnesota, 191+ Ph.D. Columbia University, 1916 Sigma Xi Mr. Kilpatrick Department of Latin Frederick S. Dunn B.A. University of Oregon, 1882 M.A. University of Oregon, 1889 M.A. Harvard, 1903 Phi Beta Kappa Herman A. Clark B.A. University of Michigan, 1909 M.A. University of Michigan, 1910 Phi Beta Kappa Department of Greek John Straub B.A. Mercersburg College, 1878 M.A. Mercersburg College, 1879 Lit. D. Franklin and Marshall College, 1913 Page 31 Doc a Bc i I The Faculty Dean Bovard IN SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION John F. Bovard, Dean B.S. University of California, 1903 M.S. University of California, 1906 Ph.D. University of California, 1917 Sigma Xi Florench D. Ai.den, Professor A.B. Smith, 1904 Harriet V. Thomson, Professor A.B. Michigan, 1904 Gertrude Manchester, Instructor Emma W. Waterman, Instructor B.A. Minnesota, 1918 Lillian E. Stupp, Instructor B.A. Washington College (St. Louis) M.A. Universitv of Wisconsin, 1922 Department of Physical Education for Men, Harry A. Scott, Professor B.S. Kansas Teachers College, 1920 M.A. Kansas Teachers College, 1921 Gerald Barnes, Assistant Professor B.A. Amherst, 1915 M.A. Cincinnati, 1917 Earl D. Widmer, Assistant Professor A.B. Columbus University 1919 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Eric W. Allen, Dean B.A. University of Wisconsin, 1901 CJeorge S. Turnbull, Professor B.A. University of Washington, 1915 Phi Beta Kappa W. F. G. Thacher B.A. Princeton, 1900 M.A. Princeton, 1906 Robert C. Hall Ralph D. Casey, Associate Professor A.B. Washington, 1914 Phi Beta Kappa Page 32 The Faculty SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Henry D. Sheldon, Dean B.A. Stanford, 1896 M.A. Stanford, 1897 Ph.D. Clark University, 1900 Phi Delta Kappa BuRCH. RD W. DeBusk, Professor B.A. University of Indiana, 1904 Ph.D. Clark University, 1915 Phi Delta Kappa Fred L. Stetson, Professor B.A. University of Washington, 1911 M.A University of Washington, 1913 Phi Beta Kappa Phi Delta Kappa Chester A. Greoorv. Professor B.A. University of Indiana, 1908 M.A. University of Indiana, 1913 Ph.D. University of Iowa, 1918 Phi Delta Kappa Anne Hardv, Assistant Professor A.B. Stanford, 1921 M.A. University of Oregon, 1923 Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Phi Lambda Theta Dean Sheldon H. R. Douglas B.S. University of Missouri M.A. University of Missouri Phi Delta Kappa SCHOOL OF SOCIOLOGY Frederic G. Youno, De3n B.A. Johns Hopkins, 1886 LL.D. University of Oregon, 1920 Philip Archibald Parsons Professor B.A. Christian University, 1904 M.A. Christian University, 1905 Ph.D. Columbia University, 1909 V) Reed Bain, Assistant Professor A.B. Willamette University, 1914 ,-■■■ ! i Puge 33 DOC J a The Faculty SCHOOL OF LAW William G. Hale, Dean B.S. Pacific University LL.B. Harvard Phi Delta Phi Sam Bass Warner B.A. Harvard, 1912 LL.B. Columbia, 1915 Phi Delta Phi Thomas A. Larremore B.A. Yale, 1911 LLB. Columbia, 1916 Phi Delta Phi Phi Beta Kappa Dean Hale James D. Barnett B.A. College of Emporia, 1890 Ph.D. University of Wisconsin, 1905 W. C. Dazell B.A. Stanford J.D. Stanford SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS Ellis F. Lawrence, F.A.I. A., Dean B.S. Massachusetts School of Technology, 1901 M.S. Massachusetts School of Technology, 1902 Percy Paget Adams, Professor of Graphics B.A. University of Oregon, 1901 B.S. University of Oregon, 1902 Avard Fairbanks, Assistant Professor Art Students League, N. Y.; Ecole National des Beaux Arts, Paris; Ecole Colorosso, Paris; Ecole Moderne, Paris Alfred H. Schroff, Professor of Fine Arts Studied Art in Boston, Paris and London Maude I. Kerns, Assistant Professor of Normal Arts B.A. University of Oregon, 1899 B.S. Columbia University, 1906 Harvey M. King, Professor of Architecture S.B. University of Minnesota, 1918 Edward McAllister, Professor B.A. University of Oregon, 1890 M.A. University of Oregon, 1893 Louis C. Rosenberg, Professor of Architectural Design Massachusetts School of Technology, 1914 r Page 34 oc ■ r ,..,„ i The Faculty SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION C. RoBBiNS, Dean B.A. University of Iowa, 1910 M.S. University of Iowa, 1912 Ph.D. Columbia Universit.v, 1915 James D. Barnett, Professor A.B. Emporia, 1890 Ph.D. University of Wisconsin, 1905 Thomas J. Bolitho, Professor A.B. Washington State, 1917 Merton K. Cameron, Professor A.B. Princeton, 1908 A.M. Harvard, 1914 Ph.D. Harvard, 1921 Peter C. Crockatt, Professor B.A. University of Oregon, 1915 M.A. University of Oregon, 1917 Ph.D. University of California, 1921 James H. Gilbert, Professor B.A. University of Oregon, 1903 Ph.D. Columbia, 1907 Phi Beta Kappa Edward H. Decker, Professor A.B. University of Michigan, 1897 LL.B. University of Michigan, 1904 Franklin E. Folts, Professor B.A. University of Oregon, 1903 Ph.D. Columbia University, 1907 Carlton M. Hogan, Professor A.B. University of Illinois, 1918 A.M. University of Illinois, 1920 Philip Janney, Instructor B.A. University of Oregon, 1920 Alfred L., Professor Verne R. McDougle, Professor Ph.B. University of Wisconsin, 1915 A.B. University of Wisconsin, 1916 M.A. University of Oregon, 1920 Roland M. Miller, Professor A.B. British Columbia, 1916 A.M. University of California, 1920 Frank R. Ruttfr, Professor A.B. Johns Hopkins, 1894 Ph.D. Johns Hopkins, 1897 John R. Whittaker, Professor B.S. Pennsylvania, 1920 Dean Robbins |UL Doc Page 35 ncv ■ c The Faculty SCHOOL OF MUSIC Dean T andsbiiry John J. Landsbury, Dean Mus.B. Simpson College, 1900 Mus.D. Simpson College, 1909 Madam Rose McGrew, Instructor Pupil of Haenisch and ' on Katzerne, Dresden Zimmerman, Berlin John Stark Evans, Professor B.A. Grinnell, 1913 Pupil of Rudolph Ganz, N. Y. Reuben Goldmark, N. Y. Phi Beta Kappa Aurora Potter Underwood Jane Thacher, Student in Vienna Pupil of Karl Pfleger, Teodor Teschelisky George Hopkins B.A. Oregon, 1921 Pupil of Harold Randolph Moritz Moszkowski Rex Underwood, Professor Student Leipzig Conservatory Royal Bavarian School cf Music Pupil of Joseph Obeiger, Chicago John Siefert, Assistant Professor Pupil of Ellsworth Gile, Pittsburg Mme. Carl Alves, Leipzig and Xew York Ronald Reid, Instructor of Piano Minnie G. Dougi.. s, Instructor of Piano LORA Teshner, Instructor in Cello Beulah Ci.ark, Instructor in Flute I ' tige ,?rt j CCas ses i ENIOB Senior Officers Harold Simpson Pics id cut Imogene Letcher I ' icc-Prcsideiit II Margaret Scott !iccrctar Ivan McKinney Treasurer George Gochnour Serjeant-at-Arms hi Simpson Letcher S?ott McKinney Gochnonr ic DO Pnge 39 tia Bc [ ' ■ Leith Abbott Ashland Journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Friars; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Upsilon; Order of the ' O ' ; To-ko-lo; Editor of Emerald (3), staff (i, 2, 4); Cap- tain Varsity track (3); track team (2, 3, 4); president of class (3); Chairman of Homecoming (4); Ore- gana staff (2,3); student council (3); Historian staff (2, 3). Gayle Acton Portland English Literature Kappa Kappa Gammi. Helen Addison Pi Romance Languages Scroll and Script; Theta; Sigma Delta Club; president of Orei (3); executive council of League (3); Council of (4); Y. W. C. A George Adler Medicine Kappa Delta Phi English Literature Gamma Phi Beta Eugene Lambda Spanish on club kV omen ' s Religion Council {4). Areata, Cal. Zoology faculty. Astoria m asazsss m Bernice Altstock Portland Music Pi Beta Phi; Scroll and Script; Mu Phi Epsilon ; Kwama; Ger- linger cup; Glee Club (i, 2, 3, 4), president (3) ; secretary Newman Club (3) ; secretary of class (2) ; president of Women ' s League (4) ; student council (4). Wayne Akers Wasco Business Administration Beta Theta Pi; track (i, 2, 3); band (1, 2) ; orchestra (i, 2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A. cabinet Ti. 2, 3); Glee Club (2, 3) ; Greiter Oregon com- mittee (2, 3); student council (3); Oregana staff (3); Phi Mu Alpha; Friars. Aulis Anderson Eugene English • Alpha Phi; Home Economics Club. John Anderson Ashland Journalism Pi Sigma Phi ; Orchestra (i , 2, 3, 4) ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Phi Mu Alpha; Emerald staff. Catherine Anderson Portland Normal Art Students ' Allied Art League; treas- urer Normal Arts Club (4), 1 ■.1 Jgg»gTOggTOPg»W»gy ■s k) Page 40 DOC 5 iTil J, Marie Andresen Oregon City k!f Business .-Idmniist ration fu, Chi Omegi. Raymond Andrews Science i ;i 8g«aa!aB»iS ! BBffl«ag5 g) i m H Harold Barto Economics Kappa Sigma. Eugene IBS ' James Baker ' Zoology S ' f J Clarence Baldwin % Economics Eugene Oakland Eugene Eugene ' J La Velle Barger V Physical Education - l elta Zeta; KiUtaxian; Ilermian S g« ?g«ggg» gggggMga Ruby Baugh Springfield Music Alpha Xt Delta; Spjftiish Cluh; Temenids; Eutaxian. Josephine Baumgartner Salem History Delta Delta Delta; entered from Willamette University; Eutaxian; Spanish Club. Margaret Beatie Oregon City; Business Administration Kappa Alpha Theta; Chamber of Commerce (3, 4): student affairs committee (2); student drive com- mittee (4) ; executive council of Women ' s League; Phi Theta Kappa. Wilhelmina Becksted Portland Art Hendricks Hall; Allied Art League, treasurer; Normal Art Club, presi- dent (4). i rggggggggfflaga I i II iMl Vage 41 DO C na Bc IH liii m William Beck Dalls Medicine Sigma Alpha Epstlon; I hi Delta Kappa; Inter-fraternity council. Cecil Bell Pendleton Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi. Virl Bennehoff Richland Motltematics Mathematics Club: I ' hi Delta Phi; Friendly Hail. Cloyd Blackburn Economics Chi Psi. Portland y Edgar Blood Portland Business Administration Sigma Delta Pi; Spanish Club. Harold Bonebrake Business Administration Portland Floyd Bowles Portland Business Administrat-on Kappi Sigma; . lpha Kappa Psi; X ' arsity track ; Order of the ' O ' Rae Boyles Molalla Romance Languages Entered from Bellingliam Normal School as Senior. Men ' ! Eoyer Willamina Business Administration Alpha lieta Chi; Beta Alpha Psi. « Raymond Boyer Business Administration Rickreall Heta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. yfrgagygflggaa 2 ' S9y ' J9»w j! ! j9 j j9j iVi i ' i Page 42 joC ' A 1 ;?gg 5 gag»5gj« a Gertrude Bradden English Alban - John T. Braddock Eugene F re-medic Kappa Sigma ; managing editor of Lemon Punch (3), editor (4) ; chairman of publicity for Junior week-end {3); chairman of publicity for. Homecoming (3); Hammer and Coffin ; president of Washington Club; Oregana staff (4). Kelly Branstetter Eugene Business Administration Delta Tau Delta. Lucile Branstetter Eugene physical Education Alpha Xi Delta; president A. A. A. (i); Hermian Club. ictor Bradl on Laic Sigma Chi. Salem Phil Brogan Antelope Journalism Sigma Delta Chi : Sigma Upsilon ; Crossroads; Newman Club; Ore- gana staff (3) ; News editor Em- erald (3), managing editor (4); Historian staff (2). Helen Bromberg Portland Botany and Bacteriology Harry Brookhardt Eugene Education Gretchen Brown Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mildred Brown San Jose, Cal. Education Pi Ben Phi; Glee Club (3, 4); Mu l hi Epsiloiu- 2S2S2 SSSSaf25te ' Ji J9a ! s9«9a L 1 c Page 4i DOC t-y ' l Rutherford Brown Hai Business Jdministratioii Sigma Cha ; Alpha Kappa Psi Order of the ' O ' ; varsity football varsity track. Clyde Buck Eugene Business Administration Kntered as Sophomore from Uni- versity of Washington; Beta Alpha Psi; Chamber of Commerce. Eugene Salem laxine Buren Art and Architecture Kappa Kapp i Gamma ; entered as Junior from Willamette University; Glee Club (3, 4); class baseball (3). June Burgan English Hendricks Hall. Baker B urgess Pendleton Ralph Economics Kflnna Sigma, :i !i: Nl Arvin Burnett Business Administration Kappa Sigma; Order of ' O ' ; varsity basketball ; Freshman basketball. Mary Lou Burton Eugene Journalism Theta Sigma Phi; Pot and Quill; Kmerald staff (1, 2); Oregana staff (2); editor of Women ' s Em- erald (2); executive committee his- torian staff (4). Dorothy Byler Economics Pi Beta Phi; entered from University of North Bend as Tunior California. Horace Byler North Bend Economics Signn Chi; Order of ' O ' ; Freshmen football; varsity football (3, 4) ; Freshman track; varsity track, Vernon Bullock McMinnville Business Administration I Dusmess . aminisiraiion . ' , Page 44 DOC d c J m intdJ • ! I ' Eugene Ruth Scott Byrne Music Eutaxian. Madge Calkins Eugene Music Gamma Phi Beta; treasurer of Woman ' s League (3); Y. W. C. A. social committee (3) ; Glee Club (3); secretary of Pan-Hellenic (3); Homecoming committee (4). Owen Callaway Corvallis Business Administration Iteta llieta Pi; Friars; Beta (iamma Sigma; Hammer and Cof- fin; Emerald staff (3); president Y. M. C. A.; vice-president student bodj; (4); student council {4); ex- ecutive council (4). Prince Callison Eugene Business A dmimstration Delta Tau Delta; Order of the ' O ' ; To-ko-lo ; varsity football U, 3, 4). Eugene Ian Campbell Jackson Capell Economics Bachelordon. Margaret Casad Zoology Dorothy Cash English Literature Alpha Sigma. Portland Eugene Portland Ashland Wilma Chattin Physical Education Hendricks Hall; entered from W ' il- liamette University as a Junior: class basketball (3, 4) ; class base- ball (3): Hermian Club. Dorothy Chausse Portland History Alpha Sigma; varsity rifle team (4). Page 45 DOG cvnac ■ c ft •JsaaoiBsssaiassf Charlotte Qark Eugene Physical Education Lillian Clave Eugene History Earle Coburn Dayton Business Administration Meltrude Coe Eugene Education Alpha Delta Pi. Dorothy Condon Romance Language Gamma I h i Beta. Portland Dorcas Conklin Monmouth Physical Education Delta Zeta; Hermian CJub, presi- dent (4); entered as Junior from State Normal School. jB Ephriam D. Conway Palotka, Fla. Economics Kntered from Rollins College. Lorna Coolidge Dramatics il La Grande Portland William Collins Alalliematics Delta Tau Delta; Order of the ' O ' ; baseball i, 2, 3, 4); diss treasurer (3), Kappa Alpha Theta; Mask and Buskin. Paul Cook Geology Condon Club. Eugene Page 46 DOC ITHe Helen Cooper I ' l ' smn t I 1 he Ualles English Hendricks Hall; Eutaxian. Leon Culbertson Business Administration Kappa Sigma. Wallowa Ralf Couch Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; Friars; Order of ' O ' ; Beta Gamma Sipma; KoyI Cup; execu- tive council and finance commit- tee; varsity basketball (2, 3, 4), Mary Lenore Cram Hood River Education Kappa Alpha Th ta; Oregana staff (3) ; Greater Oregon committee (4); Y. V. C. A. cabinet (3): His- torian staff (4); Tre Nu; Theta Sigma Phi. Marlon Crary Aberdeen, Wash. English Literature Alpha Sigma; Pot and Quill; Y. V. C. A. council; Dial; entered as Junior from University of Wash- ington. Josephine Croxall Bandon Normal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Allied Arts Club. Pendleton I Dorothy Cushman English m, elen Day English Gamma Phi Beta. Eugene Eus Esther Dennis Portland Romance Language Hendricks Hall; Sigma Delta Pi; Eutaxian. Lloye De Vore English Literature -Mpha Delta Pi. Heppner vir ;fH jNVt iMifK9 jff! 2 t!ISf m I! II Page 47 DOC Qr ' ecjgMna ■ U I I iir Miii KM iiMai— nil in in ' iiii tmoii i ' i r irn - r r r ' rr ifiiwiinTiMTmiwinrinifmMrTrtfriifin— niTMi James Dillard Law Delta Tau Delta. i i Margaret Duniway English Kappa Kappa Gamma Rita Durkheimer Education Vernon Duncan English Literature Entered from O. A. C. Alpha. St. Helens Portland Eugene Portland Pi Kappa Fred Dunn Eugene Economics Phi Delta Theta; Freshman foot- ball. Louis Dunsmore Business Administration Kappa Sigma. Wenona Dyer Dramatics Gamma Phi Beta. Maurice Eben Law Delta Theta Phi. Marvin Eby Medicine Friendly Hall. Harry Ellis Journalism Phi Portland Astoria Oregon City Baker lai X Page 48 DOC DmiXlG k k English Literature Pi Beta Phi; entered as Junior from O. A. C. Sydney Evans Eugene Business Attministration Delta Tau Delta; Hammer and Coffin ; Sigma Upsilon ; Lemon Punch. May Fenno Eugene Music Oregon Oub; Glee Club: varsity debate (3, 4); president of Pro and Con (4). mm Fen ton Ford Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eugene Lawrence Fraley Pre-medics. Sigma Nu. Portland m m Ida Flanders English Oregon Club. Eugene Marjorie Flegel Portland Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; entered as Junior from Willamette Univer- sity; Y. W. C. A. secretary (4): Samara; varsity basketball (3). Edwin Eraser Ashland Journalism Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Emerald staff (j, 3); Historian staff (4) ; Freshman basketball. William Frater Business Administration Riddle gggggg«ggy» g ' g iUL 30C Page 49 irG i eKTl€S. m II Verne Fudge Dramatics Alpha Tail Omega. Aubrey Furry iLrotlomics I ' hi Gamma Delta. Florence Garrett Music Ballston Phc Hilhboro h Alpha Phi; Mu Phi Ensilon, presi- dent (4); Glee Club (i. French Club. John Ganoe History 3, 4); it:|! Portland Mvrtle Point m. sasaaasaaasa The Dalles a.r «?»sr-:. " .-Ktrii ' .-. John Gavin Law Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; To-ko-lo; Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Phi Mu Alpha. Elizabeth Geiser Education Kappa Alpha Theta. Portland Kathleen Gibson Livingstone Music Mont. Susan Campbell Hall; entered as a Senior from University of Montana. I Mable Gilham Battleground ' Journalism Wash. Hendricks Hall; Theta Sigma Phi; Emerald staff (2, 3, 4); Eutaxian: University Company. Orvin Gant Business Administration Chi Psi; rifle team (2,:1 X ' i; J ' -2i_ Mary Gill Portland Romance Languages Kappa Alpha ri gt««j MMwagas I Page 50 DOC TmTtie f te??5 3S SS=? Marion Gillis Portland Romance Language Alpha Phi; Kwania; Sigma Delta Pi ; Women ' s League council (2) . Stanley Goodell Junction City Business Administration Friendly Hall; entered from O. A. C. ; Pan Xenia. Margaret Goodin Salem Architecture Delta Delta Delta ; entered from Willamette University; secretary of Architecture Club (2, 3): Student A rt League ; varsity basketball (3. 4). George Gochnour Salem Business Administration Sigma Xu Maud Gorrie Eugene Biology Alpha jJA jWtoii , S wftai r g., , . gfTOffiy.gtfgffl2 Harold Gourley Medicine m i » isi sy Cffi:s3S Eugene Leah Greenbaum Romance Languages French Club. Salem Leona Gregory Molalla Music Delta Zeta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club (3, 4) ; varsity baseball (3) ; Friendship council (3); Eutaxian. Kenneth Guftin Business Administration Portland Frances Habersham Portland Biology Oregana staff (2): secretary Y. W. C. A. {3) ; Samara; Condon Club; varsity baseball. 101 Page 51 DoC SKTie m c ! mJB hi Herbert Hacker Portland Business Ailmittistration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha; orchestra (I, 2, 3, 4); band (I, 2); Oregon Music council. Edwin K. Harkness Eugene History lone B. Harkness Eugene History Hulda Hafner Portland Greek Chi Omega. Hildred Hall Music Gamma Phi Beta. Eugene xgasgtXfifflgg Florence Hartman Art Gamma Phi Beta Sculpture Club. Ernest Haycox Journalism Portland 1 1 Delta Tau Delta ; Sigma Upsilon ; Hammer and. Coffin; Sigma Delta Chi; Emerald staff (2, 3, 4); Ore- gana staff (3) ; Lemon Punch staff (2, 3) ; editor of Sunday Emerald (4). Walter Hempy Business Administration Eugene Verne Henry McMinnville Business Administration Alpha Beta Chi; Beta Alpha Psi. John Hilary McMinnville Law Delta Theta Phi; president of New- man Club (3). r. Page 52 DOC a c 3«ine ib ps :!J! !SfS?SS2SSSSSSS Anna Hill English Hendricks Hall Merrill Eugene Delbert Hill Pre-engineering Kappa Delta Phi; Technical so ciety; varsity track (3, 4). Helen Hoefer Fresno, Cal Romance Languages Alpha Sigma; entered as Junior from University of California; Scroll and Script; varsity swim- ming; Sigma Delta Pi; secretary of California Club (3). Anna Holman Education Winifred Hopson Business Administration Alpha Phi. Albany Portland Edwin Hoyt Manhattan, Mont. Journalisfn Chi Psi; Emerald staff (i, 2.), sport editor (3), associate editor (4): Oregana staff (2); Lemon Punch; Sigma Delta Chi; Hammer and Cof- fin; Sigma Upsilon, ;lfl Cecile De Vore Hoyt History Alpha Delta Pi. Charlotte Howells Physical Education Heppner Eugene Lawrence Hull Oregon City Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; associate man- ager football (3), manager (4); Historian staff. Irving Huntington Portland Business Administration Phi Delta Theta; Pan Xenia. j j j ai2 ' S R!fSSt I ini Page 5S DO C DOd. f f es rxes m m hi Jane Huson English Cornelius Ramah Her Toledo Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Theta Kappa; Tre Nu. Margaret Jackson Baker History Alpha Chi Omega; Kwama: Tre Nu; Eutaxian; Scroll and Script: Historian staff (3); secretary of associated students (4); executive council (4) ; student council (4) ; finance committee. Florence Jagger Oregon City English Literature Alpha Chi Omega; baseball (i 2, 3); Oregana staff (2); Eutaxian; Samara; secretary of W. A. A., president (4) ; executive council U ' omen ' s League. Luther Jensen Junction City Architecture Phi Gamma Delta; Architecture. Club; Students ' Allied Art League. Genevieve Jewell Journalism Oregon Club; Emerald staff; Pro and Con. Mable Johnson Walla Walla Art Hendricks Hall. i Minnie Johnson English Portland Ogden Johnson Portland Law nii Gamma Delta; Mask and Buskin; Phi Delta Phi; Historian staff; Emerald staff (i, 2, 3). Leonard Jordon Enterprise Business Administration ' Alpha Tau Omega. I g DOC 3 ■ IK tij im Myrtle Joyner Normal Art Susan Campbell Club; Techna. Warren Kavs ssssssss P m Portland Hall; Sculpture Eugene Journalism Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Emerald staff (I, 2), business manager (4); Oregana staff, business manager (3); Lemon Punch (3, 4); business manager Oregon iiello Book (4) ; Hammer and Coffin; Sigma Delta Chi. Margaret Kern Music Gamma Thi Beta; Mu Phi Epsilon. George King Salem Economics Phi Delti Theta: football (2. 3. 4): Order of the ' O ' ; Torch and Shield; Alpha Kappa Psi ; p-riars. James King Prineville Laxv Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Plii. Lawrence Kays Eugene Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Glee Club (3, 4); varsity track (2, 3, 4)- Claire Keeney Droinatics Phi Delta Theta. Lola Keizur Physical Education VarMty rifle team: - . ■■■--.-;•?■.■.■ --.. " - ' ■r - ' T?-gK-f- Eugene Eugene Hermian Club. Inez King Corvalli; Journalism Hendricks Hall; Theta Sigma Phi; Scroll and Script; Women ' s League executive council (2); Emerald staff (i, 2, 3. 4); associate editor of Oregana (2), editor (3); ex- ecutive council (4). Clifford Knodell Eugene Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; entered as Sophomore from O. A. C. Page 55 DO C ire i jci . m c ) E;ugene LToydtaTxinde Vancouver, Wn.M n Guy Koepp Architecture Chi I ' si: track (i, 2 3. 4); Order of ' O ' ; president of architecture Club. loyd Phi Kappa Vsi ; ancouver, Wn.| • ' reshnian baseball. Alfred Krohn Economics Kappa Sigma. Randolph Kuhn Portland Lebanon B. Charles Lamb, Jr. Tillamook Economics Signia Chi; Tau Kappi Alpha; Em- erald staff (i, 2); Historian staff (2. 3): varsity debate (3, 4). m J ournalism President of Ad Club; advertising manager Emerald (3); Agora; French Club; Y. M. C A. cabinet (4). T. Kurashigi Pearl City, Hawaii LaiL- i!HI Sarah Lamberson Romance Language Alpha Phi; Eutaxian. Ruth Kneeland Minneapolis Education Minn, President of Pi Lambda Theta (4); Hawthorn Club; Home Economics Club. Alta Landon History Susan Campbell Hall. Hugh Latham Business Administration Phi Delta Theta. Portland Portland ' n Silverton . aa ss oygggg s i j gg? Page 56 DOC 5«TJle = " flw 1 I r ? ' ' ' ' ' ' , 3 m y ' i Arthur Larson McMinnville English Delta Tau Delta; Friars; varsity track (2, 3, 4); Sigma Upsilon; student council; Order of the 0 ' ; To-ko-lo. Herbert Larson Tacoma, Wash Jountalistn Kappa Sigma ; Hammer and Cof- fin; Emerald staff; associate editor of Lemon Punch. Marion Lawrence Music Kappa Alpha Theta. Portland tM= Wave Lesley Mathematics Secretary of French Club; Eugene Mathematics Club; Phi Lambda Theta. Imogene Letcher Portland Kappa Alpha Theta; Kwama; Mu Phi Rpsilon: student council (3) ; vice-president of student body (4); Glee Club (2). Hood River Jessie Lewis Art Kappa Alpha Theta; Normal Arts Club; class basketball (i, 2, 3); class baseball (2). Pearl Lewis Mohawk English Hendricks Hall; varsity basketball (3); varsity baseball (3); class baseball (3) ; class basketball (3, 4); Pi Lambda Theta; Women s Order of ' 0 Forest Littlefield Portland Lazv Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Phi Delta Phi; manager of Oregana (3). Marion Linn Eugene Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club (2, 3, 4), president (4); Mu Phi Ep- silon; V. W. C. A. council (4); student council (4)- Gertrude Livermore Eugene Education Gimma Phi Beta; Home Economics Club. _222Sai Page 57 DOC av.Bc : • ' 1 HI I Tw iFr» rf --r - t bi W " ■ ggggg y: j u wT r oT g H Fred Lorenz s ' ! Coquille Music Beta Tlieta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; president of Chamber of Commerce (4) ; manager of University con- certs (4). Ransom AlcArthur Baker Medicine l hi Kappa Psi ; French Club ; orchestra (i, 2, 3); Phi Mu Alpha. Helen McCormick Mt. Vernon English Literature Wash. Alpha Chi Omega; entered as a Junior from Washington State Col- lege; Y. W. C. A. cabinet; Span- ish Club; basketball (2, 3) ; base- ball (2, 3). John MacGregor Portland Economics Alpha Tau Omega; president of associated students (4) ; Kriars; Alpha Kappi Psi. Anabel MacKenzie Portland Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Spanish Club. I l Frances MacMillan English Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Kappa Psi. Harold McConnell English Friendly Hall. Eugene |j Bruce McConnell Merced, Cal, History Kappa Delta Phi; Y. M. C. A. cabinet (2, 3, 4). Donald McDonald Eugene Law Keta Theta Pi; Crossroads; Sigma Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi. il Glen McGonegal Woodburn Dramatics Chi Psi. .: £AJb Page 5S DOC J air. Lucile McClung Psychology Chi Omega. Paul McElwain English Sigma Chi. Portland Pasadena, Cal. WannaMcKinney SanPedro,Cal. J ourtmlism Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; editor of Oregana (3). Vida McKinney Eugene Romance Languages Entered as Junior from O. A. C. Ralph McLaflin Boise, Ida. Law Friendly Hall; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Mu Alpha; orchestra (i, 2, 3, 4); Spanish Qub. Dorothy McKee Physical Education Kappa Kappa Gamma. Portland Ivan McKinney San Pedro, Cal. Business Administration Sigma Nu ; Freshmen track ; var- sity track (2, 3, 4); treasurer cham- ber of Comme;rce (4); class treas- urer (4). gg 5 SJ5 ig Jg Ellen McVeigh Klamath Falls English Literature Susan Campbell Hall; secretary of class (3); student council (4); class baseball (2, 3); Kwama. Albin Martinson Business Administration Alpha Beta Chi. Portland Harry Mayer The Dalles Business Administration Sigmi Alpha Epsilon; band (i) ; Emerald staff (i). II TSggg ini Page 59 DO C : r y r vx. syx i visxx N (%)v . y y y y v Lebanon Fred Michelson Journalism Chi Psi; Emerald staff (2); ni ht editor (3), news service editor ( ); Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Ijpsilon. Harold Michelson Lebanon Law Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Interfra- ternity council. Maybelle Miller Roseburg Education Delta Gamma. Jean Mitchell Portland Business Administration Phi Theta Kappa; Tre Nu. Ralph Moore Education President -of Phi Delta Kappa. Eugene Kenneth Moore Geology Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Glen Morrow Music Glee Cub (3, 4). Eugene Eugene Beatrice Morrow Portland Fine Arts Delta Gamma; Hammer and Cof- fin; Allied Arts League; Sculpture Club; Lemon Punch staff. Audrey Montague Pomroy English Hendricks Hall; entered as Junior from Willamette University ' Helen Iurdock Education Delta Gamma; Samara. Portland Page 60 DOC : «lJHe Portland; sssss , Albert Niemi Portland Business Adtninistration Alpha Beta Chi; Beta Alpha Psi ass [Louise Odell Romance Language Alpha Sigma. Virgil Oliver English Chi Psi ; Crossroads. Portland Osvvegc Mildred Newland Business Administration Jack Newhall Economics Sigma Nu. elbert Oberteuffer Physical Education Beta TTieta Pi; Friars; Eugene IIHI Joseph Olsen Molalli Business Administrotion Friendly Hall; Betl Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. Portland To-ko-lo Phi Delta Kappa; varsity yell team ■ ■ - ■ of ' O ' " ■ (3); Order varsity tr Freshman track; Florine Packard Journalism Hendricks Hall; Emerald staff (3), news editor (4); Oregana staff (4); Historian staff (2, 3); Eutaxian. John Palmer Baket Economics Sigma Qii; varsity track manager (3, 4); Glee Club (4); Greater . »ff8gafflagasag 1 1 Page 61 DOC ricXac sasasxxsasasBK asfssasff. John Parish Economics Friendly Hall. Twin Falls, Ida. Gaylord Peltier Eugene Business Administration Track team (i, 2, 3, 4); Order of Portland Mary Parkinson Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi: V. W. C. A. cab- inet (2) ; Pi Lambda Theta; Tre Nu; Phi Theta Kappa; student council (4). Paul Patterson Seattle, Wash. Business Administration Bachelordon; varsity debate (i, 3, 4) : varsity- oration (4) ; forensic manager (3, 4); Friars; Tau Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Agora ; chairman of Greater Oregon committee (3. 4). Audrey Perkins Springfield Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Theta Kappa; Eutaxian; Spanish Club; orchestra (3). Felicia Perkins Education Vi Lambda Theta; Script. Carlton Scroll and Sterling Patterson BcoHomics Beta Theta Pi. Beth Paulsen J ledicine Pendleton Muli ■ ' «m?B8 K Esther Pike Eugene Physical Education Hermian Club; Tre Nu; class base- ball (2). Lillie May Poley English Literature Ashland sMmm Page 62 ZI30C ■THe l BSBgaaaaassaaassow g e s sBBag I ' i Ralph Poston La Grande Medicine Phi Sigma Pi: Glee Club (i. 4) : French Club, president Phi Mu Alpha. 2. 3. (4); Richard Reed Dramatics Sigma Xu. Eugene m i Tacoma, Wash. Alberta Potter Music Eugene Delta Gamma ; Mu Phi Epsilon ; orchestra. Curtis Phillips Portland English Beta Theta Pi; Phi Mu Alpha; To-ko-lo; Order of the ' O ' ; Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Freshman track; varsity track (2, 3, 4). Wilbur Phillips Portland Economics Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club (4). Ronald Reid Music Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club (3, 4); entered irom Muskingum College, New Con- cord, Ohio. Oscur W. Richards Portland Zoology Friendly Hail; Hawthorn Club; Crossroads. Eva Randall Sale History Delta Delta Delta. Bernice Rice English George Riggs Geology Alpha Tau Omega. Salerri Klamath Falls 11 i ! ! luL ZDOC Huge 6. ' ' I ! I i ' Oire fi .nex. m a ! Mgga !! i!»gs Bg ggigi 8 BJ ? ew; affl S B !g ffls?aBaas George Robbins Eugene Chemistry Fri-endly Hall ; entered as Sopho- more from Stanford University; Chemistry Club; Technical Society. George Royer Music. Phi Gamma Delta. Portland Haddon Roclchey Portland Sociology Kappa Sigma: varsity track (3); Order of the ' O ' ; varsity baseball (3. 4) ; student council. William Rosebraugh Sale Lau ' Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; varsity track; Freshman track; Order of the 0 ; yell staff (3, 4), leader (4) ; Oregon Knights, Student Council (4). fames Ross Toledo L 7H ' Phi Kappi Psi; baseball (3); Order of the ' O ' . Webster Ruble Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi ; Emerald 4); Freshman football. fli Eugene (1. 2, 3. iiil Ruth Rugh English Eugene 11 Ruth Sanborn Eugene Botany and Bacteriology Alpha Chi Omega: Samara, sec- retary-treasurer (4). Cecilia Rosser Music. Portland John Sass History Friendly Hall. Richland m% .w-»Mtj a.» i ,- gsgsfflgfflaggia 2 Page 64 DOC i u 3»ifie»ib? I GI yde Schucbel (Oregon Romance Languages Alpha Phi; Y. VV. C. A. cabinet (2, 3, 4); Eutaxian, treasurer {2); French Club. Hubert Schenck Eugene Geology Helena Scott Corvallis English Literature Entered as Sophomore from O. A. C. Margaret Scott Portland Journalism Hendricks Hall; Thcta Sigma Phi; Eutaxian : University Historian (4); class secretary (4); Women ' s League executive council (4); Em- erald staff (2), daily news editor (3); associate editor of Oregana (3), Oregana staff (4) ; Spanish Club. i Harry Sherman Economics Friendly Hall. Dayton ohn Schumacher Los Angeles Law Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi. Archie Shields Cape Horn. Wn. Economics Kappa Sigma; To-ko-Io; varsity foot- ball (2, 3, 4), captain (4); Order of ' O ' . Floyd Shields Cape Horn, Wash. Economics Kappa Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; baseball {2, 3); football (3, 4); Order of ' O . Harold Shirley Journalism Chi Psi; Emerald staff (3, 4), news service editor (4) ; Oregana staff (2); Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Up- silon. Ashland Harold Simpson Business Administration Delta Tau Delta ; class president (4) ; class treasurer (2) ; Hammer and Coffin ; Lemon Punch staff (3); Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. i Sutherlin li % p a«???9 gy!g9!:;g?;gQSgvg Page 65 1 c DOC . — — ■■ » — — i— — ».. .«t:ss». ■li ' f ' SsiLfr f ' : «; ' ?=a " ' i ' V «j . " f " ;, •,:■,;. w.-j ' fVJt; ' . Jit:;: :-- : «- - ' v •• :. ' . «i5 A?v ■5iS ' 5S. -fca s ss ' •«.«; |l|| wsKasas Coquille !lVIarvel Skeels Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club (i, 2, 3, 4); Mu Phi Epsilon; Kwama; sec- retary of class (3) ; Gerlinger cup. William Silverthorn La Grande English Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Upsilon. loe Skelton Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. Portland [Marjorie Stauffer Winnemuca Psychology Xev. Pi Beta Phi ; entered as Senior from University of Nevada ; Haw- thorn Club. Elizabeth Stephenson Portland Economics Pi B€ta Phi; Zeta Kappa Psi; Eutaxian ; executive council of W. A. A Robert Steu-art Spokane, Wash. Medicine Phi Kappa Sigma; Kappa Kaopa Psi: entered as junior from Uni- versity of Washington. W Ruth Stewart Music Cottage Grove George Stearns Prineville mm Sue Stewart Physical Education Tre Xu ; Hermian basketball (i). Eugene Club; diss English Phi Delta Theta; Glee Qub (i, 2, 3, 4), manager (3); Mask and Buskin; Phi Mu Alpha; Company (2, 3) Charles Smith Sociology ■ Walker Page 66 DOC 1 c D mTkl y f gg sgasass i ' ? ' Hubert Smith Pendleton B u sin ess A dmin tst ratio n Kappa Sigtna. I W Emily Stoneberg Education Eugene Ned Strahorn Pendleton Business Administration Kappa Sigma. Marguerite Straughan Pendleton History Alpha Delta Pi. • Richard Sundeleaf Portland Architecture Kappa Sigma; Order of ' O ' : To- ko-io ; secretary of Texon ; .Xrchi- tecture C lub, vice-president ( 3 ) ; varsity football (2) ; Freshman track; varsity track {2. 3, 4); stu- dent council (4) ; Interfraternity council (3, 4). Robert Tapp Ridgefield, Wash. English Political Science Club. Gladys Taylor Homaiice Language Hendricks Hall. Walter Taylor Business Administration I hi Kappa Psi. Alice Thomas Botany and Bacteriology Delta Gatnma; Sam .ra. Ro.-eburg Vale H Portland , Edward Thompson Portlan.l m .jsasszsssszi oi zk Business Administration Kappa Sigma. J 1 htacMsSL ' s. - ' U Puge 67 D6C ■- i Of i i jcx .m gfflsaygfflgfittgassagfgggg JH PoftHn m oe Tnompson English Alpha Phi ; Women ' s League council (4); president of Eutaxian (4) ; secretary of Household Arts Club, president (2); Dial. orothy Troutman Portland English Alpha Phi; entered from Univer- sity of North Dakota. il li Jessie Thompson Portland Journalism Alpha Phi; Emerald staff (2, 3, 4); Oregana staff (3); Dial; Eu- taxian ; fheta Sigma Phi ; Pot and Quill: Sunday Emerald (4); editor of Green Ink (3). Gertrude Tolle Mathematics Eugenel Alice Tomkins Cascade Locks mW Music Gamma Phi Beta; entered as Junior from Monmouth ; Scroll and Script; Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3); Glee Club (4) ; Spanish Club. Ruth Tuck Eugene Physical Education Alpha Xi Delta; treasurer Triple A (i); secretary W. A. A. (2); IHermian Club; Eutaxian. Edward Twining Portland Business Administration Delta Tau Delta; To-ko-Io. Emily Veazie Portland English , Hendricks Hall; Eutaxian; vice- president of Y. W. C. A. (4), sec- retary (3); Oregana staff (3); Pot and Quill; Zeta Kappa Psi; Scroll and Script. Eugene Elizabeth Torrey Zoology Kappa Alpha Theta. Portland Albert Vincent Economics Delta Tau Delta ; entered as a Sophomore from University of Colorado; Lemon Punch staff (2). l affiMism sfafefafKsaZStfrsmfriisxifftfK ■d Ppge 68 QC cz J Bine if I ii S S ' i P ' ' S l U S Frank Vonder Ahe Chemistry Alpha Tau Omega. Eugene John Watson, Jr. Turni Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Freshman baseball; varsity baseball (2, 3, 4); Freshman football. Karl Vonder Ahe Geology Alpha Tau football (3, Om- 4) lega; Ore Eugene Condon Club; Gene Whitten Portland English Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Upsilon. rder of ' O . Anna Vogle Botany Alpha Chi Omega. Earle Voorhies Journalism Sigma Delta Chi ; orchestra (i, 2) ; (4). Eugene Portland Scroll Theta; and Zeta Grants Pass band (i. 2, 3): Emerald staff Le Laine West Romance Language Gamma Phi Bet; Script; Pi Lambd Kappa Psi; Washington Club; Sigma Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. cab- inet (3), president (4); Spanish Oub, president O);. Women ' s League executive council. Ethel Wheeler English Portland llHi Eugene Walters Eugene Architecture Beta Theta Pi; Sculpture Club. Delta Delta Delta; entered as Sophomore from O. A. C; vice- president of Eutaxian (4) ; His- torian staff. Adam Wilhelm Monroe Business Administration Kappa Delta Phi; Order of Blade rifle team (3) 1 ■J i ' ircntieciure i a , ,a ir i r. ..., wv. . v-» ... , , 1 Beta Theta Pi; Sculpture Club. rifle team (3). V .a c Doc Page 69 ■ -H — — — — — M Geology Margaret Winbigler Portland Sociology Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s League executive council; student affairs committee. Donald Wilkenson The Dalles Physics Friendly Hall. Don Zimmerman Eugene Geology Phi Kappi Psi; Friars; Condon Club; French Club: Order of the 0 ' ; student council (4) ; varsity baseball (2, 3, 4): Freshman baseball: varsitv basketball (3, 4); class basketball " (3); V. M. C. A. cabinet (4). Clare Y ' oran Biology Delta Gamma; Samara, Eugene Journalism I ' hi Kapp. " Psi; Friars; Sigma l)elta Chi; Hammer and Coffin; To-ko-Io; Emerald satff (i, 2), news editor (3), editor (4); stu- dent council (4): Oregana staff (3);, Lemon Punch (4): Ad Club; I ' ublications Committee. Jesse Green Milwau Architecture Treasurer of Allied Art League; president of Architecture Club (4). Katherine Kaye Portland Economics Susan Campbell Hall; Dial; en- tered as Junior from O. A. C. Frances Morgan Portland Romance Languages Delta Gamma: Spanish Club; Sig- ma Delta Pi. ' «« ' • ' ■ " DOC l.C D a lot:; ! I Twink plays Robin Hood Playin ' Steamboat Not really ! ' Suspended Laugh here Lonesome, that ' s all Up in the world Mean lookin ' These journalists — Cold n ' haughty ]). O. pillars Wanted; a cavalier Luckv strike Deux petites filles " Spr g has cabe " I c DOC Page 71 r ecjgviiacBc r F% f ' : " .. West Koefer Addison Perkins Veazie Jackson King Altstock Tomkins Scroll and Script Senior Honor Society Organized June J, igw Installed as Mortar Board, April, ig2j FACULTY Mrs. DeCou Mildred Hawes Lois Laughlin Mrs. Beck Grace Edgington Marian Tavlor Mrs. Solve Anne Hardy Ida Turne.v Lillian Stupp OFFICERS Le Laine West - - _ . President Emily Veazie ------.... rice-President Helen Addison ---»----.. Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Hoefer Felicia Perkins Inez King Alice Tomkins Margaret Jackson Bernice Altstock Page 72 DOC 3 ■TKe l9Z3 Patterson Friars An Upperclassmen ' s Society Organized, November, igio ACTIVE MEMBERS George King Del Oberteuffer Ralf Couch John MacGregor Owen Callaway Arthur Larson Paul Patterson Hugh Latham Claire Keeney Kenneth Vouel Don Zimmerman Leith Abbott lU DOC Page 73 u .-- -D xx mQ D m Bernice Altstock The Gerlinger Cup The Gerlinger cup, offered by Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, member of the Board of Regents, to the best all-around junior woman, was awarded in 1922 to Miss Bernice Altstock. Miss Altstock is the fifth woman to receive the cup, which is awarded for scholarship and student activities. In her Sophomore year Miss Altstock was Secretary of the class. In her junior year she was Treasurer of the Women ' s League and President of the Girls ' Glee Club. She is now President of the Women ' s League. Miss Altstock majors in music and is a member of Pi Beta Phi, Mu Phi Epsilon, Kwama, Mortar Board and Girls ' Glee Club. Page 74 3 C illW Ralf Couch The Koyle Cup yi As the most representative man of the class of 1923, Ralf Couch was ' the ninth man to be presented with the Koyl cup, offered each year by Charles W. Koyl, a former University man. Couch entered the University in 1919, after service in the army. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega, To-ko-lo, Order of the ' O ' , Friars, Alpha Kappa Psi and Beta Gamma Sigma. During his freshman year he was a member of the frosh basketball and track team ; during his junior year he acted as manager of the Girls ' Glee Club, and in both his junior and senior years he acted as a member of the executive council and of the finance com- mittee of the University, and was on the varsity basketball squad. Page 75 DO C 5 t5- i 3: e Q a».i:2a .«c " By the old mill race. ' Page 76 Dec jU lTKe l923 0 M Junior Class Officers James Meek President Adah Harkness Secretary Margaret Alexander ■ Vice-President Paul Sayre Treasurer Ray McKeown Sergeant-at-Arms Meek " DOC Harkness Alexander Sayre DC Page 77 ' e j€vr]L£v ■ 3 If I.J 4rcN B Parrell Myeis Edlund Cook McKeown Tjawrence Johnson Rudd Baker Junior Week- End Committee Douglas Farrell, General Chairman Junior Prom Jack Myers, Chairman Music Mary Alexander Andrew Karpenstein Feature Frank Carter Shirley Edwards Gladys Wright Marion Lay Decorations Randall Jones Francis Linklater William Nettleship Marcella Berry Mildred Le Compt Lurline Coulter Programs Rav Harlan EdKirtley Miriam Swartz Edna Largent Floor Lyle Palmer Lee Weber Margaret Seymour Refreshments Margaret Griffith Betty Pride Moe Sax Patrons John Piper Georgia Benson Canoe Fete Eddie Edlund Floats Ed Haney Freda Goodrich ■ Betty Garrett Lighting Francis Haworth Charles Spere Harold Holdman Bleachers Russell Gowans Verden Hockett George Horsfall Linn Roycroft Feature Knute Digerness Nancy Wilson Campus Luncheon Henryetta Law rence Emmy Lou Douglas Mary Ann Hanson Gwladys Keeney Gladys Anderson Charles Dawson Francis Altstock Alfred Shields Tom Chatburn Virginia Pearson Publicity Arthur Rudd Ben Maxwell George Godfrey Theodore Janes Entertainment of Guests Pat Irelan Marjorie Hazard Florence McGillvray Campus Day Warde Johnson John Homewood Clinton Howard Programs Lawrence Cook Kenneth Cooper Alfred Erickson VOD-ViL Ted Baker Darrell Larson Hildegarde Repinen Properties George Bronaugh Hally Berry Athletics Ray McKeown Bill Johnson Trov McCraw Doc D ■ine-Ai iS O Ethel Akersok, thanks to the " A " in her name, takes first place in our gallery. She majors in history, and we wonder if she will emulate Herodotus and be to Junction City, her vacation place of abode, as he was to Greece. Irwin S. Adams has a future in business administra- tion, but even if his future should be disappointing, he can always console himself with his past. Alicia Agnew has come-hither eyes and a slow smile. All — Alicia, the eyes and the smile, stand watching. When someone isn ' t watching them, she may be found worrying about Latin. But what use will she ever have of a dead language? Arthur A. Adler eats at the Kappa Delta Phi house when he isn ' t devouring law books. In spite of her red-er-aw-auburn locks, Margaret Alexander maintains a wonderfully sweet and smil- ing disposition. Rumor has it that she adores hikes and camping trips, especially in the fall, which may account for her " great outdoors " type of beauty. EsTEL N. Akers — Intimate friends of this husky young man know him by the name of " Mike " . His occu- pation in summer is fishing on the banks of the Columbia near Astoria and in winter business finance, foreign trade, and relative subjects under the commerce departinent. Ask him about his date making in the Junior lottery. Nearly everyone knows Mary Alexander — the few that don ' t, don ' t know what they are missing. Ask Dave — he knows. Francis Altstock is an ardent devotee of basketball and baseball. He is said to have played " ball " in his younger days at the Pi Phi house and has gained some little reputation at a certain costume ball. Is subject to frequent spells of temperament, relieved only by a few strains of " By the River Side. " Page 79 DOC DOC This is Gladys Anderson ! . She is fond of the Uni- versity and all that, but she has a lot of outside interests, too. An all-around girl, one might sa_v. Raiford Bailey. Lucky man ! ' Tis said he won the queen of the Junior class for the lottery. We will have to admit he looks intellectual enough to be a Senior. ' Nuff sed ! Bertha Atkinson is one of those fortunate persons who do not have to worry about the rising standards of the University. Spanish is one of her specialties. Alfred Lot Beatie — Perhaps the two most distin- guished things about our boy Lot is that he is an intensive Kappa pigger and he hails from Oregon City, the town with the new bridge and forty-foot falls, by heck. He is a good boy, studies hard, and does his daily turn for the Y. M. C. A. as one of the functionaries of that establishment. -Alice Baker sings. She also likes to dance. Inci- dentally, she leads her Alpha Xi Delta sisters a song and dance keeping up with her. RoDERic R. Belknap — " Oh, Rodney, come on and dance. " Not many men can resist an appeal like this, most especially when it comes in a sweet feminine voice — but Rod Belknap can, for he is one of those few persons that never knows when it is Friday night. He spends most of his time in smelly labs, but some day he will have a " doctor " tacked on in front of his name and a fever thermometer tucked in his vest pocket — then maybe he will dance. Watch Florence Baker play basketball and you will understand why the physical education department is so proud to claim her. Hershel R. Benshadler is going to teach somebody something some day — maybe. Just at present, being taught keeps him pretty busy. Pane SO DOC ■TKe lSa: Georgia Benson shows great interest in Jimmy Gil- bert ' s department. She has a happy disposition and finds time for a host of activities. At the Gamma Phi house they call her " Big Ben, " probably because she has an alarming way of bringing the Freshmen to task. LoY.ALTi " Bergsvik has quite a time deciding between O. A. C. and Oregon, from all appearances. He will admit, though, that the Oregon co-eds are hard to beat. Marcell. is proving that a bobbed-haired business woman who is efficient is not an impossibility, " tho she ' s the ' Berrv ' s. ' " She is a diminutive financier. Ted Baker went " Myles " to get engaged, now he has to go miles to see the lady. His 9-inch smile and curly hair is said to have won a debate for him against a girls ' team by making his fair opponent forget her rebuttal. Esther Booth has very decided ideas and a predilec- tion for serenades. She has her mail sent to the Chi Omega house, and there is an avalanche each morning. Rally Berry — We often wonder why our boy Hally decided to become a geologist. It remains his secret, however, and whether it be his small stature, love for the fair ones, or his Junction City smile, it is the future that decides. Anna Bidwell is going to get somewhere if she keeps on the way she is going now. Anna is not afraid to work and the results are worth while. It is thought that Marvin Blaha worked in a diction- ary factory once, anyway he knows most of the words in it. Perhaps the most regrettable incident of his life was when he said " ain ' t " in a moment of excitement. Page S! DO cj gvrte Mc Ruth Brauti is another of Oregon ' s clever artists. She left O. A. C. for us, and would she go back? Oh, Clarence Baldwin (Lefty) can talk Hawaiian, girls. And he sure can pitch the baseball. He is the southpaw that won his " O " a year ago. Mabell Breckon " . We would rather not begin to enumerate all of Mabell ' s good qualities because space or rather the lack of it would not permit us to do her justice. Willis Blakeley believes that the library is the only attractive place on the campus. Probably Bill has lived in Eugene too long to enjoy any of the other buildinijs around here, but we think it is the co-eds and not the books. Helen Burfield brings home all the scalps from the psychology department and all struggling Freshmen ask her questions when the textbook runs short of information. George E. Bronauch — Since the king has taken up dramatics his golf is being sadly neglected. Helen Ball, commonly known as " high-ball, " is as satisfying as her name. She ' s one of " them city gals what knows all the tricks of the game. " Jack Boyd will some day be a mighty fine manager of a road show. At least he ' s getting good training now. Page 82 DOC •Mn TH Dorothy Bell is another of those nice, substantial gym majors. She is a typical Oregon " hello girl, " too. John R. Bryson. We ' ll wager it cost Johnny so«iething to bribe the Sigma Nu brothers to say something nice about him for this section. At least, they refuse to say anything incriminating. LvDiA Benefiel, or Mrs. Jack, charmingly combines college and marriage and finds it absolulely success- ful. She is one of the Chi Omega brunettes an-.l revels in the musty lore of the English department. Charles Buchanan — Every day Charles used to keep 13th street hot from Alder to Mill, but mw Buck says the fireplace is good enough for him. Catherine Bain is one of the high lights of the busi- ness office — her hair shines there most of the day. She majors in education, but we can ' t imagine her teaching. Fremont M. Byers is known as the typewriter duke during his hours of labor, and just a plain duke in the giddy night life of the dance studios, and out of town dances. He writes and dances with equal ease, and is a member of We Stepp Inn, na- tional writers ' and dancers ' society. Lottie Benshadler attends classes at the education building and gets into Eugene and the campus occasionally just to see how everything is getting along. " Rus " Brown with his 200 pounds of good nature, his big smile and flat feet was a Frosh at Knox. He now knocks around the Oregon gridiron or basket- ball floor with no little agility and has gone past the stage where he has to knock at a certain sorority door. • Page 83 DOC " r Winifred Chance came way from Idaho to major in journalism at Oregon. It ' s a good place to C3me to, Winifred. ■!hari. s Chari.i-s K. Dawson says life is just one fight after another, but it ' s worth it. Charlie may hang the gloves up some day but he won ' t have to be a preacher because he is already a converted song- bird in the Men ' s (jjee Club. Helen Caples is so temperamental that she even cries when an assembly speaker talks about Armenia or the slums of Portland. She has her good times, tho, and manages to break jujt as many rules as any- bodv else. KW Hari.ev Covai.t — Lieut. Covalt is a typical army man. Takes law with a desire lo develop a new military code. Spends his idle moments " wandering " around the cinder trail. Jane Campbell gravitates between the Education building and the Shack. In spare moments she acts as reception committee to all strangers who stray into nur midst and carries on a general bus and transfer service for the whole campus. 1 ! V Kknneth Cooper is one of the so-called busy (?) jour- nalists. It is reported that he missed a dance some time during his stay at the University, but the report was not confirmed. Margaret Burroughs came from Independence but spends her week ends on the campus as her dates keep her too busy to go home. Lawrence Cook has a disposition like a " big Ben " at five C!X and can put the official raspberry on any- thing from peon pants to teahounds. Now, really, he can look hard when he wants to. In fact he practices on ihe Frosh. Page M DOC " iTHeUOaS Bernice Corpron seems to be weakening in her plans to be a eym instructor. Never mind, Bernice, lots of girls change their minds that way. Frank Carter is " only one of the town boys. " He ' s there when it comes to activities. Fat and M. H. D. run the University library. LuRiiNE Coulter looks well at a desk with opposing debate teams on either side of her. She remains cool and collected under the fiery storms of oratory and is one of the varsity ' s best bets when it comes to debate. Wallace T. Cannon — Wally hails from Prineville. Ht keeps the fireplace company but his grades in some way do not suffer. Wally is a veteran on the Glee Club but is dubious about ever seeing Salt Lake City. Mildred Dedman — grades, oh, yes, I ' s and 2 ' s. She got the habit at Reed, so her sisters say. Her scholastic tendencies do not prevent her from having a good time, tho. Harold W. Chapman — Hal is one of our estimable " athuleets. " He is the sturdy little quarterback wlio furnished thrills for many a fair as well as leather- necked fan, while piloting the eleven thru gruelling fights last fall. He also displayed his Apollo-like physique in the guise of a " hooper " somersaulting and cavorting to the tune of the bouncing basket- • ball during the winter term. But despite the while glow of the spotlight, " Chappy " manages to elude the designs which many a " skoit " has directed in his path. RuTHMARV Burroughs is one of those enthusiastic journalism majors. She left Wisconsin for Oregon, sunshine, we guess, anyway, we know she finds the Rays very attractive. William P. Chisholm — Bill is the " L " of " Let ' er Buck " Oregon. He comes from a country where they boast of bi g men. His future will be featured by his prescribed pink pills for pink people. Page 85 U Page X6 e $ e .ina». ■ Knute I. DiGERNESE — When he was a wee small younp fellow he wanted to follow his ancestors and become a sailor. But now that he has partially grown up, and discovered himself endowed with long black hair, Valentino eyes and a Reid smile, he has de- cided that he had better follow his artistic tempera- ment. A few vears from now we will probably find him with pallet and frock in some Bohemian com- munity. Dorothy Dixon is most often seen in khaki all ready to start on one of those geology hikes. From all reports, she manages to bring home a new scientific triumph each time. I 1 Paul M. DeKoninc has a terrific line, as any of the girls can prove, but he doesn ' t pig all the time — quite. Paui.ive Chase, or " Polly Kinks " of the art depart- ment, is responsible for some of the artistic touches found in campus social affairs. Her sleek bobbed head and the brown smocks and " Batiky " ties she wears furnish the proper atmosphere for the exercise cf her artistic talents. Ralph Craxdall showed good judgment by coming to us from California. He is an all-around athlete, but his specialty is baseball. Wenona Dyer — Here she comes, there she goes, hold your hat! She delights in disconcerting people by saying unusual things. Her major is dramatics, so perhaps that is why she acts that way. : f : ' 9tf ' . Annette Dobbin has a poise that never deserts her under any circumstances and it is a delightful ex- perience to hear her tell a funny story without seem- ing to realize its humor at all. Frank Dorm an is the little fellow who blows the saxo- phone. If you happen to take in one of Mike Gross ' formals, you ' ll find Dormie helping Darrell Larson run his orchestra. D ' OC iTHf Claralee Cheadle has " a way with her " that no one can resist. All of her dates are not between the covers of her history books, either. Once more Ja.mes has slickered his way into the junior section. Just so they ' re handsome, we don ' t object. Although Grace Caviness majors in physical education, a ball is not the only thing she can pitch. You should hear her make the saxophone talk. Harold Bonebrake is a fixture around the military department and drills the freshmen squads to his heart ' s content. He i s a hard worker and is always busy. Esther Christensen doesn ' t work all the time, even if she does major in political science. Esther believes the old adase about all work and no play. Kenneth Burton, usually known as " Ken, " is able to stand two terms of college every year, but in the spring usually finds life more interesting elsewhere. His specialty is football. Claire Collette was probably extemporizing an obli- gato to the melody the birdie in the camera sang while this was being taken. But just get her talking about music ! Hazel Coffin is interesting because she always does the unexpected. We don ' t believe in starting gossip, but really, the dreamy expression in her eyes makes us wonder if romance languages are her only worry. I ' u f 87 DOC .jLo mc n Rii.EY Davis — Made quite a hit with his violin on a certain night when the S. A. E. ' s serenaded. He is another one that helps in Larson ' s orchestra. Cootie believes in taking ' em young and training them the wav he wants to. Fr. nces Dougl. s likes Oregon much better than Utah, don ' t you, Frances? And it isn ' t only the climate she likes — far from it. hi Frank DuPaul is a robust young fellow commonly known as Frenchy, the San Diego Kid, since that is the city he does the honor of residing in. In spite of the contours of his physique he has it all over Mack Sennett ' s prize beauties as a mermaid. E.MMY Lou Douglas comes from Marshfield and if there are any more like her down there, we wish they would all come to Oregon. She is an art major and draws anything from a golden sunset to a check. Shirley Edwards, a business major from Coos Bay. Studies and goes to school every day. How he does it, we all ask, but he won ' t give out any secrets. Mary Druley came from Boston, Indiana, and she doesn ' t regret it at all. In fact, she is quite attracted to Oregon and Oregon people — some people in par- ticular. Vincent Engeldivger— Although not a bit temper- mental, is universally heralded as a coming musician. Besides that he is one of the high lights of the " Scandal Sheet. " Dorothy Eakin is from the still famous town of Astoria, the land of fish and water. She says it ' s going to be bigger and better than ever now and she is anxious to go home and help out. We know with that fine disposition and friendliness, she will get a long way. M ' A Page 88 oc a c •ri Deadv and all the " ologies " hold no terrors whatsoever for Priscilla Eakin. She is taking pre-medics and her object must be to relieve the " Eakin. " William H. Enke is a persistent pigger at the Tri Delt house and a " regular customer " at Guild Hall plays. Eleanor Everett came from Reed college originally and really considers Oregon quite a change. She keeps her grades up and still finds time to play around in a nice gay way that Reed didn ' t seem to provide at all. Alfred Erickson — " Swede " is a quiet boy, but he has a knack of getting things done. He served hi? journalistic apprenticeship on the " Clatskanie Chief, " but is a good newspaperman in spite of that. Sylvia Erdman doesn ' t look at a ll terrified at having her picture taken. Why should she, when it is to adorn such a worthy galaxy of notables as this section displays? Halmer D. Edlund — Between studying railroad trans- portation and meeting " Papa Gust " when he comes through fair Eugene in his steam brougham, Halmer is kept on the go. It is said that he is an attached pigger. The girls tell us, despite his Swedish club feet, he twirls a pleasing tango. Kippered herring and spuds, vouch his countrymen, are Eddie ' s long suit. Velma Farnham gets by on her smile and her happy faculty of always being the same. Her latest vanity is her reputation of being a man-hater. Eddie Evans — Infant prodigy of the chemistry depart- ment. Next to pulling down ones, Eddie ' s chief diversion is heeding the girls ' plea of " Waltz Me •Ground Again Eddie. " " L DOC Page SO Or ' e c jev.iie ■ Cecil Farcer — Some of us thought that " Cec " came from The Dalles until we looked and found that it was Dufur. He is a quiet fellow but nevertheless he gets there just the same. His avocation is base- ball. Dorothy Fish is another journalism major and finds the Shack a pretty good place to spend her time. Dorolhy will tell you there is no " gang " in college like the journalism gang. George Fell has changed his major four times since he came to school, and he even went to Corvallis for two weeks. But when he does finally settle down he is going to be a mighty fine doctor, lawyer, dentist, druggist or business man, we ' ll bet on that. Anna Lou Forney has a weakness for the English Lit department and Oregon. She comes from Chehalis, Washington, but she says " hello " with all the spirit of a web-foot. Douglas Farrell — Neewah. " Hello, 940? Is Douglas there? " Some people think he wears a toupee. Word of honor, he doesn ' t. One of the Freshmen investigated once, by plucking. Result, pain and castigation. Alice Frankson has two specialties — one is visiting the rifle range — the other is playing practical jokes. She also makes a fine darkie, as the Hendricks Hall girls can testify. Armand Fuchs. When you see a young lawyer with a curly head and brown eyes peeping out from be- hind a stack of law books, you ' ll know him. He aims to practice in Baker. Evangeline Foster — Another one of the famous Foster family, a little longer than the rest, perhaps, but with the same winning smile. Page 90 DOC iTlie Jamie Farmer thinks that the only way to do things is the right way so she came from Willamette to graduate and get an Oregon degree. Velma Freeland agrees with McDougall that the in- stinct of play is one of the fundamental principles upon which education is based. Georce L. Gardinier — In him is reborn the spirit of those early immigrants who dearly loved the Golden West. Gladys Gallier is one of the girls we really could tell a lot of things about, but we will give her an- other chance. Edwyn Garfinkle — If it wasn ' t for the ladies, Ed would be minus a hobby unless you would call window shopping one. Some day in the near future Ed has visions of an office door with the following epitaph, F. E. Garfinkle, M. D., hours 1 to 2 (no 8 o ' clocks). Betty Garrett is the girl with the long gait and the preference for the taller members of the masculine world. She is also the " Sheriff Nell " of the house and strikes terror to the heart of every Freshman. Emil Ghio, fortunately, is able to forget he is from California long enough to be well liked by every- body. His passion for dancing has reached the stage where it exuberates even those he dances with, and he enjoys life in general in much the same way. Freda Goodrich is that small, auburn-haired person that everyone knows and likes — she divides her time between the Shack, committee meetings and a certain Ford coupe. DO C Page 91 DC n o— Oi e c jevinfvc Ouring one term about two years ago, when he was a Sophomore and wasn ' t running either the Emerald, the Springfield News or the Eugene Register, George Howard Godfrey took time off from his regular activities to make a few hours. This is Maud Graham ' s second " coming out " in the Junior section afler having a long vacation thrust upon her. Wilbur Godi.ove thinks the fairest flower grows in Medford. Maybe so, Wilbur, but we can ' t verify it unless we see the photographic positive. Some of the girls wonder how you can correct papers, hand out equipment, and still keep on smiling. El.lz.ABETH Griggs — You can always tell her by her sunny smile and the cheery way she has of speaking to everyone. " Griggsy " is a coming short story writer — coming quickly, too. RusSEl.L GowANS — A basketballer. If you don ' t think he ' s Scotch, ask him to tell a joke. You ' ll never afterwards have a doubt. College men who have fervently read Robert W. Serv- . ice when they were young have been known to write verse about " Mickey " Griffith. To quote one thus, " Them eyes, that hair, her rosy cheeks, her angel hair. " Her many dates, naturally, are a matter of course. B. Gram — " Dutch, " a great advocate of Hawaiian music and moonlight on the Pacific, was so imbued with wanderlust on the famous football tour that he departed for the East and Harvard at the end of the fall term. Shy Huntington will have to replace a mighty good man at half as a result. With such hobbies as art, dancing and athletics, El.VA Guttridge is a good advocate of the old adage that " Variety is the spice of life. " Page 92 DOC lU THe l Prentice Gross — Prenty might some day graduate from college is he could (or would) swim. Bi!t since he can never gain a doctorate, he must stoop to the lowly qualities of a Mozart. Henrietta Hansen always has time to be nice to everybody and spends most of her time at the music building. We could tell a lot of things about " Hank " but we guess we had better not. Mary Ann H. nson just came from Monmouth and increased the number of the Delta Zeta " bob " club to ten. Bill Gailey enrolled with the class of ' 23, but got lost in the wilds of Eastern Oregon during the summer vacation and did not find his way back until the wmter term. However, Bill expects to surmount all the obstacles relative to graduation about June ' 24. Adah Harkness is a baffling person to condense into a few lines since she is an enthusiast in so many lines. Tennis, basketball, swimming and dancing and who can say in which she excels? We can only com- promise and say it is in pigging for she is a cunning lassie. Richard Ginn is an eastern Oregon product but is making himself known on the campus despite this. Marie Hastings pays the registration pirates by the sweat of her brow — in other words, she is one of our working girls, earning her way through college. If she didn ' t, we guess she would get by on her smile, anyway. Clause Groth is one of the slickers of the Alpha Tau Omega house when it comes to good looks. He also manages to keep his grades well above the average. ■ |UL DOC Page 93 DOC e J €M:xe B Robert Grundlund plays a wicked game of football in the fall, and pigs the other two terms for his exercise. I.UELLA Hausler — You can always tell her cheery hello, and it has brightened the way of many lonely Freshmen. Besides keeping track of the alums, she manages to do lots of other things and her wrinkly smile goes to plenty of meetings. L Ray E. is one of the reasons why so many girls come to Oregon. He eats at the Sigma Nu house and attends classes in business administration when he hasn ' t something more interesting to do. I ' eka Hayn ' ES is interested in a lot of other subjects than those listed in the University catalog. " I ' ve an engagement " is her best known excuse when rising standards become too tiresome. ' Robert A. Hawkins — Bob has lots of fun driving around the campus and getting arrested for for- getting to turn on his tail light. He hails from Ilwaco, wherever that is, and is a great advocate of ferries across the Columbia. He is also quite good on campusology, knowing exactly where every sorority house is located and how to find the Campa Shoppe late at night. Marjory Hazard is one of those quiet girls who have aesthetic souls and are special friends of Professor Schroff — they know Art in all its many forms, in- cluding that of dating. Francis Haworth is a firm believer in the old adage, " None but the brave deserve the fair. " Altho he owns the Friendly hall Bible, much of his time is spent in looking at the co-eds ' pictures in the Oregana or helping some Frosh find the heat coefficient of a paddle. Hilda Hensley ' s favorite song is " My Heart ' s Way Down in California. " For more details about Hilda, see last year ' s Junior section. Page 94 Doc D ■iTKe l92 ' 6 n Elmer Hardenberg — Track star, endeavoring to make the 440 in 50 flat, expresses desire to go ba-a-ck to Montana, the home of the black sheep. Altho his fiancee does not abide there, never-the-less Elmer enjoys the sheep country ; it gives him great practice in sprinting, running down those " eweletts. " Helen Idleman is cheerful and divinely optimistic. She believes with Browning ihat " God ' s in His Heaven, all ' s right with the world. " David S. Husted — A Frosh left over from ' 24. Three years from now he intends to take law with the desire to practice in Roseburg. He is the editor of the notorious " Evening Shyster. " Small women are his specialty. Theodora Jacobs does not get all her romance out of the romance language department. She may deny this, but it is quite true. Clarence H. Irwin is coming back some day and design a lot of new buildings for the Oregon campus. The more the merrier, Clarence ! Anna Jerzyk thinks writing feature stories for the Emerald in her private office in the trunk room at Susan Campbell Hall is more exciting than a date in the " stack room " of the library. Philip Irelan — Pat ' s slippery brogue has won for him a place on the student council. He says he comes from Portland. Just what part is not specified. Perhaps it is the marshlands for all we know. Pat ' s popularity varies in proportion to the student body dances, of which he is chief salesman and doorman. Pat likes to pig but his creditors watch him closely. :t ■- Cecile Johnson pitches a mean baseball and can gen- erally be located somewhere around the gym. Page 95 DOC b Zrt:) Oi: " e $ €M:ie ■ V ' erdex E. Hockett — V ' erd ' s merry smile makes life seem worth while. Everybody likes Hock. He and his Deady hall rats are inseparable companions. DoROTHE. Hill cames from Mills this year to take care of her little sister, but the question is, " Which one needs taking care of most? " When she is not in college, " Dodie " helps manage Medford. Harold — " Tux " as a nickname has a history which is rather personal. Skinner, as he is better known, likes the ranch so well that he left us for a quarter. Books are Skinner ' s hobby and he often be- comes so enwrapped in them that he forgets to eat. It isn ' t everyone who can get I ' s in most of the science courses and still have time for activities. Evelyn Hogue combines science and a good time very nicely. IJiiL Hopkins — This man reads lots of poetry, which brings to mind the proverb that " All who read poetry are not poets. " Bill talks volumes and it is probable that some day he will say something. NiTA Howard divides her time between the ranch and the campus, cooking for the farm hands when she isn ' t writing short stories. George Horsfall doesn ' t want anything said about him in this section. All right, George, but we do know you ' re from Marshfield ! Harriet Hqwei.i.s came back from O. A. C. this year and helps thines along at ihe Gamma Phi house with a radiant smile. ' fl c V6 DOC DlTHe Carl Jaquet — From what we hear Carl should have majored in music instead of business ad. After a five year attempt to get a B. B. A., he hopes to manage the " Monroe Follies. " Esther Kerlee is all in favor of a thirty-six hour day — thirty of them for — well, not going to classes anvwav. m Lyle Janz, the man who works while you sleep; eats at the Phi Delt house, and tends bar at the Emerald office. Often thought of as being shy and retiring ; but in reality a sheik in the back alley. From Silverton and proud of it, we don ' t mean Silverton. Eleanor Kilham cheers for Oregon but that man at O. A. C. has a convincing line! Ted Janes is another of the Phi Sig ' s line of journal- ists. His chief asset is a bashful smile. Thelm.a Kimberling is one of the energetic workers for the Y. W. C. A. and goes to classes in-between times. John W. Johnson — For three years we have been watching Big Bill and have never got the " dope " on him. This conservative, sedate, quiet fellow has to his own satisfaction fooled us, but, me thinks, he is only a masquerader, and behind it all lies veiled that enticing secret something. Charlotte Kirkwood is a very little girl, but she man- ages to get good grades, find time to shoot, ride, swim, hike and make a large number of friends. In her spare time she earns her way through college. And she ' s doing it all in three jears, too. Page 97 DOC i " e $ e .n£v ■ c Ralph T. Johnson — " Terrence McSwinney " Johnson is a genial Irishman hailing from the " tall uncut " of Northern Canada. He forsook the occupation of hunting grizzly bears, wild cats and fishing, for our beloved institution and now has to content himself with varsity football, varsity baseball, and incident- ally, a little " pigging. " r ■ Josephine Kirtley is an undeniable attraction in the junior class. She does a lot of things well, and shines in history. W ARDE Johnson — When a freshman, VVarde was called " Soring, " but later the more appropriate monster of " wild bill " was bestowed upon him. Rumor had it that Bill was leaving town when Major Baird did, but it was a case of mistaken identity. Portia Kidwell took a plunge into the business world during the fall term but being a " pore woiking girl " wasn ' t nearly as enticing as being a coed. Randall S. Jones — During football season last fall all the dogs disappeared. Someone suggested that Jonesy might be able to tell us where they had gone, so we asked him and he grinned and said, " I ' m just working here, ask Franz. " Edna Largent learned the most persuasive line with the Alpha Xi Delta Frosh from varsity debate. She seems to know, too, that equal to being an orator is looking the part. Harold Karo isn ' t the vice-president of the Karo Corn Syrup Co., tho he often looks the part. He is quite an orator, we are told, and his aim in life is to be a doctor. Mabel Johnson has a lot of friends who will tell you all the nice things about her that she is too shy to sav about herself. Page 98 DOC Charles Kenyon — Chuck is an immigrant from Wash- ington U., and still finds time in his crowded schedule as a scholary gentleman to commute he- tvveen Eugene and Seattle. GvvLADYS Keeney, tall and " most divinely fair " is the sunshine gir] who has sung her way into a host of hearts. Edwin M. Kirti.ey — Wrestling is Ed ' s pastime, the big- ger they are thev heavier they fall. His favorite dish is the date, and he is always busy. He received his prep work in Pendleton, and will be happy when he can read his own notes. Irene Kendall Is back again this year and the attrac- tion seems to be her own brother and not someone else ' s. Edward J. Kolar is a coming lawyer — fame can ' t come too fast for him. Dorothy Kent is more at home with a typewriter than anyone we know of. Writing Emerald stories is her favorite indoor sport. Melvin Kaegi hails from Ashland. In his spare moments he can be found holding down the Phi Sig davenport. Rosalia Keber is one of the nicest girls around the Alpha Delt house as any of the sisters can testify. Journalism, debate and athletics are only a few of her activities and she handles all of them well. DOC I ' lige 99 S€KlOL€S m Henry Karpenstein is one of those boys who has the knack of whispering in the prof ' s ear. He is one of the few who doesn ' t carry a sad countenance when the grade sheet comes out. Hexryetta Lawren ' CE will probably be a star reporter on some metropolitan daily some time, judging from the way she goes after ' em now. Hen is one of the responsible Juniors who keep the younger generation up to the mark. .Andrew Karpenstein is the other member of the firm of Hank ' n ' Andy. His talent runs more to dancing than to the sterner side of his college work. Marian Lay likes variety. She has dabbled in every- thing from Taussig to Terpsichore and is quite a scribbler besides. She thinks that anyone who ex- pects to write novels should know a little about a great many things. William E. Keeler, known for his fondness for walk- ing, is a major in education and will in a few years be teaching high schools boys and girls history, economics and the like. There are lots of things Mid LeCompte would rather do than study, even if she is a Junior and a physical education major at that. She has a mysterious twinkle in her eyes which belies the armload of books she carries. Edwin H. Kelley — Here is Hal, whose native land is betrayed by his name and ability to repair Bachelor- don plumbing. His home is in Portland, but his chief interest is in Coquille. Louise Leonard would rather dance than eat and rather do almost anything than go to school, she says, but we don ' t believe that when we look at the grade sheet. Page 100 DOC TiTHe mi R Areta Littlejohn — Omniscient, major in history and is particularly well versed in local and ultramodern history. If you want to know who, why and how about ihings that happen, ask Areta. WlLLUM Nettleship is a man of letters, especially those postmarked Walla Walla. He draws for the Lemon Punch and spends the rest of his time toting huge volumes of law literature while on the campus to distinguish him from the Frosh. LuciLE McClung came down last spring from Wash- ington. The Chi O ' s call her Louie and she will tell you that Washington can ' t compare with her new Alma Mater. J. CK Myers is a natural born promoter, not the oil stock kind but the kind that can come back and sell you again. He has organized everything from jan- itors to musicians, he manages varsity teams, directs rallies, plays football some, pigs some, and goes to his pre-medics classes every once in a while. Gertrude McIntyre, commonly known as Scotty. Her " Smile, Kelly, Smile " smile is seen most often at the Alpha Delt house on the hill. J.AMES A. Meek — Besides being president of half a dozen or so campus groups, Jimmie finds time to cook a Fiji meal now and then, manage a few- activities, and do some rather expert pigging. They says he ' s a hard egg on the drill field and says his commands " right smart-like. " M.ARG.ARET Mylne come from " way back East. " Since she has been at Oregon she really seems to like the wild west Seniors with their big sombreros. Who knows ? R.A YMOND P. (Babe) McKeown — It behooves us to say that everyone on the campus who has passed Mac on the sidewalk has stepped aside to let him go by. Babe as a would-be medical man must be an in- spiring figure to the frogs, and diminutive rals upon which he experiments. Page 101 DOC " iracBc John J. O ' Farrei.l will make his way on his smile, his dancing and his " line " even if his pre-engineering plans come to naught. F-5 ;i. ' Connie Mitchell is a quiet, demure lassie, but you can ' t always tell! She ' s there when it comes to week-end activities. X iK Walter Lyle Palmer — This superman, the sheik, whom the co-eds claim excel Valentino in the Argentina stuff. No one has ever been able to find out why Connie Miller left Washington, but we ' re sure there must be some attraction here. WiLLA LooMis smiles with her shiny big eyes and honest to goodness there ' s not a thing in the world she couldn ' t get. Jack Parker, a wanderer as he classes himself, chose the U of C. for his first two year but finally de- cided that journalism was his line so here he is. He comes from North Dakota via Quatico, Virgina, where he spent some of his time in the marines. Camilla Lorenz adds her bit to the general racket in the music building and her thoughts are usually with Bach or Chopin but occasionally with Hobson. » Page 102 John W. Piper — His friends have bounteously conferred upon him more than his share of nicknames. The honors are equally divided among " Johnny, " " Pipe, " " Piper " and " John Journalistic. " John is another who forsook the halls of Reed college. c: Mildred Orr is a gym major, like a number of other people, but she is original in plenty of other ways. Helen Stoppenbach helps to keep the Frosh in order at the Theta house, and takes a lot of art in her spare time. Helen resigns responsibility during the week-ends, though. Lester Wade — The boys at the S. A. E. house call him " Handsome. " Les finds that it takes all of his time " shaggin ' " ads for the Emerald. " I ' m going to earn an Emerald ' O ' if it kills me, " he has been known to say. That ' s the old fight, Les. " Ibbv " Strowbridce is the sort of girl who mothers everybody and everything. She takes care of all the Kappa Freshmen when they have colds or indiges- tion, but it is reported that she is quite col d-blooded in the zoology laboratory. Lee W. Weber — You are now looking on the lad who inspired the poet to say " Hail fellow, well met. " An active man who figures prominently in the Grecian sports. Dorothy Schmeer is a very busy person — at least, a great deal of her time is taken up. Dorothy thinks she would like to live on the Fiji Islands. Walter Wiiitcomb declares that lie fully intended to become the chief justice of the supreme court, but since the last few who have held that position have weighed around 300 pounds, he is not so sure about it. ml Margaret Sheridan is going to be a journalist some day, and we wager she will make a mighty fine one, judging from the way she turns out copy for the Emerald. Margaret thinks the Shack is quite all right, and the Shack thinks the same about Margaret. Page lO.i c cj cKnec ■ c Eddie Lyman — " A bath a day keeps you fit every way, " is Eddie ' s doctrine, and he would be happy indeed if the whole world would adopt it. Eddie sells bath tubs and plumbing supplies during the time he has left over from school, formal parties and joyrides. Olive Merry is that tall blonde girl who came down this year from Willamette. Her merry voice and her merry smile make her merry name seem quite worth while. Troy L. McCr. w — Known as Mac, Adonis, or Apollo. His manly form and figger may be seen thruout the year either on the gridiron or on the track field. His specialty is between-class strolls with fair femmes. Muriel Meyers — Mu managed to win some honors on the varsity swimming team and is vice-president of the Women ' s Order of the O. She doesn ' t look like a piano mover, though, does she ? Gr.vce Murfin is one of the most important persons around Hendricks Hall. She is usually among the busiest people on the premises, but she finds time for a smile for everyone she meets. Jason C. McCune expects to be a foreign trader when he completes his education. " Mac " is always going somewhere; between classes and the Oregana office, he manages to keep busy, but we haven ' t been able to get all the dope on his enthusiasm. Bernice Myer entertains all of Susan Campbell Hall when she sings, dances, plays or talks on the tele- phone. Hugh A. McColl is going to take some of the old Oregon fight back to Canada with him. Page 104 DOC THe () Darrel Larson (Ole) — Has quite a time with the boys arguing out the most subtle questions. He pulls down the grades, too. He and Archie Reddie find it great fun frying waffles and chatting over the fire place. Marion McMasters is going to distinguish herself some day, judging from the way she goes at things now. When Marion smiles at you, you have to give in. X Clyde W. Leonard comes from Cottage Grove — surely you ' ve heard of it, majors in medicine, and will be a doctor some day — maybe. Florence McGillivray has such a long and imposing name for such a small person that she is commonly known as " Mac. " She wears glasses to look studi- ous, but knows too much about the millrace to make her appearance convincing. Leonard Lerwill is a poet, tho his features may not show it. but he can do other things as well. As a writer he surpasses, he ' s the best in all his classes, and perhaps that is all we ' d better tell. Eloise McPherson has changed a lot since she first came down from Franklin High. Bobbed hair and a man are among her college acquisitions. " ). ' LiNLEY H. LUTZ names a place called Yoncalla as his home town, and hopes to make it better known by his " big business " methods. Helen Mayer, the second Helen from The Dulles, had to come back to look after Harry, we guess. I ' lige 105 DOC Dec la Bc; D f Mi] Benjamin Pollack — (Jreat singers, orators and after- dinner speakers happen even in this day and age. Sometimes we think that Ben is a mixture of all three. He owns a typewriter with a derrick shift. When " Spec " Nicolai parked her trunk in the Kappa house, the Western Union hired another messenger boy. He ' s kept busy, too, but no one has ever peeked into a single telegram or even seen the re- turn address on her special delivery letters. Harold E. Potter — Or just " Potts " used to stand round with the lawyers and look wise, but a co-ed can make anyone change his mind, and Potls has lost his dignity. He has even vacated the big chair bv the A. T. O. fireplace, which is a sure sign something is wrong. Jennie Noren feels that she is now quite competent to give lectures on " To Australia and Back. " Call 125 for further information, but we wager, one to five, that the line will be busy. Philip Ringle — " Staycomb " Ringle, dean of athletics, one time tiger of the First Division; to him baseball is a fine art. Star Norton has a distinguished accent but she does not care about distinguished names — she likes Smith, for instance. Lynn (Bubbles) Roycroft — Got the name Bubbles be- cause he always wears a smile for everyone. He shakes a mean hoof and is in constant demand on the baseball squad. Patricia Novlan came down from the University of Washington with a sweet smile and a French doll and she has been playing around with both ever since. Page 106 iTKe James K. Standifer peddles insurance among other things, and his ready line and ruddy face are famil- iar to everyone on the campus. It is said that he sold the pioneer an accident policy, and that he has insured the nicotine brush against damage by fire. Leii.a Ptack is an Alaskan who grew up on Polar cakes and snowshoes and learned to swim in the Arctic. She " just hates men " but she is majoring in a dan- gerous department under " Timmy. " Ch. rles " Chuck " Spear — Beside being quite a wizard at checkers and chess in the Y. M. C. A. tourna- ments, is a major in pre-engineering. He can do almost anything in the electrical or mechanical line. This is the second of Pearl Pyritz ' s four Junior years. She is becoming so attached to some things in campus life, though, that she has decided to prolong her stay. Wallace Strane claims that he hails from Iowa. Report has it, however, that he came to these parts from Minnesota. He is a blonde, too. Lynetta Quinlan plays basketball for Oregon Club and majors in English. She is a winner at both. Hugh G. St.arkwe. ther came back to school this fall — says he just can ' t stay away. The journalism " Shack " seems to have a fascination for him. Hughie is always looking forward for baseball days tD commence. Vers ' etta Quinlax looks so much like her sister that lots of people can not tell them apart. She plays basketball, too, and she shoots a mean ball. Page 107 Do C ■ -» r T Oi: e ?€vne ■ Victor S. Rislev — The student directory briefly states that Vic is a major in the pre-medic department, hails from Milwaukie, and is a member of the class of 1924. Those who have been on the campus more than one year have more dope on Vic than that. Nellie Nygren ' is rather unassuming to all appearances, but far be it from us to make anv rash statements. Hazel Orchard is putting Sweet Home on the map, decidedly. We wonder if everyone who comes from there is as sweet as Hazel is. Frederick Rice, generally and otherwise known as Ted. Ted does not talk much for a silver-tongued orator — ask any of the girls. It is said, however, that he airs some radical views on various questions at meetings of a certain honorary campus organization Remincio B. Ronquillo — One of the several students from across the Pacific who has been active in student life is Remingio Ronquillo. He hails from Tubaco, La Union, Philippines, and is a major in law. Lois Parker spends a great deal of time at the music building, and judging from results, she doesn ' t seem to waste it. Ivan F. Roberts — The Dalles is sometimes considered a rough, tough countree, where big hats, Indians, and sage brush vie with one another for maj ority. But we know better. Ivan came from there and he has been here three years and has never even been in the city jail ! And when he puts on his dress suit, a little stacomb and his party smile, well — Florence Moorehead hopes to go to Greenwich Village some day and so is at the present taking up art, cubist and logarithms. I ' cigc 208 DOC 51iTlie l9 Virginia Pearson — It ' s always football men, isn ' t it, Gene? Well, we acknowledge your good taste and theirs, too, for what will we do when we lose this golden haired lassie and her bright smile? Claude Robinson is a man with high ideals and sin- cere convictions with an ever helping hand to the first vear men. Irene Perkins — A tangible proof that one can work in the gym all day and still be Perky. Frank Rice may be found either at the Commerce building or at the Alpha Xi Delta house. He has curly hair and runs up a wicked score in basketball. Shannon Pettinger is quiet, petite, and tremendously original. She is a veritable Puck and should have a Boswell to re«)rd her sayings. Arthur Rudd is one of those versatile people who do a lot of things well. The Emerald just couldn ' t get along without him and he ' s a whiz at debate. The Fiji brothers do tell as how he pigs considerable besides. The Company and the dramatics department would be like a pudding without sauce without Katherine PiNNEO. Dick Reeu — The pride of the Tula Vista and the Sigma Nu House. In spite of the fact that Dick is a suc- cessful follower of the manly game of football and box fighting, he is a major in dramatics and is one of Fergus Reddle ' s most ardent disciples. lUL DOC f.igc 109 " C ?€V11£V Lois Pixi.ey was out of college for a year as secretary in the praduate manager ' s office. She has now joined the ranks cf ' 24, and has gone in strong for journalism. Theran Sausser, " Tim, " altho not an African hunter or a lion tamer, has succeeded in taming the campus social lion. He hails from Oakland, north of Cali- fornia, where they have reported the largest oil well in Oregon. Marie Porter aspires to be a geologist, we hear. There ' s nothing like trying everything once, Marie. iMI William E. Shafer used to stand in awe of all women, but now he thinks they ' re simply awful. He ' s goi that much out of college, anyway, besides having a little real diversi on on the side. Some day possibly Ethel Moore is going to instill knowledge into the heads of youth. However, you cannot always tell just what women will do in this day and age. Paul A. Sayre is the vanilla of society and incidentally has the inside dope on the Co-op. When you see him hiding behind some huge law volumes don ' t be deceived, he doesn ' t wear horn rimmed ones yet. ; 1 I :- Ruth Powell — You will find a lot of pleasant sur- prises in store as you get acquainted with Ruth — pep, originality and all that sort of thing. Alfred E. Shields was sent to Oregon by his papa to take economics. It is rumored that he has learned to live on his income, but has never been heard to say, " Two can live as cheaply " Give him a little more time, please. Page no Ui ■TFie i ' ViDA Sherwood — " Doc " won ' t be here next year with bandages and liniment when the D. G. basketGall team sallies forth to the fray, as she is planning to enter the U. of O. Medical School in the fall. Clifford Vester — Wim, wigger and witality. Clif claims to be the last lineal descendant of the " Skele- ton in Armor. " Cyril F. Vallentyne — " I got hot lips, " says Si, a har- monious soul who holds the Fiji record for stowing away food and sleeping late in the morning. m Dorothy Simonton: hails from Stanford and she brought some of the sunshine from the sunny state with her. Dorothy majors in art. I Helen Smith has the welfare of the whole animal kingdom ai heart. Her scientific studies make her the best possible trainer for " Osky, " the Alpha Xi mascot. Csky will now bring down her slippers without a single doggy " wow-wow. " Clare Scharpf majors in art, but life is not all art for her; it ' s partly Bills, too. In fact, she has decided that she prefers Bills to art, so she is not coming back anv more. Philip Strowbridge is a far-seeing young fellow and is bound to be a success because of his eye for the future. For example; He is Phi Delt house manager and is majoring in medicine; thirty or forty old dyspeptics should net him a handsome income in a few vears. Miriam Swartz is interested in a host of activities and her hello is inspiring. She has a corner on the long distance calls at the Chi Omega house. m DOC Page 111 r ' e c jgvneL ■ c Alex Shipe — Alex, son of Shipe, comes from a settle- ment on the north side of Mt. Hood where the moon shines the brightest. When he isn ' t with Helen you can find him around Quartz hall pounding rock. Rae Peterson — When she came back to school after a year ' s absence, had a chance to choose between being a Senior and being a Junior, so she decided to ally herself with the class of ' 2+. B. Frank Shontz is the sporty gentleman that tears about the campus in a flat hat and fur-collared over- coat. He smokes Ill ' s in a $2 cigarette holder. Ethel Prather came to us as a junior from U. S. C. — but, " careful Ethel, jou ' re still a Freshmen in the house, " caution the sisters. Attending Glee Club rehearsals and practicing her music lessons keeps Polly Price singing most of the day. We ' d enjoy spending our time that way, tho, if we had Polly ' s voice. Mearl Snyder — A year prospecting at McMinnville was enough for Mearl. He ' s back -at Oregon en- deavoring to become a real geologist. " Yamhill against the world. " Bett ' Pride helps to run the Commerce library, attends student council and Phi Theta Kappa meetings and plays basketball. Just now she is wondering where she will find time for her active membership in the Hope Chest or Fiancee Society ! William Sorsby — Since women have gained equal rights. Bill advocates the extending of the three- mile limit. Page 112 DOC nf ■TKe lSPr I Mary Raker did not come to college for a short cut to fame. Mary is known throughout the state for her bird studies and her literary contributions on this subject. Theresa Ratjschert works a lot and plays a good deal and thinks life is an altogether pleasing propo- sition. Arthur C. Sutton — " Suttonly " he ' s a good student, and a nice boy, too. He ' s taking pre-engineering to learn how to bridge the gap between his income and his outgo. His wealth of silk sox and shirts show that he ' s learning fast. Dewey Scarbrouch has all the qualifications of a piccger, a good line and a Ford coupe. The only objection is that he doesn ' t like women. Marjorie Re. d is a very efficient person in spite of the fact that she is a blonde and though she admits a weakness for dancing, she is exceptionally level- headed and studious. V. B. Smithley comes from Sheridan. After reading " Main Street " he has decided that no town smaller than Portland will do for his career as an A No. 1 C. P. A. When recuperating from her latest dramatic triumph, Hildecarde Repixen finds a little time for studies — and dating. It will be no fault of hers if her sisters do not use the correct pronunciation of the English language, a la J. Ferguson Reddie. v " r ' Robert F. T. ylor likes to dance, to explore graveyards and grandstands, and does his best to make people believe he likes to studv. Page 113 joc: j$ €vrie».M d D Harriet Rice — " Bobbie " brought California sunshine with her when she came to Oregon. She reflects its warmth and cheer around Susan Campbell Hall. Alexander H. Trachman, known now as Professor Alexander Highbrow Trachman. is still called " Athlete " by his old friends who fail to be impressed bv his scholastic rise. All must bow to his joural- istic achievements, though, and laud his trade jour- alistic ability. Bfttt Setters majors in English Literature but we think she would like the romance lanfjuage depart- ment better. Betty thinks a Delia would be a nice place to live. M i Spencer R. Trowbridge is the name we found in the registrar ' s office but we are forced to believe that it is the same person who is known around the Phi Sigma Pi house as " Bunny. " Margaret Seymour — High finance in the name of 4f Woman ' s League is sometimes strenuous. But there are always Friday and Saturday nights when Her- shey bars can be forgotten. Lester Turnbaugh, one of the most tireless workers around the copy desk of the Emerald, takes life with a smile. No story is too " big " for him to handle, think the editors. Lester made quite a trip to get here from his home in Pennsylvania. If Robbinette means little robin, we think Theresa is pretty well named. Watch her flit around the apparatus at the gym any day. She is always stealin ' bases and we ' ll bet she ' s robbin ' — vet. Ronald W. Williamson — One of the latest of the La Grande clan. Many women like Willy; and Willy isn ' t so bashful, either. Page 114 DOC X Gladys Thomasen is majoring in history, but, judging from all appearances and if it had not been said so many times before, we would say that the domes- tic science classes were where she belonged. Kenneth Williamson — Must intend becoming a tax- idermist, having majored in zoology. As Ken is a quiet sort of a chap it is believed th at he is sure to become a success with the stuffed birds. Edna Thornber — There are so many nice things that one could say about Edna that we scarcely know where to begin. Hilda Tillinghast — Durinc these hard times, with the price of living so high, the Delta Gammas are pretty thankful that they have Hilda, ' cause where there ' s Hilda, there ' s Stew. Harold Wynd — There are many lovers on the Oregon campus and Harold is one of ' em. He is a lover of nature. In the spring time when the fancy of young men turns to amorous contemplation, R. H. W. goes forth into the hills and studies the ana- tomy of the plant. Botany is his major, Eugene is his home town and studiousness is his virtue. Elsie Skoog — There are lines and lines — Delta Zeta Frosh wish to put in a one-man line for " Skoogie " as a step-saver. Alice Welsh hopes to be a doctor some day and she practices on anyone that has anything the matter with them to gain experience. Reese C. Wingard — Students living in Eugene can ' t spread the wicked line about the wide swath they cut in some remote city, but they can produce the goods here. Reese assisted in fostering the growth of one of the younger fraternities on the Oregon campus. DO C no Bc Gladys Smith is one of the architectural fiends from the Coos Bay country. Her ambition is to plan a building some day that will beat the new architec- ture building (but it seems almost impossible). Howard VVinxard, after much research, has written a book, " Social Aspects of the Freshmen, " which he has dedicated to the non-piggers ' union. Aside from that he is quite an ardent grappler and majors in pre-law. Beatrice Towers — This makes the second year for Beatrice to have her picture with the Juniors, but it shows her good taste to want to stay with us. Harriet Veazie is one of those wee gym majors who look as though they were in the wrong department, but she wields a wicked hockey stick and they say she shoots a mean rifle on the range. Leslie Wilcox is a bit shy around women but when it comes to playing football the big husky is right there. Les plajed for the babes this year. One of the delights of the Pi Phi house is Delight Verdixius. She came here this year from Knox Col- lege, unable to resist the call of tbe great North- west. She is as ardent an enthusiast for Oregon as the rest of us now. The wistful look in Dorothea Von Berg ' s big brown eyes may be accounted for by the fact that she hails from Albert Lea, Minn. Mention the aforesaid city and just watch the smiles come! However, " Dor " is greatly impressed with the wonders of the wild west which may become in time as well known as her famous state. Vivian Steuding is a town girl and has her own car to drive, which might account for her popularity — but doesn ' t. Rumor has it that she writes letters to Ames with regularity and frequency. Page 116 DOC I¥c THe Orval Mll.l.ARD — This peculiar young man intends tn run a stage line between Enterprise and Medford. Incidentallv he is inlerested in law. Crystal West is going to lead youthful minds along the pedagogic paths after she finishes traveling them herself. Virginia West — Lelaine ' s little sister — pep personified — an entertainer par excellence. The library is scarcely the place to find Virginia on week-end nights. During the summer months, spent in his home town of McMinnville, " Dug " Wright freezes ice cream, pulls taffy and dips chocolates. But his life here is a different story. In the fall and winter he helps run the Y. M. C. A. and when spring comes he eats, drinks, sleeps and thinks baseball. Yes, that ' s how he got that pretty sweater. Fred Wright went to O. A. C. for several terms, but finally decided in favor of Oregon for his degree. He is a consistent pigger and bats heavy in this regard. Ci.ARA Wheelhouse is always the same and she is the sort no one would ever wish to be different. She has a diversion of interests, but spends her serious moments majoring in education. Edythe Wilson has a disposition as sweet as her smile. She comes from Astoria, does things around the Spanish Club and doesn ' t spend all of her week-ends studying, either. NanC ' WilsO-S ' is a " regular " girl with a winning per- jtcnality and a disarming smile. Nancy is one of the " powers that be " around the Shack and is a star in short story writing. If you are very nice to her, she might write one of her future novels about vou. Page in joC xmac ■ c % Mae Worrell is one of those people who always get what they want because no one can resist that smile. Having learned that a pun is the lowest form of wit, we must refrain, especially since Beulah Wright is one of the star maiors in the English Lit. depart- ment. This young lady, always ready with a smile and something pleasant to say, is Gladys Wright, who- was lonesome for the campus, and came back, after missing the fall term. E. F. L. CoRNELissEN ' s name is so long that you have to look twice to see it all and take an extra breath to say it. His ambition is to become a successful doctor, while his idea of romance lies in a postmark. II li Floyd Wright thought he would rate more formals next year by appearing twice in this section. It took a good sized bribe but it will be worth it. Francis Linki.ater would be better known to students if he signed his full name to his poems and other published articles. He is a short story writer and may at this time being writing us up. When Ben Reed first came to college he wa s kidded quite a bit for his blue blood inclinations and he has not quite lived it down yet. Nevertheless his youthfulness and formality appeals to the fair sex. Raymond Porter — Dubbed " R-Porter " since he claims he knows nothing of liquids any stronger — -is a friendly Friendly Hall youth who divides his time between geologic bugs and rocks and Dreamland. Page lis DOC l OPHOMOR Sophomore Officers Edwin Tapfer President Mary Hathaway Vice-President Stewart Sawtell Secretary Winifred Graham Treasurer i ! ' Ui cr Tapfer DOC Hathaway Graham Sawtell Page 119 ne Bc Maid to order What ' s in a smile? Saturday morning Tliat educated look Dizzy Delta Oh, Joy I Rigrht this way One way traffic All out of step Officer shix-shixty-shix The eighth serenader In the spring — I ' ll bite Study in profile ' H Page 120 ■THe n n Marsh Lyons Baird Powers Spall Schroedcr Kase Sensenich Skinner Akers Phelps Wilson LaRoche Brown Richen Byrom Kwama Sophomore Honor Society u Founded March, igi2 ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Marsh ' Marjory Baird Maude Shroeder Mary Skinner Norma iIson Frances Lyons Margaret Powers Cleo Base Ruth Akers Dorothy LaRoche Edwina Richen 1920 Catherine Spall Ruth Sensenich Genevieve Phelps Wava Brown Melba Byrom Bernice Altstock Ellen McVeigh Gladys Emison Imogene Letcher Charlotte Howells 1921 Margaret Jackson Marion Gillis Mary Alexander Margaret Alexander Marcella Berry Liiella Hausler Velma Farnham Adah Harkness Henryetta Lawrence Virginia Pearson Hildegard Repinen Gwladys Ketney Eloise McPherson u_ DOC Page 121 Q €Kn m z U Kergsvik Sonnichsen Wilson Haines Steiner IJreakey High Teterson lUirton Terjeson C arruthers HiU Jones Ileerclt Smith Tapfer Koff To ' ko ' lo Sophomore Honor Organization Organized January 12, igi2 ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthur Erickson Lars Bergsvik Edwin Sonnichsen Gordon Wilson Raymond McKeown Harold Chapman Victor Risley Edwin Kirtley Douglas Farrell John Gavin Arthur Larson Delbert Oberteuf fer Bob Mautz Bill Gosser Alvin Hills Herman Blaesing Clayborn Carson Ted Maves Page 122 Milton Sleiner Don Breakey Jack High Elmer Peterson Russell Burton Marvin Lucas Harold Potter William Johnson Arthur Rudd Ralf Couch Archie Shields Myron Goodell Ray Farley Ogden Mills Albert Sinclair Arnold Southwel! Jerry Gunther Powell Garland Jens Terjeson Dick Carruthers Bob Hill Evan Jones Henrv Heerdt 1 92 I Lee Weber Paul Sayre Jean DuPaul Jack Myers 1920 Hugh Latham Kenneth Vouel PLEDGES Claud Snow- Paul Krausse Louis Anderson Ben Callaway Walter Kelsey Kenneth Stevenson Carl Dahl Edward Smith Ed Taofer Asel Eoff Bert Haines Jason McCune Lawrence Cook Troy McCraw Lvie Palmer Curtis Phillips Dick Sundeleaf Fred Martin Rolf Klep Joseph Saari Otto Mauthe Perry Davis Jack Rivenburgh oc lUC ITKe Hil VI Freshman Class Officers Eugene Richmond Gerald Lawlor Presitlent Vice-President Gladys Noren Lea MacPike Secretary Treasurer Richmond Lawlor Noi ' en MacPike l ige 12i _ -0 t XE1.0. BC b Aw ' waii ! A heavy line The guv ' nors daughter Gamma Phi announces — Once to every man Ain ' t love grand Slow and easy I v ) J? (.■( mi ' an - Come on home Tempting Tri Delts Two old maids More durn fun llrllt-i-lioiis Ivounge L,izards On your marks I Mother ' s darling M Page 124 DOC e CoCCeael c ■THir: Senior Leap Week RECKLESS dating and excessive spending marked the annual senior leap week which was staged by the class of 1923 during the Fall Term. Many a girl who had been worshipping from afar some " secret sorrow " had an opportunity to show him how to have a real time. Many a girl had a longed-for chance to spurn and snub those who had not given her a bid to their formals, while men sat at home waiting for the buzz of the telephone or fished shamelessly for dates. Some of the shy men not yet introduced into the intricacies of dating were given a sudden initiation. The monthly check was rather weakened for the feir co-ed after that eventful week and if food is the way to a man ' s heart a great many men were won over during tho:e seven days for the Rainbow and the Campa Shop had a thriving, if perhaps shcrt-lived trade. The week started with a bang with the men staging an open hou;e for the girls, while decorative schemes, refreshments, music and dancing were offered as entice- ments for date making. Rules were abandoned for the entire week and life was a continuous round of dates for the brave girl and the popular man. Any place where " eats " were offered was found unusually attractive and it was not surprising to find a bronzed hero of the gridiron surrounded by ladies engaged in " pouring " . The week ended on Saturday with the " Bar Room Bust, " where children with straw hats and freckles mingled with the most desperate of desperados and where old ladies with long full skirts and corsages danced with little boys, tramps or pompous old gentlemen wearing green brocaded vests. But Sunday saw the campus back to normal and the senior women again settled in the role where it is both necessary and proper to listen for the telephone bell or to see John or Jim at the library. Page UT z fi « April Frolic It is a shame that men had to miss the costumes which were there to view. Some wore the frocks of Little Sis (she must not be much more than two). Still others came as athletes bold, as bathing girls or " undy " ads; They must have caught an awful cold unless they ' re used to filmy fads. And then the stunts were mighty good, with " Lance-alot " and " Parisall, " And not a single one went flat, or like bad cake did flatly fall; But the Kappa cakes took-off the prize, " I ain ' t nobody ' s pastry and — " Thus sang their cute raspberry tart, while jelly roll with all her band pranced through their pre-determined part. Alas, alas! oh, ain ' t it sad! The lonesome men were kept outside While women sang with voices glad, or danced with gay abandoned stride. This talk of equal rights is bosh as long as such things are ; allowed. ] A The men should rise in arms b ' gosh, walk right on in and join 1 the crowd. Page 128 J30C 3- r Underclass Mix A SQUARE mix is a square mix, and the underclass scramble held on Kincaid Field last October was a square mix, only more so. These annual mixes are vividly dramatic, with official and very important appearing senior cops strutting about in all their glory, displaying large shining stars and wicked paddles; with juniors in new cords and self-conscious airs, pacing busily on the side lines; and with confident sophomores and rather worried freshmen furnish- ing amusement for the multitude. This mix was a huge success — the sophomores proved themselves to be the physical and intellectual superiors of the freshmen by winning in the last few minutes by a very scant margin of points. So square was the mix, and so closely contested was the event that it was very doubtful, up to the last stunt, just which of the classes would be the victor. The freshmen had been very forunate during the first part of the meet and had been successful in piling up quite a lead on the second year men; slowly, however, and by brute force the sophs began to climb until the flag rush, which was the last event on the card. To the great surprise of the onlookers the sophomores here emerged from almost certain defeat and concluded the day ' s activities with a sweeping victory. Ask anvbodv if it wasn ' t a square mix. I I m Page 129 I ( )OC ' nr ' E _ " 19a3 ' QPe ? €vrie ■ Journalism Jambouree ONE OF the good reasons for majoring in journalism is the Journalism Jambouree. It is an annual event and is a wild array of costumes, noise and informality; with faculty members and freshmen cubs dancing and yelling together in the heighth of merriment. In years past the jambouree has been of a lottery nature, but this year it was decided to avoid all danger of a stuffed lottery box so the affair was strictly no-date. Most of the costumes typified the poverty-stricken condition of the proverbial journalist. No white collars were allowed, and cake eaters were absolutely barred. There was the ever present " little girl, " the bad man, the pirate, and the minister — no lotterj ' is a real one without them. And of course there was the coy, shrill screams of the weaker element and the devil-may-care whoops of the sterner, in the boisterous center rushes of the Paul Joneses. All of the latest news and juicy scandal was supplied in several editions of the official publication of the evening " The Daily Bawl- out, " which were eagerly read by the gullible frolickers. " We .are libel to print anything " was the keynote of the policy of the publica- tion and several prominent students were Torried about the disclosure of deep, dark pasts that were supposedly safely and carefully buried. Summing it up — a good time was had by all, more food was served than expected. Page 130 DOdZZZZD B D J iTiie • 19. 0 ' 6 The night of January 26 was gay with class lotteries — the seniors having a no-date affair, the juniors a prison numbering system, and the sophomores a drawing and redrawing until everyone in the class was satisfied. I ' uge 131 ii l DOC DOC } €KTl k. m . _„__,_ .. ._}iM M _.-::,. -i The annual frosh parade went off according to Hoyle — paddle wielders in prominence, the kissing of the seal, the water bagging on W illamette , and the painting of the " O " on Skinners. Page 132 I TIDOt n Tmliie . One of the factors in making this the " squarest " underclass mix was the vigilance of Daddy Straub over his " biggest and best. " The sophomores won, however. U : Page 133 30C reQ a nacM ZZ I The rally, the bonfire the luncheon, the game, together uith the meeting of old and making of new friends, make Homecoming one of the most looked forward to events of the year. Page 134 DOC ■THe l923 0. r |l JHI Another tradition started — Junior Shine Day — when profits were S ' ven for chari- table purposes to make happier Thanksgiving days. The junior men were speedy and efficient bootblacks and the women successfully " dragged in " the customers. II il iki i ;i Paee ;.i ' DO JD j i ' S c r :t 1 n Entertainment, both amusing and " instructive " is furnished by the pre-assembly initiations. The Condon Club flap jacks " bat as high " as the so-called wit of the journalists and budding foreign traders. I ' asc 136 I ! c n Cetics r TmJl h • i VarsitH! Wow!!! Page 139 ' ., DC " g vnec ■ c y Athletic Managers Palmer Graduate Manager Benefiel Da. - Page 140 Doc ■THe i jT- u DOC Page 141 D C CT 3k. BC ij ••Barf !M ■Bill " f- i ' . ' it Page 142 DOC 1 ■ r 1 1 4 n l i ' US i jfifc - •... T HJ B ' " " ' c . - IpHp L ' .. 1 - _Jiii 1 A- It : t ; 1 ' ■ ii U ■ (— " Mi oc Page 3 • Qirecjgvnec ■ —g— — — — — iiw mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Capt. Archie Shields ■tiA ' i? U4 Doc c " iTlie - r i ! On the CouKar ' s two-yard line. The Season Oregon vs. O. A. C. Traditional Oregon fight had its inning with all the glory of yesteryear when Oregon triumphed over old enemy Oregon Agricultural College and maintained its high standing in the Pacific Coast conference by winning the annual battle with the Aggies 10 to 0, November 18 at Corvallis. A crowd estimated at 15,000 saw ihe contest, which was the feature of the annual O. A. C. Homecoming. Oregon took advantage of the Aggies ' fumbles in the first period and scored a field goal and a touchdown. Chapman registered the first score with a beautiful field goal from the 25- yard line within the first five minutes of play, after Oregon recovered on a fumble on the Farmers ' 12-yard line. This play was quickly followed by a touchdown when Gill, the Aggies ' King Brown Page 145 DGC ZSj SJSSl " . Oregon attempts goal kick — Oregon s. Washington right half, was forced to punt from behind his own goal line, Callison, veteran Oregon center, breaking through and blocking the kick, which Bill Spears recovered for the only touchdown of the game. Oregon was on the offensive throughout and did some hard pounding on the Aggies ' defense. Chapman, Gram, King and Latham at intervals made gains by smashing with the Oregon linemen, pouring through the highly touted Aggie defense repeatedly to break up plays and throw the Beavers back for losses. Shy ' s men threatened to score two other times, once when Latham got away with a 45-yard end run only to be forced out of bounds near the Aggie goal line, and again in the last quarter when a fumble gave them the ball on the Aggie ten-yard line. Here the ball was advanced to the one-yard line, but was lost on downs. Chapman attempted two other place kicks during the game, one from the 41-yard line which fell short, and one from the 25-yard line which failed because of a high back pass, resulting in a fumble. Rud Brown, star three-year Oregon end, was the only man seriously injured in the game. He was carried from the field in the first quarter with a badly smashed knee. Terry Johnson, who had won his spurs in the Idaho game, replaced Brown and played an excellent game. }. Callison F. Shields Page 146 Doc c ■Tlie3:i9Z3 0 r fS Callison blocks Gill ' s kick — Oregon Oregon vs. Pacific With only ten days of practice in which to mold a team, Oregon opened its season against Pacific University. The sun was exceptionally hot, and helped make things very disagreeable for the players who were not yet in shape. The first canto of play was slow, with both elevens getting their signals crossed and playing ragged football. Oregon had plentj ' of power but failed to score because of the timely bobbles making their appearance when touchdowns seemed sure. After the intermission between halves, the Lemon Yellow seemed to find its bearings and show " spots " of real football, scoring immediately after the kickoff. Latham, Johnson and Jordan were regular battering rams and continually smashed the Forest Grovers ' line for big gains. The fourth quarter found the Varsity going ahead at full steam, playing an open style of ball that resulted in three more touchdowns. Hunk Latham did some pretty work in the punting department, lifting up a volume of high spirals that averaged fifty yards in length. |()l Vender Ahe Page 147 mitm DoC DO ( ,. - THVtTSIIIH . .1 . ; • i " i " M - " BP •» PTTfW ' W " » ' «WW r V ' H 1 ■ ' H HV f •. 1. . ■ .• •-; ' ■ ■- • . r T 1 - «fSk- ' f;fl -.v ' Zll„ Whitman tries a pass. Oregon vs. Willamette 1 ' 8 After playing ragged football in the first half the Varsity came back in the final period and scored a total of 30 points. Oregon seemed to grow stronger as the game progressed, and after the first quarter the Bearcats were at no time dangerous. Oregon scored the first touchdown after eight minutes of play, an end run by Johnson for 25 yards paving the way for Chapman to carry the ball over. Willamette threatened only once during the game, this being toward the end of the first period, when Zellar, Bearcat right half, received a 50-yard punt of Latham ' s and ran it back ten yards, starting a rally on the Oregon team that carried them back to their 15-yard line. Oregon held here and an attempted drop kick failed, ending the only rally of the game. Substitutions were numerous on both teams, which slowed the game up considerably. Oregon sent in practi- cally an entire new team in the last quarter. On the whole the Varsity showed a marked improvement over its work in the Pacific game. The backfield did some nice work in running the ends and backing up the defense, while the line worked like a veritable steam roller, smearing the Bearcat? before they could start their plays. Chapman L.aiham Page 148 DOC i «ii:ie i i o IN( In the Huskie ' s territory. Oregon vs. Multnomah Oregon suffered her one and only defeat of the season at the hands of Multnomah Club. The game had no bearing on the conference standing, and aside from the ancient rivalry of the two teams nothing was at stake. Although the game was a more or less pre-season affair for the Varsity, it was doubly interesting from the standpoint of the student body because of the many old Oregon stars playing in the moleskins of the Club. No less than eight of the old grads made their appearance at some time during the game. Heavily handicapped through the loss of four regulars, the Varsity fought hard, holding the clubmen scoreless in the first half. Mike Moran, former W. S. C. fullback, pushed across the first score in the opening minutes of the third canto. At this point of the game Multnomah ejected into the game its aerial back field, composed of four ex-Oregon stars. Tony Jacobberger and Bill Rhinehart did some mighty clever work, being directly responsible for the two additional touchdowns made bv the Club. SO W. Johnson Gram Page 149 DOC r-e Q cviiacB c t ' luiimian .scurfs fn ' m lit-Ul t»ir; (, Oregon vs. Whitman For the first time in history Oregon journeyed to Pendleton to tangle in a Northwest Conference game. The Round Up city accorded the Varsity a grand welcome, and if the turnout has any bearing on future games, it looks like the East Oregon metropolis will see one big game every year. Oregon defeated Whitman in one of the snappiest and most evenly matched games of the year. Two place kicks by Chapman, one in the first quarter from the 20-yard line, and the other from the 38-yard line in the third quarter won the game for Oregon. Whitman scored in the second quarter when Tilton drop kicked from the 25-yard line. The Missionaries lost a chance to tie the score in the last three minutes when Tilton missed a drop kick from the 30-yard line. ' In field work the two teams played almost on a " par " , Oregon making seven first downs for a total of 145 yards, while Whitman made 131 yards from the same number of downs. Hal Chap- man and Geo. King played great games, and were Oregon ' s most consistent ground gainers. Gram, punting in place of the injured Latham, made ten boots for an average of 35 yards. For the Missionaries Tilton and the Giant Norris were the whole works. 1 5 i ' " . W I Campbell Spear Page 150 mmm»m DOC DOC c ZD Bioe fl i -n .: ' ' Chappie ' converts from L ' o-yard line Oregon vs. Idaho In one of the most spectacular battles of the year, Oregon succeeded in maintaining its unbroken string of victories over the Gem State Vandals. The contest was a struggle from the start with both elevens resorting lo all of the " trickery " known to the football world. " Hal " Chapman played one of the grandest games yet witnessed on Multnomah Field, not only winning the game by a perfect place kick from the 35-yard line, but also making over one-half of his team ' s yardage. Vonder Ahe and Brown threw many a stone into the cogs of the Idaho machine, smearing practically all of their line plays. On several occasions Oregon came within an ace of scoring, playing the pigskin in the Va idal territory all through the first half. Chapman scored from the field in the second quarter with three minutes to play. The fourth period was fast and furious, both teams taking numerous chances in an effort to score. In the last few minutes of play Stivers, the midget Vandal quar- ter, called for a series of their famous " shifts " that carried the ball to Oregon ' s 15-yard line. Here the " old Oregon fight " rallied, held them to downs and punted out of danger just as the game ended. illl a McKeown T. Johnson Page 151 DQC DOC vnak-Mc i-i Oregon making end run. Oregon vs. W. S. C. The University " topped off " its greatest homecoming by a 13 to defeat of the Washington State Cougars. It was this game that proved to the fans of the Northwest that Oregon ' s was the most powerful since the days of Bezdek. From the first minute the Lemon " O " was the master of the situation, thrilling the three thousand grads with their snappy cross bucks, and weird end runs. Oregon opened the game by kicking to Zaepfel, who ran the ball back 20 yards. On the next play W. S. C. brought the pigskin to the Webfoot five-yard line. Here that old Oregon fight showed itself as of yore, holding the Cougars for downs and then marching 50 yards in the oppo- site direction. From that minute until the final gun the game was all Oregon ' s. King scored the first touchdown in the opening of the second quarter after a series of line bucks. The playiiig of Gram and King in the second half was entirely too much for the Cougars. Time and again they would carry the ball to within the shadow of the W. S. C. goal. This win marked Oregon ' s first victory over the invaders from the North since 1916. Oregon vs. Washington The biggest battle of the year, the struggle that was to decide the Northwest Championship, ended with neither team able to cross its opponent ' s goal. The contest was of the very spectacu- lar type and kept the thousands that filled Washington ' s new stadium in a constant state of " tension. " The honors of the game were equally divided. Oregon had everything in its favor in the first half, carrying the ball continually, circling the end and driving thru center at will. In the first quarter after a series of three passes had failed to gain yardage, Chappie sent the pigskin flying thru the uprights from a 25-yard placement. On three occasions in the next period Chappie tried to convert, but failed each time by a very few inches. The second half was as much Washington ' s as was the first Oregon ' s. Bryan, giant Husky fullback, and Zeil, sc intillat- ing half, carried the ball on several occasions to the borders of the Oregon " safety zone, " but did not have the punch to score. In the last three minutes of play Zeil kicked from the 20-yard line, tying the count. Page 152 D Bioe ' 5 Summary NOT ENOUGH credit can be given to the coaching staff for its work in developing a team that tied with Washington for North- west honors. With eight lettermen answering the first call, prospects for a championship team were never brighter, but first one injury and then another played havoc with " Shy ' s " plans. Off and on during the season seven regulars were on the hospital list, the majority coming before some of the season ' s most crucial games, necessitating the shifting of many men to positions other than those natural to them. Only twice did Oregon display its real strength. In both the W. S. C. and O. A. C. games the varsity played at full steam, proving to all that Shy and Bart had a team that was on a par with the famous " sixteen " . Rudd Brown, George King, Prince Callison and Tiny Shields played their third and last year on the varsity. The wonderful brand of ball displayed by this quartet was constantly praised by every sport writer on the coast. Shields was given the guard position on the mythical all-coast team, while King, Brown and Callison were all mentioned by northwest writers. Following are the seventeen men who won the coveted " O " : " Tiny " Shields, Guard " Rud " Brown, End George King, Half Prince Callison, Center Floyd Shields, Guard Carl Vonder Ahe, Tackle Hal Chapman, Quarter " Dutch " Gram, Half Hugh Latham, Full Cogs. Campbell, Tackle Terry Johnson, End Dick Reed, Tackle Babe McKeown, Guard Charles Parson, Guard Horace Byler, Center Bill Spear, End Warde Johnson, Half The Season ' s Scores Oregon ,. . . .27 Oregon 37 Oregon o Oregon 6 Oregon . 3 Oregon 13 Oregon 10 Oregon 3 Total 93 Pacific o Willamette o Multnomah 20 Whitman 3 Idaho o W. S. C o O. A. C o Washington 3 Total a6 laj DOC Page 153 _ 0 120l Prospects THE OUTLOOK for a championship team in 1923 is exceedingly bright. Only four men from last year ' s team will be lost through graduation, and although their places will be hard to fill, it ' s a cinch that some of last year ' s lesser lights can be moulded into their places. Oregon is quite fortunate in having Moe Sax, ex-Washington State star, to fill in at one of the half positions. Moe worked out with the varsity last fall and showed himself to be a regular " whirlwind " . His specialty is running the ends, something that was noticeably lacking on this year ' s team. In the punting department a pair of consistent 50- yard men are available in Latham, the elongated fullback whose injured knee kept him from doing last year ' s booting, and Terry Johnson, whose powerful toe can lift the pigskin well beyond the midfield mark. Hal Chapman is in a class by himself when it comes to kicking field goals, and should be good for at least 30 points in this department. With nine lettermen on the job, all weighing in the " near ton class " , the coaches should turn out a veritable " stone wall " line. Spear, Mc- Keown, Reed. Byler, Parsons, Campbell, Floyd Shields, Johnson and Vonder Ahe are the experienced line men that will return next fall. " Dutch " Gram and Warde Johnson, the backfield artists who were kept out of most of the games last fall because of injuries, should come through with flying colors next season. They both have plenty of ability, but for some reason or other always seem to be unlucky. In addition to those mentioned, there are several promising freshmen who will make strong bids for places on the 1924 varsity. Schedule for 1923 September 29 — Willamette University Salem October 6 — Open 13 — Pacific University Eugene 19 — Whitman College Pendleton 27 — Universitv of Idaho Eugene l ovember 3— W. S. C. Pullman 10 — Stanford University Portland 24 0. A. C. Eugene December I — University of Washington Seattle Page 154 DOC i C T Hunk Len Three stripe men Shields trio Chappie Dutch II Page 155 DO C Dec cj evne Mc Order of the " O " Officers President, George King Vice-President, Hugh Latham Secretary, Don Zimmerman Three-Stripe Men Walkley Medley King Shields Sundeleaf Brown Callison Foster Abbott Peltier Gram W. Johnson Couch Two-Stripe Men Latham F. Shields Vonder Abe Chapman Rockhev Kuhnhausen Larson Zimmerman Williams Parsons Oberteuffer Rosebraugh Risley Ringle Culbertson Sorsby Edlund One-Stripe Men Gowans Bowles Shafer Phillips Burnett Spearow Roycroft Byler Baldwin Campbell Wright T. Johnson Altstock Ross Collins Spear Reed McKeown Hayslip Starr Page 156 DOC ■iiie iyi tj BASKETBALL Rj Kkip ' M § Page 157 DOC r eoevna ■ ■ i ■ I f ' T • • - ' H ■ iJ S 1 1 1 iifl ' ' - 1 nH ' H 1 ( lii Ka - !■■ ( 8 1 • i ■ ' t ' 1 1 . Hi l i Coach George Bohler. u Q j: !m ? ■ !«? 3« ) O ( ) ■ :i c ITKe- ' ' ' ' M 1 F:, ' ,:n ypwr-| - ' ■■ ■■ " ■■■■■■■■■ l ' Last Minute of Oregon — O. A. C. game Varsity Basketball Radical changes were made in the schedule of the Coast Conference to eliminate the very lengthy season and the long periods of time that the players have been required to be away from classes. The revised schedule called for less than half the number of contests as were played under the old ruling. The Northern and Southern divisions were separated to eliminate the long jaunt to and from California, the winners of each section playing a three-game series for the Coast championship. In so far as the North- ern Division is concerned, the plan has not been attended with the greatest success. In the past season as never before, the teams were almost equal in strength, giving to Dame Fortune almost complete say in the percentage column of the one-game policy. Old Joe Scholarship again put a crimp in varsity basketball when two men whom Bohler had counted upon for sure candidates were declared ineligible. Throughout the IHI Capt. Latham Zimmerman Page 159 Dec r-ecj e nfvc A -r?: ' ft U " Hunk " converts from mid-floor season the Oregon five played the most spectacular, yet the most inconsistent, ball of any team in the conference. When they were " going " they were unbeatable, as was demonstrated by the decisive victories over Idaho and Oregon Agricultural College. In these games the effort of Bohler ' s hard work proved to the spectators that his coach- ing is the class of the conference. A pre-season training trip, in which the team played Silverton, Dallas, Independence, Newberg, North Pacific Dental College, and Mult- nomah Club, was very successful. The varsity won all but two contests and derived some fast teamwork training from the games played. The regular season opened in Eugene, with Multnomah Club as opponents. The Lemon Yellow five played rings around the clubmen, trouncing them by a 20-point margin. The following Monday night Oregon received its first test oi the year. The Coast Champion Idaho Vandals, by all rights and dope supposed to take the game, fell before the wonderful offense of the Oregon five, losing 42 to 35. Latham and Zimmer- man pla3 ' ed wonderful games, hitting the basket from all angles. Willamette was the next to fall at the hands of Oregon, losing 47 to 27. ml A A ' Shafer Chapman Page 160 DOC D ■ 3 ■ij:ie«ii c v fi in The first setback of the year was administered by the Washington Huskies, who won a close battle in the last minute of play. At this critical point of the season the team seemed to lose its confidence. In the battle with the Aggies in Corvallis on Feb- ruary 5, only a shade of real form was displayed, resulting in the loss of the first game of the series. On the following Monday night Washington State College beat Oregon while the Lemon O five were still in their slump. Time and again Chapman and Shafer would bring the ball to the of?ense, but all the shots were wild, Oregon seeming to be unable to connect. After the game with the Cougars, the news mongers, as usual, began to rub Ore- gon the wrong way, and conceded O. A. C. the final games of the " big series. " How- ever, the dope bucket was again kicked over, and Oregon took both games by rather Couch Page 161 DOC DOd tie Bc i! Varsity Squad Revue. f1 large scores. In the first game Shafer, at guard, was the whole works, ably assisted by Russ Gowans, who proved to be the season ' s dark horse. In the final game, " the grudge contest, " Latham annexed 23 points, including nine field baskets. With the O. A. C. victories tucked under their belts, the Varsity started North, nine strong. At Walla Walla, Oregon won a close game from Whitman, 37 to 36. The following Monday Idaho defeated them in the most thrilling battle of the year. The score was tied four different times during the contest, and with 6ut seven minutes to go, Oregon had a lead of six points. At this stage in the game the " outer defense " seemed to crack and Alex Fox, star Vandal forward, zig-zagged through for the de- cisive baskets. At Pullman, Washington State won the return game despite the won- derful playing of Latham, who annexed 17 of his team ' s points. In the final game of the trip, the University of Washington drubbed Oregon by a 10-point margin. The varsity was decidedly off color and played its poorest game of the year. The Oregon five wound, up its season by defeating Willamette, 61 to 18. The Bearcats were not capable of copeing with the " slick passing " and long shooting of the Eugene five, Don Zimmerman and Ralf Couch both playing their last game for Ore- gon, and going over the top in a blaze of glory. It is nearly impossible to tell the real power of the varsity five by their standing in Rockhey Page 162 1:,. - li ■THe l923-f 11 the conference. The season on the whole was undoubtedly of the most erratic tjpe, but when one stops to consider that the team for the most part was comptosed of green material, it can easily be seen t hat the well known " ups and downs " could not possibly have been avoided. That Bohler had a real team and that his style of play is the " stuf? " was well demonstrated when the varsity was " on " . At Moscow, where Oregon came within an ace of winning for the second time from the Coast champions, the crowd continually commented favorably on the uncanny ability of the Oregon men to hit the basket from any angle, the like of which had never before been seen on that court. To dope out any reason for the very noticeable lack of consistency is not altogether feasible. However, in this particular case, it is the opinion of the writer that a lack of confidence coming from inexperience seemed to be the big trouble with Oregon. In basketball, more so than any other sport, confidence is the keynote to the winning score and the main solvent in the " comeback " so essential when a team for a short period is not going at its best. Three men from this year ' s squad will be lost through graduation. Don Zimmer- man, Ralf Couch and Arvin Burnett are those who have caged their last basket for their Alma Mater. Zimmerman at forward will be hard to replace. He was one of this year ' s mainstays, one of the best long shots in the conference. " Dad " Couch, undoubtedly the work-horse of the team, was considered Bohler ' s best alternate. He got into nearly every game, and could be depended upon at all times. " Burnie " Bur- nett, the " ever-ready guard " , although handicapped because of his inability to convert, was in a class by himself as a close-checking guard. Bernie could always be counted upon to stop a rally, and was invaluable to the team in some of its closest games. In the way of prophesying as to the prospects for next year, that too, is not exactly the best when the past seems to prove that " dope " very seldom runs true to form, espe- cially with varsity basketball. If all turns well, Bohler should have a championship team next year. All with the exception of Zimmerman from this year ' s five will be in harness when the call is issued in the fall. Hugh Latham, the unanimous choice for the center position on the mythical all-coast team, is without any doubt one of the classiest basketball players in this part of the countrj ' . He was the keynote to the offense of this year ' s team, and although closely checked, always managed to outscore his opponent centers by large margins. " Hunk " should be " unstoppable " next year. The lightning " Shafer " and the " shifty " Chapman, with their added year of experience, will class with the best guarding combination in any league, while if Russ Gowans continues to improve as he did in the past season, he is sure to be a big scorer next year. Haddon Rockhey, the miniature forward, handicapped only by his size, may also be heard from next year. Rockhey got a slow start this year, but finished strong. Page 163 DOC Page 164 ]: e $ €vi:7ec ■ a Season ' s Scores Oregon . 34 Oregon 47 Oregon 49 Oregon 42 Oregon 32 Oregon 33 Oregon 15 Oregon 15 Oregon ....... .31 Oregon 38 Oregon 37 Oregon 29 Oregon 25 Oregon 27 Oregon 61 . Total 515 Pacific . . . . Whitman . . Willamette Idaho . . . . . Washington O. A. C. . . O. A. C. . . W. S. C. . . O. A. C. . . O. A. C. . . Whitman . . Idaho W. S. C. . . Washington Willamette Place .27 Forest Grove .28 Eugene .128 Eugene .35 Eugene .34 Eugene .42 Corvallis .39 Corvallis .21 Eugene .24 Eugene .29 Eugene .36 Walla Walla .32 . iVJoscow .40 , Pullman .39 Seattle .20 Salem 446 DOC r " e Q e .ii£vc: D mi: 1 i 1 Cli r , K 67 •4 19Z3 " QFe ? $€viiei. ■ c Larson wins fast 100 yard dash — Oregon vs. O. A. C. Varsity Track Oregon was counted upon by the other conference teams as of only ordinary calibre, but as usual she staged her annual comeback and set a terrific pace that came very close to turning the tables on her opponents. In so far as first place winners were concerned, Oregon was well supplied, the main difficulty lying in a lack of second, third, and fourth place men to fill in with the nece-sary points. At the beginning of the year, Hayward had a flock of lettermen to work with ; however, they were all of mediocre calibre, and only three of the previous year ' s freshmen, Spearow, Risley and Weber, really pos- sessed the " stuff " . The loss of Art Tuck of Olympic fame was keenly felt all season, as (Oregon did not have anyone particularly clever with the javelin. The Washington Relay Carnival, the first meet of the year, was held very early in the spring, and as Oregon was in no shape to annex any of the events, Coach Hay- ward remained in Eugene to stage a very important interfraternity track meet. Hank Foster, veteran Oregon sprinter, accompanied the squad to the Sound metropolis. T 4 f lL wK % LiH Capt. Walkley Capt. IClect L.;iisun Page 168 DOC ■Tlie l9Eo-v x Sundeleaf winning 440 yard dash — Oregon vs. O. A. C. Oregon ' s real track opener was the annual dual meet with the University of Wash- ington, held in Eugene. Ole Larson proved himself a star of the first rank by taking the lOO-yard dash in the fast time of ten flat, defeating Vic Hurley by quite a margin. This was Hurley ' s first defeat. Guy Koepp won the two-mile in great style, while " Scotty " Strachan tossed the " prison ball " far beyond the " put " made by Bryan. The half-mile was close, the Purple and Gold runner nosing out " Spud " Peltier by less than a stride. Spearow annexed the broad jump, and Glen Walkley, as usual, took the mile. Although Washington won the meet by a large margin, each event was closely contested, demonstrating that the " Oregon Flyers " had been greatly improved upon by the coach- ing of Hayward. Two weeks following the clash with Washington, the Varsity journeyed to Cor- vallis and sprung the big surprise of the year. Previous " dope " had O. A. C. the wm- ner by a large score, but only those who witnessed the meet can tell how lucky the Aggies were to win. Sundeleaf ran the greatest race of his career, winning the 440- yard dash " in a walk " . " Ole " Larson proved to all that his ten-flat record was not a lilt Slratiian Peltier Page 169 DO C ZfOC u a " In 8 , 1 r ! Sundeleaf Rosebraiigh Risley Wyatt mere happening, by duplicating the feat in the hundred, while Oberteuffer took Snook, the Aggie star, into camp in the 220. Strachan again took the shot put, and Guy Koepp the two-mile. In the most exciting race of the day, Swan beat out Walkley in the mile. At the start of the last lap the Oregon distance runner had a full 30yard lead, but could not withstand the sprint set by Swan, who beat him to the tape by less than six inches. Dodge was unbeatable in the half-mile. In the quarter-mile relay the Oregon team, composed of Risley, Wyatt, Rosebraugh and Sundeleaf, romped away with first- place honors. i i I |! I ' " I Spearow Oberteuffer Page 170 ' .nr n The combined Northwest and Pacific Coast Conference meet was a thriller. Ore- gon took third place, bested by Washington and Oregon Agricultural College. Hurley, the Huskey ' s speed-merchant, came back in great style, winning the lOO, 220, and low hurdles. " Speed " Peltier forced Dodge to run the half-mile in i :56 4-5, establishing a new coast record. Ralph Spearow came into his own and took first in the broad jump, second in the high jump, and fourth in the pole vault. For the third time in as many meets " Scotty " Strachan took first place in the shot put. Vic Risley won his spurs in the 440-yard relay, putting up one of t he gamest of fights. Oregon was represented in the National Amateur Athletic Union meet held at Chicago by Ralph Spearow, its vaulting Parson. Spearow and Kneaurick vaulted to a 13-foot 2-inch tie, Kneaurick winning in the jump-off. In an exhibition event Spea- row hit the high mark of 13 feet 6 inches, breaking the world ' s record. This mark was not allowed, as it was not made under A. A. U. regulations. Under the guiding hand of Bill Hayward, Oregon ' s famous track coach, Spearow should develop into one of the country ' s greatest exponents of the vault. The outlook for a winning track team this spring, while not of championship cal- ibre, is much brighter than it has been for a past number of years. Larson and Ober- teuffer improved wonderfully well, as did Floyd Bowles, from whom much is expected in the broad jump. Vic Risley should " do " the quarter-mile in record time, while Spearow and Peltier are sure first-place men. The loss of Walkley and Strachan will be keenly felt. However, if Leith Abbott can regain his old form in the half-mile, the loss will be partly made up. Verden, Poulsen and Hardenburg, from last year ' s freshman squad, should go " big " this year. Koepp Kuhnhausen UL Page 171 DOC ■( l Season ' s Scores ( ( ( ,Oregon-0. A. C. Dual Meet V Oregon 60 O. A. C 71 Oregon-Washington Dual Meet Oregon 56 Washington . . 76 Pacific Coast Conference Meet Washington . . .56 2-3 O. A. C Oregon 31 Schedule for 1923 •39 1-3 May 5 — University of Washington (Dual) — Seattle May 12 — University of California — Eugene May 19— O. A. C. — Eugene May 26 — Pacific Coast Conference — Pullman I ( ( Page 172 i. oc WZi r h i i Oregon takes the field — Oregon vs. O. A. C. Varsity Baseball With only three lettermen as a nucleus for a team, Coach Bohler set himself upon an almost impossible task. The old grandstand on Kincaid Field was transformed into a batting cage to enable the men to train their batting eyes, and was of invaluable aid in this particular department. However, in the line of teamwork it was of little or no help. The weather was exceedingly cold and rainy, prohibiting any sort of outside work before the varsity started on its trip of the circuit. " Spike " Leslie at catch, Beller on second and Don Zimmerman in the left garden, were the only experienced men avail- able. An entire new pitching staff had to be developed out of the very raw material from the previous year ' s freshman team. Ringle, Wright, Baldwin, and Gray took their turn on the mound, but did not strike their stride until late in the season. Warde John- fon, the clever backstop from the 1924 Frosh team, from whom a great deal was ex- pected, was in very poor shape for the greater part of the season, letting the entire re- ceiving burden fall upon the veteran Spike Leslie. The infield combination that opened the seasqn was composed of Terry Johnson, first; Beller, second; Collins, short; and L ' uuuli IJithlur Page J 75 li9Z3 Qf e ?$ gvM e ■ li| Ringle safe at third — Oregon vs. O. A. C. Latham, third. Zimmerman held down left field; Sorsby, right; while Roycroft and Geary alternated in midfield. Oregon opened the season winning from Willamette. The .game was slow, with both teams showing a decided lack of practice. The day following the varsity suffered defeat at the hands of the North Pacific Dental College. The Tooth Pullers were in rare shape, especially their pitchers, who seemed to have the Indian sign on the inex- perienced Oregon nine. With only the practice gained from the two opening games, the Lemon Yellow- started on its invasion of the North. At Seattle the veteran Husky team won both games by rather large scores. The pitching of Leonard and Harf er for the Purple and Gold was of real big league calibre. At Pullman the varsity lost two very close battles. In the second fracas Baldwin held the Cougars to four hits, while his -team-mates gar- nered nine bingles. Idaho, through the work of Marineau, bumped Oregon in both games. Against Whitman the varsity tosser-; broke even, the first game going to the Missionaries. In the second contest Sorsby, Zimmerman and Leslie struck their strides and laced out three hits each. Zimmerman Sorsby Page 176 DOC cz Bellcr ' I ' . Jolmson Ross After a week ' s rest, in which Coach Bohler made many shifts, the varsity took its home stand. " Jimmie " Ross was placed on the second sack, " Phil " Ringle was shifted from pitcher to short, while Collins alternated between center and the mound. The remainder of the team played as before. In Eugene, games were played with Washington State College, Washington and Whitman. In all of the games Oregon ' s stickwork was much better than that of her opponents, the " big leak " being in the erratic pitching and loose fielding. In the last game of the series with the Missionaries, Jimmie Ross poled out a pair of homers, while Zimmerman and Leslie each gathered one. The varsity lost its annual series to the Aggies after four of the best games of the year. Oregon wound up the season with a win over the Eugene town team. Hunk Latham made his debut as a pitcher in this game and got by in fine style, striking out ten opposing batsmen. Although last season was anything but successful from a standpoint of games won, it served as a wonderful help in developing men for this year ' s team. Coach Bohler Wright Grey Page 177 Tie BC M Kingie Roycroft worked hard with the men playing varsity ball for the first time, using for the most part a team of sophomores. His success in this line was established by the work of the varsity in the last few games of the season, when the players began to show signs of a working knowledge of the national pastime. Jimmie Ross was the surprise of the year. He was of practically unknown quantity until the first O. A. C. game, where he suc- ceeded in cracking out four hits and covering the keystone in fine style. The Lemon Yellow nine as a team of consistent " hitters " was one of the best that has represented Oregon. Leslie, with an average of .450, led the squad, followed closely by Zimmer- man, Latham, Ross, and Sorsby. Don Zimmerman had a perfect fielding record in left field. He was without any doubt one of the most valuable men on the team, and should go great this spring. Prospects for a winning team this spring are good. Eleven lettermen are now in school, and if Old Jupe Pluvius does not play havoc, as he did last year, Bohler will have an aggregation that will be in the running from the very starts The men who will try for their old positions are Zimmerman, Sorsby, Roycroft, Collins, Ringle, Bald- win, Terry Johnson, Warde Johnson, Latham, Savarud, Wright and Ross. In addition there is the entire Frosh squad from the previous year ' s team that possessed some pastimus of real varsitv calibre. mfhSim SCHEDULE FOR 1923 SEASON April 23 — Idaho at Eugene. April 24 — Idaho at Eugene. May 11 — Oregon Aggies at Corvallis. May 12 — Oregon Aggies at Corvallis. May 14 — Washington State at Eugene. May 15 — Washington State at Eugene. May 18 — Oregon Aggies at Eugene. May 19 — Oregon Aggies at Eugene. May 21 — Washington at Seattle. May 22 — Washington at Seattle. May 23 — Washington State at Pullman. May 24 — Washington State at Pullman. May 25 — Idaho at Moscow. May 26 — Idaho at Moscow. May 28— Whitman at Walla Walla. May 29 — Whitman at Walla Walla. Baldwin Page 178 DOC W lTHe l£ r " e $ €vnek.» Culbertson Williams Tennis After years of ups and downs on the athletic calendar of the university, tennis has at last taken its place as one of the big sports at Oregon. A total of $25,000 will be spent in erecting twenty new tennis courts for the lovers of the raccfuet game. The con- struction will start immediately, and it is estimated that all will be completed by the first of April. The surfaces of the new courts will be designed to drain quickly, thus making the available for play during the greater part of the year. A great amount of interest was taken in tennis last spring, at least twenty men turning out for places on the varsity. The weather on the whole was good, allowing the various candidates much time to show their fancy drives and scoops before the final picking was made for the varsity team. As a starter the varsity defeated Willamette, and then journeyed to Portland and annexed wins over both Reed College, and W. S. C. Smith and Williams represented Oregon in the Pacific Coast Conference meet held at Berkeley. Stanford won first place in the tournament through the wizard-like play- ing of Neer and Davies. In the doubles, the Oregon pair gave the Cardinal an " extra close " scare. This was Oregon ' s second attempt at the P. C. honors, and considering the newness of the sport, did very well. The meet will be held at Seattle this spring. A team composed of Smith, Williams, Culbertson, Hayden and Darby met the Aggie tennis artists, winning the majority of the matches. Those who won their let- ters are " Steve " Williams, " Ken " Smith, " Cub " Culbertson and " Geo " Hayden. Page 180 DOG c ine ii i Vaisity Cross Country Tear Cross Country The Oregon cross-country team placed second in the Pacific Coast Conference meet held in Eugene as a feature of the Homecoming week-end, losing first honors to the Aggy team, and defeating the runners of the University of Idaho. The score was: O. A. C, 33 ; Oregon, 42, and Idaho, 46, the scoring being graded on the order in which the runners finished, with honors going to the team amassing the least number of points. Glenn Walkley, veteran distance man, captured first place in the three-mile grind, and Guy Koepp, varsity letterman, was third. Besides Walkley and Koepp the team was composed of Ronson, Curry and Winther. In the annual dual meet with O. A. C. held at Corvallis preceding the football game, the Oregon team was nosed out 29 to 26, although Walkley again placed first and Koepp third, with Graves of O. A. C. finishing between them. Glenn Walkley, one of the greatest distance men developed by Hayward, ran his last race under the colors of Oregon. The elongated marathon artist was in rare form, and did himself proud, winning over a quarter of a mile lead. Page 181 Doc iyz i irG Q €Xll.€s.m Varsity Sv iiiiiiiii: Swimming Swimming was a sort of minus quantity at Oregon last year, due mainly to the los s through graduation of all but one of the school ' s aquatic stars. Two men were- sent to Portland to represent Oregon in the state meet held early in April of last year in the Multnomah Club tank. The men who made the trip performed well, and al- though failed to take any " firsts " did some mighty close second running. With the opening of the fall term " Jerry " Barnes was appointed swimming coach, and immediately began to stir up interest in the water sport, believing that an early start would be of great help in developing men for the spring. A series of marathons were held in November that attracted no less than twenty-five entrants, many of whom showed signs of real swimming ability. Lyle Palmer, Verde Hockett and John Palmer are the veterans who will form the nucleus for this year ' s team. Lyle Palmer and Hockett are sprinters, while Johnny Palmer does his best work in the 880. In the diving department, George Horsfall and Lowell Angell are the only experienced men now in school. However, Coach Barnes believes that some of the men now working on the " whirls " and " jack-knives " possess enough " stufif " to qualify for varsity competition in the spring. Two meets have been scheduled with O. A. C, one to be held in the latter part of March, and the second in May. If work is any determining factor, Oregon is sure to beheard from this year and may " fool " the Aggies at their own game. Page 182 DOC D ■ ioe iyiSc • c i Varsity Wrestling Team Wrestling Wrestling took a decided jump in popularity last fall, over thirty men working out. The majority were very green and Coach Widmer experienced a difficult job in moulding together an aggregation capable of coping with the veteran teams of the other Pacific Coast colleges. The varsity won their first start against North Pacific Dental College of Port- land, but failed to annex any wins over Washington University. Matches were also staged with Oregon Agricultural and Washington State Colleges, both of which came to Eugene for return bouts. Members of the squad who wrestled on the varsity team were: Sumption, 125 pounds; Ray Garrett and Tom Chatburn, 135 pounds; Harry Robertson took care of the 145-pound class; Jim Bradway, 158 pounds, while Estel Akers and Jens Terjeson battled in the heavy division. Wrestling has always been a " near major " sport in the majority of the Pacific Coast Colleges, and there seems to be no reason why it should not rise to that level here at Oregon. The physical education department has direct control over this sport, and in the way of preparedness has purchased an entire supply of new equipment. Page 18 S DO C I, i) I] Frosii vs. Columbia Freshman Football j The Oregon Freshman eleven wound up a successful season by defeating the O. A. C. Rooks 6 to o in the annual " big little " game played here November 4th. The Aggie yearlings had everything their own way in the first half and were within the shadow of the Oregon goal five times, being held for downs by a mighty showing of fight. The Oregon Babes took a new lease on life in the next half, hovVever, and in the third frame Louis Anderson of Marshfield, quarterback, aided by some wonderful interference, made an 80-yard run through a broken field for the winning touchdown. The Frosh, under the mentorship of " Baz " Williams, had a good season. They lost to the University of Washington yearlings at Seattle, played a 7-7 tie with Columbia University of Portland, and defeated Mt. Angel in a game played in the Angel Cit ' . Following is the lineup which defeated O. A. C. : Gosser, center; Sinclair and Mautz, tackles; Hunt and Bliss, guards; Bass and Scriptures, ends; Anderson, quarterback; Poulson and Purvine, halfbacks, and Mills, fullback. THE SCORES Frosh 7 Mt. Angel o Frosh 7 Columbia 7 Frosh o Univ. of Wash. 26 Frosh 6 Rooks o " Baz " Page 184 51iTfcie Freshmen Basketball Team Freshman Basketball Oregon gathered together the greatest array of Freshmen basketeers yet seen on the local maple court. In order that they might be drilled in the Bohler style of play, Coach George Bohler handled them along with the varsity, drilling the yearlings in the " pivot " , " side steps " and " art of effective long shooting " . The Freshmen played a total of seventeen games, amassing 546 points to their opponents ' 325. The first game of the Rook series went to O. A. C. Babes, but in the final three games the Frosh demonstrated some real basketball, smothering their opponents. Franklin and Washington High schools proved little or no opposition to the first-year men and were defeated by very decisive scores. The only other setback of the year was admin- istered by Chemawa Indians, the Redmen winning 28-25. It was the policy of the coaching staff to play as many men as possible, thus giv- ing to all the first-year hopes a chance to show their prowess under fire. Bill Gosser played center throughout the entire season, always caging a dozen or so points in each contest. Scriptures and Bryant played the forward half of the floor, while Hobson and Mautz cavorted at guards. Ken Stendel, Leak, Stoddard and Farley were the other members of the squad. The Frosh season was extremely long, starting the first week of the quarter and running well into the last of March. Coach Bohler found this policy to be exactly the thing that was needed. It allowed him a full three weeks after the varsity sea- son to work with the first-year men on whom he is counting as varsity men on the 1924 crew. u Page 185 i n€s.m D Fre.shmun ' l " r;uk Team. Freshman Track The schedule for the 1925 yearling cinder artists was exceedingly heavy, the babes participating in a total of five meets. The large turnout was very gratifying to the entire coaching staff, at least one hundred men working out daily on Hayward field o val. Hank Foster coached the first-year men, and succeeded in developing a quartet of " flyers " who undoubtedly will be heard from this spring. In the Oregon State Relays the Frosh annexed the 220 and finished second in the half and quarter. All of these events were run in a steady downpour of the well-known " Oregon mist " , prohibiting anything like normal time. A dual meet was held with Washington High school, the Freshmen coming out on the long end after many hard-fought races, winning the meet in the sprints and field events, with the Preppers taking most of the distance runs. Hunt was high point man, closely followed by Vic Bracher, who did some nice work with the weights. Franklin, Eugene and Cottage Grove High schools fell easy prey to the 1925 men. Ben Virden, the individual star of the Frosh team, carried off four first-place honors. Hardenburg and Poulson also showed up well, the former in his first attempt negotiating the quarter in 51 flat. The O. A. C. Rooks met the Frosh on Saturday of Junior Week-end, returning to the " Hay City " victors by a 15-point margin. The Frosh were handicapped through the inability of Virden to participate in the meet. r,ige 186 oc ■Tlie:i92 ' » — r- ' ml Freshman Baseball Team. Freshman Baseball Under the tutelage of Shy Huntington the Frosh passed a fairly successful season. Like all other spring sports, Frosh baseball received a very late start due to the failure of " Old Sol " to make his appearance long enough to dry the many miniature lakes on Cemetery Ridge. The squad, although exceptionally large and well supplied with clever infielders, was heavily handicapped through a lack of pitchers. The stickwork of the team as a whole was not up to the usual standard, only three men hitting in the select circle. The Frosh opened their season by defeating Salem High school in a two-game series, 12-5 and 11-6. The annual series was lost to O. A. C. Rooks, who took all four games. The Oregon first-year men were unable to connect with the offerings of the Rook pitchers, and topped that off by a streak of most erratic fielding. A series of games was played with Columbia University of Portland in which the Frosh broke even, winning and losing in Eugene and repeating the same in Port- land. The yearlings played like big leaguers in the first game, winning 8-5, but turned around the very next day and were virtually swamped. The line-up of the Frosh team was: Orr, catcher; Burton, first; Sullivan, sec- ond ; Vester, short ; Cook, third ; King, center ; Brooks, right ; Harding, left ; Skinner and Brandeman, pitchers; Haynes, Troutman and Kiblen. Page 187 DO Intermural Shield With the expansion of the physical education and athletic departments, inter- fraternity sports were developed on a much broader scale. A shield was offered to the house or club winning the greatest number of points in all of the following events which were chosen as the most popular and basic for all around competition : Basket- ball, track, baseball, handball, boxing, swimming, wrestling, pentahalon, and tennis. All sports have an equal standing in the percentage column, preventing concentration on any one sport. Kappa Sigma earned the right to a year ' s ownership of the shield by winning first place in a field of fourteen competitors. Sigma Chi finished second. The winners entered men in every event and were very consistent in their standing in all sports, never finishing lower than in fourth place. Rol Andre and George Bliss were the iron men for the victors, participating in everything from basketball to tennis. The following table shows the " place " standing of the winning team in the various events: Basketball, i ; wrestling, 3; boxing, 5; handball, 2; swimming, 3; tennis, 4; track, 2; pentahalon, 2 : baseball, 4; swimming, 3. J y Kappa Sigma Shield Winners Page ISS Kappa Sigma Basketball Champions Basketball Kappa Sigma won the doughnut basketball championship by defeating the Fijis in the Campus " World ' s Series. " This marks the third consecutive year that Kappa Sigma has annexed the hoop title, giving them permanent ownership of the University trophy, and a year ' s possession of the Hayward cup. Track Delta Tau Delta, with a total of 48.5 points, romped off with the best and biggest interfraternity meet yet witnessed by the local students. A field of fourteen organiza- tions made entrants in the various events, producing some men of real varsity calibre. The victorious team was composed of Spearow, Lucas, Farrell, Kearns and Jost. Ben Virden with 23 markers won the gold track shoe given by Bill Hayward to the indi- vidual high scorer of the meet. Baseball After losing the opening game to the Fijis, Friendly Hall came back strong and won the baseball championship for the second time in two years. The heavy hitting of the Hall nine, coupled with " Tim " Sausser ' s sterling pitching, was entirely too much for the opposing nines. In the decisive game of the series Bachelordon was defeated by the champions to the tune of 16-8. Hoskins, Goodell, Shipe, Henry, Olsen, Sausser, Judge, V an Loan, Porter, McConnell and Withrow composed the Friendly Hall aggregation. Page 189 acBc Delta Tau Delta- I ' laik champions Friendly Hall baseball champions Page 190 oc " Wmem cAt Cetics o Th Basketball Twelve of the women ' s houses responded to doughnut basketball this year. League I comprised Hendricks Hall, Susan Campbell Hall, Delta Zeta, Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, and Delta Gamma. League H. Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Oregon Club, Alpha Phi, Pi Beta Phi, and Alpha Chi Omega. Hendricks Hall was again winner of the basketball title, when its team defeated Oregon Club, 25 to 20, in the final game. Accordingly, Hendricks was again awarded the Laraway Cup, making the secx)nd year of possession. Immediately upon the finishing of the doughnut series, class practices began. Enthusiasm was exceedingh ' high this year, due to the fact that each class would meet ' ' ' " " O. A. C. rather than just the varsity team. The Senior team won the Hayward Cup by going through the whole series without a defeat. The closest game was with the Sophomore team, with a score of 20 to 18 in favor of the Seniors. The scores of the other games follow : Seniors vs. Juniors, 32 to 9, favor Seniors. Sophomores vs. Juniors, 39 to 7, favor Sophomores. Freshmen vs. Juniors, 16 to 10, favor Freshmen. Sophomores vs. Freshmen, 14 to 11, favor Sophomores. Seniors vs. Freshmen, 26 to 6, favor Seniors. On February 24 the class teams went to Corvallis. The Sophomores started the day off by defeating the O. A. C. Sophomore team by a score of 32 to 7. The Junior game was their game, ending with O. A. C. three points in the lead, the score stand- ing 25 to 22. The U. of O. Freshmen were victorious by a score of 25 to 15. The day was ended by the clashing of the two Senior teams, the U. of O. squad coming out victorious by a score of 25 to 2. • The 1922-23 season was formally closed March I, when a banquet at the Osborne was given under the auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Association for the class basket ball teams. The All-Star basket ball team was announced at this ban- quet. The line-up follows: Charlotte Howells, f . ; Grace Sullivan, f . ; Marjorie Flegel. j. c. ; Wilma Chat- tin, r- c. ; Maude Schroeder, g. ; Dorothy McKee, g. Page 193 DO C M till H Class Basketball Teams. Page 194 n Baseball At the opening of the Baseball season last spring con- siderable enthusiasm was displayed among the houses. Practically all of the organizations on the campus were represented with what they hoped would be a winning team. However, all teams can ' t be champions. The Hendricks Hall girls walked away with the honors in League H, and the Oregon Club girls in League L The result of the championship game was a score of 28 to 15 in favor of Hendricks Hall. This is only the second year that Doughnut baseball has been tried on the campus and both years Hendricks Hall has won the Staples cup. Mary The lineup in the Championship game was as follows: Hendricks Hall Oregon Club Mary Jane Hathaway c Charlotte Howells Grace Sullivan p Pearl Lewis Wilma Chattin ib Gertrude Manchester Lynetta Quinlan 2b Helen Wastell Stella Haglund 3b Wilma Pike Mildred Grain s.s Theresa Robinette Grace Murfin s.s Sue Stewart Helen King I.f Cora Ten Eyck Isobel Stuart r.f Beatrice Aminson Augusta DeWitt c.f Jennie Ten Eyck The Sophomore class of ' 24 won the Hayward cup from the Freshmen in the final interclass game Field Day, May 27. The class games were hard fought and it was only after a second game that the Sophomores convinced the Freshmen of their right to the cup. The Junior and Senior teams were playing good baseball, but their playing was not as consistent as that of the underclassmen. Freshmen Sophomo ' -e Mary Jane Hathaway c Helen Glanz Grace Sullivan p Teka Haynes Christine Heckman ib Betty Garrett Marjorie Baird 2b Lynetta Quinlan Augusta DeWitt 3b Theresa kobinette Maude Schroeder s.s Betty Pride Mildred Grain s.s Marjorie Reed Charlotte Latourette I.f Ina Proctor Stella Haglund r.f Jennie Ten Eyck Beatrice . minson c.f Helen King Page 195 DO C The intercollegiate game with O. A. C, played at Corvallis, was a victory for the Oregon wximen, with a sc re of 33 to 13. The defenders of the Lemon-Yellow out- played the Corvallis women throughout the entire game. Once only did Corvallis threaten the score. In the fifth inning of the game they brought in eight of their thirteen runs. The lineup for the intercollegiate game was as follows: Alice Evans, catcher, first five innings Dorothy McKce, pitcher, first five innings. Florence Jagger. first base. Charlotte Howclls, second base. Pearl Lewis, third base. Mary Hathaway, left shod, first five innings. Marjorie Reed, right short, first four innings. Helen Glanz, right short, last four innings. Hcl«n King, right field, Grace Sullivan, left field, first five innings. Jennie Ten Eyck, center field. Mary Hathaway, catcher, last four innings. Grace Sullivan, pitcher, last four innings. Tennis The air was full of tennis enthusiasm last year, which was aroused by class competition and several exciting varsity games. In varsit - we «ere represented in singles by Florence Riddle and Inez Fairchild, who won their matches in two sets. In doubles Marianne Dunham and Adah Hark- ness won a hard fought match with a resulting score of 6-2, 3-6, 6-4. The class tournaments were held on Field day and the varsity meet with O. A. C. on the third of June. On account of the lack of facilities, tennis has not been especially encouraged as a class and doughnut sport. How- ever, with the additional courts, which are to be built this spring, next year tennis will be put on the map as a major sport. Dorcas Page 196 nij tri y Swimming Maude The 1922 swimming season was most successful. There was an unusual amount of enthusiasm shown among the girls from the start. The number of girls participating exceeded that of the previous year. The season opened with the doughnut series composed of six teams, Alpha Phi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta, Hendricks Hall, Delta Zeta and Susan Campbell Hall. Kappa Alpha Theta won the final meet from Hendricks Hall by the close margin of 37 to 31. The class of 1924, showing the best all-around ability, came through the season undefeated, this being the second consecutive year they have won the cup. The freshmen, juniors and seniors also made a fine showing. From the material developed in interclass meets, the members of the varsity were selected as follows: Winifred Hopson Helen Hoefer Agnes Schultz Muriel Myers Agnes Christie Carolyn Cannon Dorothy Manville Emily Huston Helen Atkinson Maud Schroeder The season closed with the varsity team carrying off the honors at O. A. C, with a score of 46 to 20. Varsity sweaters were awarded to the girls who placed in two events, Helen Hoefer, Helen Atkinson, Muriel Myers, Winifred Hopson, Agnes Schultz and Maud Schroeder. Much credit is due to Coach Katherine Winslow, who by her persistent efforts brought the swimming season to a successful close. Swimmingr Meet at O. A. C. UL Page 191 DOC " e na ■ c Hockey An unusually long season of good weather and a sub- sequent discovery on the part of the girls that, after all, sliding around in the mud is pretty good sport, both con- tributed to the success of the hockey season of IQ22. Colonel Leader volunteered to coach the teams, and doubtless deserves a share of the credit for the enthusiasm displayed by the players. After games between the girls and the Sigma Chi, faculty, Delta Tau Delta, and Kappa Sigma teams, the interclass series was run off. Scores in these games were as follows : Freshmen O Sophomores 2 Juniors 3 Seniors I Sophomores i Juniors 3 The Juniors were awarded the class championship. Harriet At the end of the season the All-Star team was chosen as follows: Goalkeeper, Margaret Alexander, J. Left fullback, Lynetta Quinlan, J. Right fullback, Vernetta Quinlan, J. Left halfback. Marguerite McCabe, ' Center halfback, Florence Baker, S. Left wing, Frances Habersham, S. Right halfback, Charlotte Howells, S. Right wing, Marjorie Read, J. Right inside, ITieresa Robkiette, J. Center, Harriet Veazie, J. Left inside, Grace Sullivan, S. Junior Hockey Team. Page I ' JS DOC Canoeing ■ Canoeing can easily be considered the most alluring spring sport on the list. The physical education depart- ment can not begin to accommodate the girls who desire to take this sport, due to the lack of sufficient canoes. The Mill Race, however, takes the form of a classroom each spring, in which a regular group of girls is instructed in the art of canoeing. The canoe races are always an important part of Field day. Last year the teams representing the four classes en- tered a preliminary race in order to determine the teams to race on Field day. The final was run of? between the sophomores and freshmen, with Helen King and Rosalia Keber winning for the former. Augusta i u Q () ! ! ! I -L Katherine Archery Archery, one of the most ancient sports known, is among the most keenly enjoyed sports on the campus, as is shown by the large number of girls who follow this pastime during the spring. The scores are counted on rings of diiiferent colors on the target. The girls shoot the gold, as the center of the target is called, from various distances, of which 60 feet is most commonly used. The bows used have a thirty-six pound pull. The National Round, consisting of shooting 48 arrows at sixty yards, and 24 arrows at fifty yards, is used by the girls. Daily scores are kept and often an elimination process for the final match is shot on Field day. Last spring those winning the matches were two freshmen, Mildred Hall and Norma Wilson. Page 199 DOC 3 BC ' .: Track The girls ' annual indoor track meet for 1922 was carried through with great success. The juniors were awarded the Hayward Cup, which is given each jear to the winning team. The freshman class took second place, the sophomores third and the seniors fourth place. The high point winners were Ruth Tuck, with an average of 37.7; Charlotte Howells, 36.5, and Golda Boone with 36. n Dorothy Hiking Hiking, if you please! Not a walk across town, or a stroll around the campus, but vigorous, healthy hiking, following the McKenzie up into the hills, exploring for new trips along the Willamette — baking in the sunshine on Baldy, shivering behind a boulder on Spencers. And campfires — and meals! Better than " Mother used to make " . These are some of the reasons why hiking has taken 1 ; its place among the best of girls ' sports this year, and we ' re still coming. The end of last year saw some of the girls with almost a hundred miles of hiking to their credit. This year ' s records show many individual scores of over a hundred miles, and the percentage of hikers listed has more than doubled. Last year ended with the Delta Zetas in the lead with mileage, and Dorcas Conklin with high individual score — 84 miles. m lyi Mildred Page 200 i I The Point System THE POINT system of awards has been adopted by the Asso- ciated Students as the basis of aw ' ards for women ' s athletics. This system was approved by the local Women ' s Athletic Association after varsity sports were ruled out of the athletic calendar of the national W. A. A. in 1922. Under the new plan, a girl earning 1000 points will be awarded a white sweater, with a large blocked yel- low " O " mounted on a green background. For 5CX points, a small blocked " O " will be given. Any girl earning a sweater and 500 addi- tional points will be awarded a stripe. Only one sweater will be given a girl. Following is the basis of awarding points : Do-Nut Sports — 50 points to team players. Hiking — 50 points for 50 miles ; each hike to be 5 miles in length ; only 100 points awarded a year. Class Sports — 100 points to first class team players; 50 points to second class team players; 25 points to third class team players; 15 points to fourth class team players; 25 points to second team player substituting on first team ; 15 points to third team player substituting on second team; 5 points to fourth team player substituting on third team; substitute must play the equivalent of a whole game. No points given for do-nut to player making first class team. 10 additional points given do-nut player making second class team. 5 additional points given do-nut player making third class team. Hone 25 points for score in efficiency test. 25 points for dancing. 25 points in swimming (life saving test and requirements). 25 points, honors in Junior-Senior elective work to be devised by Physical Education Department. Page 201 ■ ■ © nev Bc Jaggtr Haynes Pride Lawrence Benson Clerin Women ' s Athletic Association Florence Jagger .-...-.--- President Betty Pride Vice-President Georgia Benson --..-.---- Secretary Teka Haynes ---------- Treasurer Henryetta Lawrence --------- Reporter Mary Clerin - - Custodian HEADS OF SPORTS Catherine Spall --- -- Archery Mary Hathaway ---------- Baseball Grace Sullivan -- Basketball Augusta De Witt ---------- Canoeing Harriet Veazie ----------- Hockey Maude Schroeder -_--.---- Svnmming Dorcas Conklin ----------- Tennts Dorothy McKee ---------- Track Mildred Grain -- -- Walking Page 202 D ITHe l a. )M| Conklin Barger McKee Tuck Chattin N ' eazie Stewart Howells Johnson LeCompte Perkins Keizur llranstetter Graham Hermian Club Upperclass Physical Education Club Organized October 21, IQ20 Clark Pike OFFICERS Dorcas Conklin -.-.------ President Dorothy McKee .-..------ Treasurer Harriet Veazie --------- - Secretary La V ' elle Barger ------- Correspondence Secretary u Sue Stewart Charlotle Howells Charlotte Clark Margaret Clarke Ruth Tuck ACTIVE MEMBERS Harriet Howells Cecile Johnson Theresa Robinette Mildred Le Compte Irene Perkins Wilma Chattin Esther Pike Lola Keizur Maud Graham I! Page 203 DOC .1 usic I I The Music Building THE NEW home of the School of Music, completed over a year ago, is one of the finest and most modern structures of its kind in the countr) ' . The building, which is situated at the southern end of the campus, comprises two separate units, joined at right angles. One of these is a gray frame building; the other, the auditorium, is of brick. In the main part of the building are fourteen studios, thirteen practice rooms, a large lecture room, an office and lounge. The woodwork throughout the building has been given a putty- colore d finish and blue has been made the color note of the hangings and furnishings in the studios. In the lounge blue and sand colored curtains, blue rugs and dark brown wicker furniture make a most attractive room. Phi Mu Alpha and Mu Phi Epsilon, honorary musical fraternities for men and women, have a studio in the building, and this has been furnished in a manner similar to the lounge. The auditorium, of brick, is yet to be completed on the interior. The main entrance is at the west end of the building; this opens directly into the foyer, which may also be entered from the lounge. The color scheme of the rest of the music building will be carried out in the auditorium when it is completed, and it has been planned to have a seating capacity cf 700. The balcon v has been placed at the extreme end of the foyer so that it will not be necessary to have seats placed under it. The grounds of the music building are to be finished upon the com- pletion of the auditorium, when a driveway will be built and lawns and gardens planted. i i L Page 207 Women ' s Glee Club THE WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB, which has been organized on the campus for sixteen years, has been increasing its activities from year to year, until it has become a large and successful organization. Besides the annual home concert, and trip over the state, the club assists with a great many of the campus programs. With the Men ' s Glee Club it comprises the University choir, which is the principal feature of the series of University Vesper Services. The most con- spicuous of these are the Christmas and Easter services, when th e choir sings Gounod ' s St. Cecelia mass and Dubois ' Seven Last Words of Christ. During the Spring vacation a trip was made to Southern Oregon, where concerts were given in Yoncalla, Oakland, Roseburg, Grants Pass, Medford, and Ashland. John Stark Evans, Director George Paynter Hopkins, Assistant Director Marian Linn, President Ted Gillenwaters, Manager First Soprano Florence Garrett Gwladys Keeney Kathleen Kem Joanna James Second Soprano Marian Linn May Fenno Constance Miller Leona Gregory Alice Tomkins Doroihv Poill First Alto Bernice Altstock Alice Baker Marvel Skeels Eloise McPherson Vera Price Second Alto Maxine Buren Margaret Powers Alberta Carson Muriel Meyers Mildred Brown Pianist Virginia Owens Page 209 DOC Page 210 Men ' s Glee Club HIGH EFFICIENCY marked the performance given this year by the Men ' s Glee Club, the oldest musical organization on the campus, and it enjoyed the distinction of being the only club per- mitted to include out-of-state towns when the annual trip was made during the Spring vacation. Performances were given in Nampa, Caldwell, and Boise, Idaho, as well as Hood Rivef, The Dalles, Pen- dleton, La Grande, Baker, Salem and Portland. In addition to the home concert given May ii, the club supplied music for assemblies, Homecoming, Junior week-end, and at Commence- ment a concert was given on the terrace west of Villard. The club is also a part of the University choir, and with the Women ' s Glee Club formed the nucleus of the chorus of " The Creation " (Haydn), given during the Spring music festival. John Stark Evans, Director George Paynter Hopkins, Assistant Director Aubrey Furry, President James Meek, Manager First Tenor Wallace Cannon Curtis Phillips Ralph Poston Russell Brown Second Tenor Roy Bryson John Palmer Wayne Akers Robert McKnight Willis Kavs Baritone William Kuser Ronald Reid Charles Dawson Maurice Eben John Gavin Wilbur Phillips Bass Aubrey Furry Cyril V ' allentyne Jack Sullivan Alfred Meyers Page 211 DOC iMi hi Page 212 I ooc C- The Orchestra A THE UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA has had such complete or- ganization and cooperation this year that its work has been better than at any other time, and the concerts put on by the orchestra have been of an exceptionally high quality. Two " pop " con- certs were given, beside; the home concert, April 20, a benefit concert given with the Eugene Elks, and a concert given during the Sprin: music festival. For their annual trip the orchestra made a tour of coa;t towns, play- ing in Marshfield, Bandon, Coquille, Myrtle Point and Reed port, where thev were very well received. ■ i Rex Underwood, Director Herbert Hacker, President Charlotte Nash, Secretary-Treasurer Wallace Strane, Manazer Ralph McClaflin, Librarian First I ' iolin Cello Trumpet Alberta Potter Margaret Phelps Gwendolyn Lampshire Jane O ' Reilly Nina Warnock Katie Potter Irene Burton Lora Teshner Contra Bass Harold Cummings Davison Stivers Donald Johnson Horn Mary Burton John Anderson Gerald Lawlor SeconJ I ' iolin Anne O ' Reilly Charlotte Nash Wanda Eastwood Flute Curtis Burton Genevieve Phelps Trombone Herbert Hacker J ames Purcell Norma Wilson Helen Coplan Edna Rice I ' iola Claire Collette Ralph McClaflin Clarinet Grace Potter Harold Gray Bass Clarinet Frank Dorman Drum . . Elmer Clark Piano Lois Parker V ' ■ ) Page 21? DOC fZ ' t c 1 n il The Band H THE UNIVERSITY BAND, which was formed by the military department over a year ago, has proved a most successful organ- ization, having, at the present time, a membership of about forty-five. Members of the band are exempt from military drill, since work in the organization takes the same amount of time. The band played at all football and basketball games in Eu 7epe this year, and also at all rallies and important functions of Homecoming. Officers of the band are : Robert H. Stewart, Leader Harold Cummings, Manager Donald Johnson, Secretary-T reasurer Winston Caldwell, Librarian ( • : Page 214 iifie l: llll Case Linn Eirod Altstock Letcher Lawrence Garrett Kern Hall Mc Pherson James llrown Ciregory Caples Mu Phi Epsilon Honorary Musical Fraternity Skeels Potter i I Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music November 13, 1903 NU CHAPTER Installed March 3, 191 1 Mrs. Beck Mrs. Thacher Mrs. Douglas HONORARY MEMBERS Mme. McGrew Mrs. Case Mrs. Underwcod Mrs. Whitton Mrs. Dixon Charlotie Banfield Helen Caples Leona Gregory Florence Garrett Joanna James Marion Lawrence ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Brown Marvel Skeels Margaret Kern Imogene Letcher Bernice Altstock Alberta Potter Eloise McPherson Hildred Hall Lucile Elrod Marion Linn Page 215 DOC I M! h Dr. John Lanrlsbury John Stark Evans Wayne Akers John Anderson Merjl Deming Maurice Eben Aubrey Furrey John Gavin FACULTY MEMBERS Rex Underwood ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthur Johnson Ransom McArthur Ralph McCIaflin Glen Morrow Curtis Phillips Ronald Reid Charles Dawson George Hopkins John Siefert Vincent Engeldinger Arthur Hicks Frank Dorman Darrell Larsen Willis Kays Herbert Hacker Morrow Johnson Kben Furry McCIaflin Akers (lavin Kays Reed Poston KngeUiinger I ' liillips McArthur Larsen Hacker Dormau Dawson Phi Mu Alpha Suifonia Fraternity of America Founded October 6, lSg8, at the New England Conservatory of Music PSI CHAPTER Installed October 1 6, IQ2I u Page 216 ' Drama DMin Lbf C n W Fergus Reddie Charlotte Banfield Drama The end of Fergus Reddie ' s twelfth year as director of dramatic activities on the campus finds more pla s, and better pla.vs, and more performances of each play than ever before. Oregon has long been in the foremost rank with other colleges as far as dramatics are con- cerned, and the present season has tended only to strengthen that posi- tion. Three things are of particular interest this year: a system of three performances of each play has been adopted ; the company had as a guest member Mrs. John Leader, who endeared herself to campus theatregoers by her lovely personality and charming stage manner; a Guild theatre orchestra was established under the direction ' of Rex Underwood. The Department of Drama and the Speech Arts is one of the growing departments in the University, as the registration shows a healthy increase each year. The staff consists of Mr. Reddie, Char- lotte Banfield, Claire Keene and Arthur Johnson. Page 219 DOC sina B Program For the Year Alice Sit-By-the-Fire — Barrie The Scarlet Pimpernel — Orczy The Raggedy Man — Reddie Come Out of the Kitchen — Thomas Three Sins — Davies Caesar and Cleopatra — Shaw Dombey and Son — Dickens The Shady Lady— ' . 5. Gilbert The Senior Company Lorna Coolidge Edwin Keech Hildegarde Repinen Mabel Gil ham Margaret Nelson Claire Keeney Darrell Larsen Asteria Norton Virgil Mulkey Arthur Johnson Morris Bococic Katherine Pinneo Vern Fudge Wade Kerr John Ellestad Elizabeth Robinson The junior Company Joe Clark Holmes Bugbee Bernard McPh ' Uips Lee Emery Dorothy Hall Margaret Skavlan Cloyd Blackburn George Bronough David Swarison Patricia Novlan Katherine Watson Portia Kidwell Tom Crosthwait William Hart William McBride Glenn McGonegal Page 2Z0 - G Mrs. lulin Leader Alice Sit ' By-The-Fire Delightful in its clever lines, J. M. Barrie ' s three-act comedy was staged under the direction of Fergus Reddie, who played opposite Mrs. John Leader in the title role. This play was possibly the most finished production of the year in many ways. With the exception of Margaret Nelson and Margaret Skavlan, the same cast staged the play in July, 1922, as the annual play of the summer session. The plot centers around Colonel and Mrs. Grey, who return from India after spending most of their married life there. Their reception by their three children who have been sent to England to be educated and have grown up without knowing their parents, and the ultimate domestic adjustment, make up the play. Mrs. Grey, Alice, does just the wrong thing to gain her children ' s affection, and is heartily dis- approved of by her young daughter who has been seven times to the theatre and knows the world. Alice ' s delightful wisdom and humor solve the problem. Page 221 The Scarlet Pimpernel A play of the French Revolution, with scenes laid in both France and England, was the November production of the dramatic company. The identity of the Scarlet Pimpernel, the mysterious Englishman, leader of a group who aid French noblemen to escape to England, is not known until the end of the play. Mrs. John Leader ' s interpretation of Lady Blakeney was her fare- well appearance in dramatic work before leaving with her husband to take up residence abroad. She was delightful in a blond wig and her green gowns of that early period. The play was notable for its color effects in the complete new set of costumes, the historical details, and Mr. Reddie ' s skillful handling of a very large cast. THE LEADING CHARACTERS Captain Norel Virgil Mulkey Hairy Waite William Hart Jimmy Pilkin Holmes Bugbee Sally Katherine Pinneo .Mr. Hempfeed John EllestacI Mr. Jellyband Gordon Wilson M. Chauvelin Darrell Larsen Desgas Glenn McGonegal Lord Antony Dewhurst Joe Clark Sir Andrew Ffoulks Arthur Johnson Madame la Comtesse Hildegarde Repinen Suzanne Lorna Coolidge M. le icomte, her son Verne Fudge Lady Blakenev Eveline Leader Sir Percy Blakeney Fergus Reddie . ' rmand St. Just George E. Bronough Lady Portales Margaret Nelson Lortl Grenville Clovd Blackburn H. R. H Edwin Keech Lord Hastings Tom Crosthwaite (Jrace, Lady Manners Charlotte Banfield Pere Brogard Claire Keeney :t ( Darrell Larsen Lorna Coolidge Piigc 222 The Raggedy Man The Raggedy Man, and ' Lizabeth Ann, and all the delightful char- acters of Riley ' s poems lived again for three evenings when Guild Theatre became Griggsby Station by the magic of Mr. Reddie ' s three- act comedy adapted from the poems. Old Aunt Mary, and Grand- mother and Grandfather Squeers watch over the love affairs of " our children " , and the play ends in an old-fashioned dance with the entire cast on the stage. A typical Hoosier town of a generation ago was re- created in costumes, settings, and a very rich dialect. THE LEADING CHARACTERS Mylo Jones Arthur Johnson Johnty Wiggin George Bronough Almon Keefer Verne Fudge (Jran ' ther Squeers Claire Keeney Zeke Loehr Morris Bocock Addelincy Bowersox Katherine Pinneo Mart Whipple Holmes Bugbee Floretty Hammond Mabel Gilham Lu Jones Asteria Norton Cassander Jones Dorothv Hall Mrs. Alex Hammond Portia Kidwell Noey Bixler Wade Kerr CJrandmother Squeers Charlotte Banfield Wick Chapman Joe Clark Mrs. John Wiggins Hildegarde Repinen John Wiggins Edwin Keech ' Lizabeth Ann Lorna Coolidge Orphant -Annie Katherine Watson Uncle Sidney Cloyd Blackburn Cousin Ruf us Lee Emery Mrs. James Craig-Porter Dorothy Robinson Mr. James Porter Darrell Larsen Cedric Craig-Porter Tom Crosthwaite .Alex Hammond Virgil Mulkey Zoroaster Gordon Wilson Suzanne Loehr-Pierson Patricia Novlan -Arthur Bentley Hammond David Swanson Mr. William Loehr-Pierson Bernard McPhillips Ui ' erne I ' udge Kath trine Pinneo Page 223 I ' ll The Three Sins till Bert Uavies ' satire on English country life and English law courts was staged in Guild Theatre when the University players enacted the clever comedy, " Three Sins " . Unusual scenery made a distinct back- ground for the play. The main setting was done in yellow and blue, against which the costumes of brilliant reds, blues and orange stood out with unusual vividness. The plot centers around a young playwright who has suddenly become famous who decides to collaborate with the Countess of Epping, who also has " much dramatic instinct " . The decision greatly disturbs his young wife and causes no end of trouble for the two collaborators. THE LEADING CHARACTERS Evelyn Hughes Asteria Norton Miss Ferris Katherine Watson Paul Hughes Darrell Larsen Mr. Pearson Tom Crosthwaite Lady Flora Hildeparde Repinen Miss Berengaria Moriimer Katherine Pinneo Clinton Perry Arthur Johnson Justice Wray Morris Bocock Lord Bannermann David Swanson Lady Lucy Lister Elizabeth Robinson Miss OIlie Vanderhide Mabel Gilham Lady Beacroft Patricia Novlan Dr. Gull Gordon Wilson Mr. Craven George Bronough Mr. Hickory Wade Kerr Associate of the Court Lee Emery Claire Keeney Hildegarde Repinen Page 224 I Caesar and Cleopatra i I s Bernard Shaw ' s " Caesar .-ind Cleopatra " was the first Egjptian play- ever staged by the dramatic company on the campus. A complete new set of clever costumes and furniture were designed. Costume research among the students of the department made this possible. Charlotte Banfield played the part of Cleopatra, who at the time of Caesar ' s arrival in Egj ' pt was only a child with a terrible fear that the Rorrans would eat her. The reins of power, meanwhile, were in the hands of Fatateeta, played by Margaret Nelson, the severe old woman who would even commit murder for her mistress. With Caesar ' s threat that he would eat her if she did not act like a real queen, Cleopatra grew up into a shrewd woman. Darrell Larson por- trayed the Caesar of Shaw — a wise old man who gains many victories through clemency as well as cleverness. Clair Keeney as Pothinus ruled over Ptolemy, the young king whose head Cleopatra earnestly desired. The play ends with Caesar ' s departure for Rome and his promise to send Mark Antony to Cleopatra. She had seen Antony when she was twelve years old and had loved him ever since. The play as a whole i; a burlesque on the usual idea of Caesar and Cleopatra. Owing to the large number of small parts several of the men played dual roles. i I i I Artliiir Juiintion :.:ai. . ! v;iiLaTii Page 225 i IS. l-i i I Irene Stewart Dombey and Son " ' The Senior play for the Class of 1922 was " Dombey and Son " , dramatized from Charles Dickens ' novel by Fergus Reddie and presented by the University Company at the Eugene Theatre. The play was esf)ecially interesting because of the large number of character parts and the attention to Nineteenth century life in England in point of view, mannerisms and costuming. It was, on the whole, the most ambitious presentation of the company during the year. The scene of the greatest dramatic intensity was the one between Dombey, played by Edwin Keech, and his young wife, interpreted by Irene Stewart, when they com to the parting of the ways. Mr. Reddie ' s work as Cap ' n Cuttle was one of the finest character studies he has given, and his expertness with his wooden leg was a delight. The play was a subtle blending of pathos, as in the part of little Paul Dombey done by Dorothy Hall, and humor such as we found in the lines of Hildegarde Repinen ' s role of Susan Nipper. Two more performances were put on a week later, as the Com- mencement play, playing to full audiences both nights. 11 iXl Page 226 CI 3iTtie51 " Come Out of the Kitchen " The Mask and Buskin annual production was A. E. Thomas ' com- edy of the South, " Come Out of the Kitchen " , staged at the Heilig Theatre. The play was coached by Claire Keeney, a senior in the dramatics department and president of Mask and Buskin. The story is that of aristocratic Southern children who rent their old colonial home to a visiting Yankee and hire themselves out as servants. The Yankee falls in love with Jane Ellen, who has been playing the cook, and from that time on until the end of the play every effort is made to get Jane out of the kitchen. Cast of Characters: Olivia Dangerfield Lorna Coolidge Elizabeth Dangerfield Hildegarde Repinen Cora Falkner Elizabeth Robinson Mandy Katherine Pinneo Berton Crane Vern Fudge Mr. Tucker Darrell Larsen Charles Dangerfield Alfred Meyers Randy Weeks Virgil Mulkey Paul Dangerfield Ted Baker Mr. Lafferts Ted Larsen r 1 luL Page 227 Keeney Pinnco Coolidge Fudge I.arsen . Norton Swanson Johnson IJaker Johnson Dyer Wilson Repinen " Associated University Players Mask and Buskin Chapter Installed February J, igiy I i OFF ICERS Claire Keeney - Katherine Pinneo Lorna Coolidge - - President Vice-President - Secretary y Star Norton Elizabeth Robinson Verne Fudge Darrell Larsen ACTIVE MEMBERS Virgil Mulkey David Swanson Viola Johnson Ted Baker Ogden Johnson Wenona Dyer Gordon Wilson Hildegarde Repenin Page 22S ' Pxi6Cications The New Journalism Building THE fire which destroyed the physical education and art buildings, in the summer of 1922, also reduced to ashes a great part of the space occupied by the School of Journalism. This Spring, however, the new Journalism Building, with its classrooms and offices, was com- pleted. About half of the three-story brick structure is occupied by the journalists ; the remainder by the departments of chemistry and psychology. In addition to the regular classrooms there is in the new building a large assembly room on the second floor, where departmental assemblies and the annual newspaper conferences can be held ; and seminar room for small classes and informal discussion groups. The Oregana office, the office of the managing editor of the Emerald and the copy desk are also found in the new quarters. The Shack, that time-honored center of the School of Journalism, is not entirely ignored, however. The editor of the Emerald still occupies his old office, and Theta Sigma Phi plans to furnish one of the other rooms as headquarters for the women of the department. Altogether, with the new building, the Shack and the printshop in the basement of McClure, the School of Journalism has twenty-eight rooms for its own use. Jil -Vik-h Ijit-aknife- ihc rt »«l. Page 23J r Youel Janz Oregon Daily Emerald Member of Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, Issued daily except Monday, during the college year. KENNETH YOUEL EDITOR I I ■ T Editorial Board Managing Editor Phil Brogan Associate Editors Ep Hoyt, Inez King Associate Managing Editor Art Rudd Copy Supervisor Jessie Thompson Daily News Editors John Piper Don Woodward Ben Maxwell Freda Goodrich Ted Janes Florine Packard Night Editors Leon Byrne R(l Valltchka Junior Seton Taylor Huston L.eonard Lerwill Sunday Staff Sunday Editor Ernest Haycox Associate Editors George H. Godfrey, Marvin Blaha Writers Earl Voorhies, Katherlne Spall, Eddie Smith, Francis Linklater Sports Editor Edwin Fraser Sports Writers: Alfred Erickson Harold Shirley Feature Writers: Byers. Nancy Wilson, Monte News Service Editor Rachel Chezem Information Chief Rosalia Keber Assistants: Maybelle King. Pauline Bon- durant. Dramatics Katherlne Watson Music Margaret Sheridan News staff: Clinton Howard. Genevieve Jewell. Anna Jerzyk. Geraldine Root, Margaret Skavlan, Norma Wilson. HeniTetta l.awr nce. Al Trachman, George Stewart. Phyllis Coplan, Lester Turnbaugh, George H. Godfrey. Marian Lowry, Mailon Lay, Mary Jane Dustin, Georeiana Gerlinger. Dorothy Kent, Webster Jones, Margaret Vincent. Margaret Morrison, Jeanne Gay. Douglas Wilson. Business Staff LYLE JANZ MANAGER ASSOCIATE MANAGER LEO MUNLY Advertising Service Editor Randolph Kuhn Circulation Manager Gibson Wright Assistant Circulation Manager Kenneth Stephenson Adv. Assistants: Maurice Warnock, Lester Wade, Floyd Dodds, Ed Tapfer, Herman H. Blaesing. Page 232 ' £ P d nA I H aye ox Maxwell Watson Byers Lerwili Urogan Kudd Goodrich Fraser Keber Spall W ' arnock King Thompson Janes Sheridan Klaha Kuhn Wade II oy t Piper Wilson Munly Tewell " WriRht Erickson Packard Woodward Chezem (lOdfrey X ' alitcbka Doe Piige 23S .D Farnham Mc line Oregana Staft Velma Farnham - .... - Editor Margaret Scott .... - Associate Editor Donald Woodward . - - - - Associate Editor Cleo Base ...... Administration Florine Packard ------ Senior Section Freda Goodrich . - - . - Junior Section Martha Shull ..... Underclass Section Lvle Janz -- - Events Mabel Gilham - Sororities F.ddie Ediund Fraternities Margaret Alexander . . - - JVomen ' s Athletics Francis Altstock ..-.-- Athletics Adah Harkness . - - - - Honor Organizations John Braddock .--.--- Feature Rolf Klep Art J! i i • Page 2S4 Jason McCune - Si Sonnichsen Lot Beatie Mvron Shannon BUSINESS STAFF - Manager Assistant Manager Advertising Circulation ZD DBirxe ! !i n Packard Gilham Harkness hcott Goodrich Kdlund liraddock Ileatie Base Tanz Altstock Sonnichsen .Page 235 Do 1C ni r rnddock Brown 9 Lemon Punch Lemon Punch is published by Hammer and Coffin National Publish- ing Society eight times during the college year. It is a comic magazine of the nature of Life and Judge and solicits student work. THE STAFF John Braddock, Jr. ------ - E,iitor Milton Brown Business Manager Ted Osborne Associate Editor Francis Linklater Associate Editor Harold Evans - - - - - - Associate Editor Knute Digerness ----- Associate Manager George Godfrey Associate Manager Inez Fairchild ----- Advertising Manager Stuart Biles - - - -Art Editor Beatrice Morrow ----- Assistant Art Editor Kenneth Moore Circulation Manager Page 236 DOC Oregon Publications .;i Old Oregon, the official publication of the Alumni Association, made its first appearance this year in monthly form, formerly being a quarterly publication. It is edited by Grace Edgington, ' 16, who is Alumni secretary, and is managed by Jeanette Calkins, ' 18. Old Oregon is profusely illustrated and is admittedly one of the best alumni journals in the country. It is the main connecting link between the university and the alumni, keeping them informed of all that goes on in the institution. Oregon Exchanges, edited by Professor Turnbull of the School of Journal- ism, is circulated each month to the newspaper misn of the state as Well as to various professors within the state. It contains the ne -s and views of the nev " spaper profession and contributions from the leading editors of Oregon, besides articles by the university facult} ' . Oregon Exchanges has seen a remarkable growth in the few years of its existence, developing from a ten page, twice yearly pamphlet to the present 40 page, monthly edition. The Extension Monitor is the organ of the Extension Division and is sent from Eugene to all parts of the state to students studying with the extension depart- ment. It brings them into closer relationship with the university. It is edited by Mozclle Hair. The Neu ' s Bulletin, of which the " Scandal Sheet " is an issue, contains news and information regarding the university and is distributed to the alumni, editors, libraries, and educators of the state. The Hello Book makes its appearance on the campus at the beginning of each year Fall term and is sponsored by the student body and the Y. M. C. A. It is a compila- tion of information for new students ; Oregon traditions, songs, yells and student activities. It is intended to make the newccmer feel at home on the campus. This year ' s editor was George H. Godfrey. J. Warren Kays was business manager. Gibes and Scribes, printed in green on yellow paper is published during the annual editors conference held on the campus. It is semi-humorous, containing news of the conference, personalities and comment. It is issued but once during the con- terence. John Anderson had charge of putting it out this year. JVinnagen is also a special publicaticn. published by the Editing class, and is sent to all of the alumni just before Homecoming Week. It deals with the homecoming plans and is the embodiment of Oregon pep and spirit. Phil Brogan was the editor of this years Winnagen. The Women ' s Emerald is a special eight page edition of the Emerald put out by the women of the School of Journalism during Junior Week End, containing articles of literarv value as well as news. Page 237 SiiiSJL ii i i I I i r I Ilurton Tlumipson Mc Kinney Scott King Cram Gilliam Keber Goodrich Wilson Fasnliam Theta Sigma Phi Women ' s National Journalistic Fraternity Founded at the University of Washington, April 8, IQOQ THETA CHAPTER Installed June lo, IQIS OFFICERS Mary Lou Burton -_..----.- President Inez King - - yice-President Margaret Scott - Treasurer Jessie Thompson ---------- Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Anna Beck Mrs. Eric Allen Jeanette Calkins CJrace Edgington ACTIVE MEMBERS Lenore Cram Rosalia Keber Nancy Wilson Freda Goodrich Mabel Gilham Wanna McKinney Velma Farnham Page 238 doc: hf ■THe lS ! ' 1 f. I Hi Youel Anderson Fnser Abbott Mich«lson n,.iliits Hoyt Haycox Ellis lirogan Piper Kmid Godfrey Shirley Kays Sigma Delta Chi National Journalism Fraternity Founded at DePauw University, April ly, igog OMICRON CHAPTER Installed April W, igij -a? HONORARY MEMBERS Prince L. Campbell Don Sterling Hal E. Hoss Robert Sawyer Eric Allen Dean Collins W. F. G. Thacher Paul Kelty Colin Dyment Merle Chessman Elbert Bede Ralph Cronise George Puiman Charles Fisher E. E. Brodie OFFICERS Kenneth Youel ----------- President John Anderson --------- Vice-President Edwin Eraser --------- Secretary-Treasurer Clinton Howard ------- Correspondence Secretary MEMBERS Leith Abbott Edwin Hoyt Phil Brogan George Godfrey Fred Michelscn Ernest Haycox John Piper Harold Shirley Earl Voorhies Harry Ellis Arthur Rudd Warren Kays Ul Page 2S9 I ' J I Braddock r.iMwn Itiles Linklater Osborne (Icnifrt;) UiRerncss Haycox Iloyt Youel LaUawjiv I ' -vans Ilranstcttcr Kays Dilhirfl Moore Hammer . Coffin NATIONAL PUBLISHING SOCIETY Founded at Menlo Pari, California, Jpril 17, igo6 LEMON PUNCH CHAPTER OFFICERS John T. Braddock, Jr. Milton Brown Stuart Biles - Presideiil Vice-Presitient - Secretary Francis Linklater Prof. W.F.G. Thacher Ted Osborne George Godfrey Knute Digerness ACTIVE MEMBERS Ernest Haycox E. P. Hoyt Kenneth Youel Owen Callaway Herbert Larson Harold Evans Si Sonnichsen Kenneth Moore Kelly Branstetter Warren Kavs Beatrice Morrow HONORARY Inez Fairchild Harris Ellsworth ALUMNI ACTIVE Stanley Eisman Rav Bethers Harrv Smith Page 240 II f 1 John MacGregor Presijfnt of the JssodateJ Students Page 24S MacflreKor Callaway lacks Couch King Robinson, Student Body Officers fi ! John MacGregor - President Owen Callaway .---.--. Vice-President Margaret Jackson ---------- Secretary Jack V. Benefiel Graduate Manager EXECUTIVE COUNCIL John MacCJregor, Chairman Harlan Gram Pres. P. L. Campbell (Term filled out hy Dean Colin Dyment Claude Robinson) Prof. H. C. Howe - Jack Benefiel Karl W. Onthank Del Stannard Inez King Ralf Couch Page 244 D B JLJLA1CZ ' ±Z mm ' 1 Maciiregor Caliawav [ackson You el Larson Rockhev Zimmerman McVeigh Irelan Myers Woodward Parkinson Pride Student Council John MacGregor Ellen McVeigh Owen Callawav Pat Irelan Margaret Jackson Jack Myers Kenneth Youel Bettv Pride Arthur Larson Don Woodward H addon Rockhev Mary Parkinson Don Zimmerman ' i L I ' age 245 I ! I I M • Student Activity Committees FORENSICS Minor Athletics — Professor C. U. Thorpe Dr. James H. Gilbert (alumni) Paul Patterson Claude Robinson Edna Largent J. F. Bovard Karl Onthank (alumni) George Neale Lyle Palmer Leon Culbertson Football — Publications — Justin Miller Luke Goodrich (alumni) 1 George King ! Karl Vender Aht Harold Chaprpan Dean Eric W. Allen Harris Ellsworth Kenneth Youel Velma Farnham John Piper Track — Music — , Dr. E. T. Hodge Elmer Paine (alumni) Delbert Oberteuffer ' Arthur Larson Victor Risley Dean John J. Landsbury John Stark Evans (alumni) John Anderson Bernice Altstock Glen Morrow Basketball — Tr.-vditions — C. L. Kelly Dean Walker (alumni) Hugh Latham Haddon Rockhey Francis Altstock 1 Dean John Straub Dr. Dei Stanard (alumni) Ray McKeown Lav rence Cook Arthur Larson Baseball — Women ' s Athletics— Professor H. R. Douglass Harry Hobbs (alumni) Don Zimmerman Warde Johnson Douglas Wright 1 Harriet W.Thomson (faculty) Jeanette Calkins (alumni) Dorothy McKee Georgia Benson Muriel Meyers Mildred Brown Florence Jagger Page 246 I t Scott Wheeler Ilurton Kraser De Witt Clerin Kressman Jones MalmKrcn I ' Irich Krickson Historian Staff Margaret Scott Ethel Wheeler L ' niversity Historian Executive Committee Marv Lou Burton Edwin Fra«er Augusta De Witt Marv Clerin ASSISTANTS Webster Jones Marie Malmgre:i Margaret Kressman Jofephine I ' lrich Alfred Eric.ison rage 247 OOC xine . ■ c i 1 1 1 n liuchanan Ahlwtt Baird Graham Skinner Lewis Dodge Nichol Lyons liase oren Kiclien Myers McCabe Inabnit Hazard Connor Cuild Tidd Dalton Smith lirandt Page Thespians Organized, iQ2i Student Body Secretaries Maurine Buchanan Gladvs Noren OFFICERS President Secretary- Treasurer r Dorothy Dodge Dorothy Abbott Dorothy Meyers Hulda Guild Mary Brandt Helen Smith Marguerite McCabe Mildred Nichols MEMBERS Madeline Connor Louise Inabnit Imogene Lewis Adrienne Hazard June Dalton Velma Meredith Beatrice Tidd Mary Skinner Winifred Graham Cleo Base Eugenia Page Edwina Richen Frances Lyons Myrtle Rice Marjorie Baird Page 248 J ■ ioe-ii in: 1 1 i • Tapfer t ' arruthers Wilson Oregon Knights OFFICERS Ed Tapfer - Stunl Duke Gordon Wilson - - - Royal Scribe Richard Carruthers Chancellor of the Exchequer Ted Gillenwaters Jack Sullivan Milton Steiner Tom Crosthwaite Al Sargent Henry Heerdt Justin Smith William Dodds Barney McPhillips Hesden Metcalf SOPHOMORES ' 25 Everett Jones John Simpson Jack High Myron Shannon Herbert Brooks Lawrence Robertson Lars Bergsvik Rov Brvson Paul Staley Price Sullivan Reginald Hunt Don Woodvfard Edward Carlton Archie Pitman Bruce Curry Robert Cole Raymond Garrett Harold Goedecke Don Goodrich Fred Young Gibson Wrigh; FRESHMEN ' 26 Carl Dahl Maurice Kinzel Kenneth Rew Howard Hall Claire Shumate Paul Krausse Joe Saari Webster Jones Ben Smith Arleigh Reed Everett Ogle Robert Dodson William Swindells Francis Drinker Rufus Sumner Charles Norton William Haverman Page 249 ' C 3 IB ( ' ■ Perkins Mitchell Pride Bcatie Her Swartz I ' arkinson I ' erry Phi Theta Kappa Woman ' s National Honorary Commerce Fraternity Founded at the University of Colorado BETA CHAPTER Installed April 13, 1920 OFFICERS Audrey Perkins Jean Mitchell Margaret Beatie President rice-President and Secretary - - - Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Fox De Cou Madeline McManus Miriam Swartz Marcella Berry ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Pride Mary Parkinson Ramah Her i igc 250 23. m ■me-iyif Couch Starr MacGregor Itrown Bowles Lorenz McCune Frater Patterson King Robinson Gram Carter Alpha Kappa Psi National Commerce Fraternity Founded in New York University, May, igo5 KAPPA CHAPTER Installed May 3, 19 15 Ralf Couch Alfred Lomax Si Starr John MacGregor Robert Callahan MEMBERS Rutherford Brown Harlan Gram Floyd Bowles Frank Carter Fred Lorenz Jason McCune Wesley Frater Paul Patterson George King Claude Robinson Page 251 DO e $ €vna . ■ i Janhey Olsen Simpson Evans M. Boyer R. Itoyer . Buck Xiemi Henry Jordan Ilempy Callaway Martinson Harlan Gowans Beta Alpha Psi Professional Accounting Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois in IQIJ BETA CHAPTER Installed May 2S, 1921 C. L. Kellv FRATRES IN FACULTATE Philip Janney A. B. Stillman Lester Andrus HONORARY MEMBERS Walter Whitcomb Paul Scott Arthur Berridge I Harold Simpson Ernest Evans Merril Beyer Raymond Boyer Clvde Buck ACTIVE MEMBERS Joseph Olsen Albert Niemi Verne Henry Leonard Jordan Walter Hempy Owen Callawav Sephus Starr Ray Harlan Alben Martinson Russell Gowans Henrv Halverson Page 252 DOC lTKe l9Z3 ( Simi)son Jordan Callaway IJenefiel Janney Beta Gamma Sigma National Honorary Commerce Fraternity OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed January 8, 1921 Harold Simpson Owen Callawav OFFICERS President Secretary Joseph Olsen Harold Bonebrake ACTIVE MEMBERS Ralf Couch Paul Patterson Raymond Boyer Flovd Shields Franlclin Folts Philip Janney ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dean E. C. Robbins A. L. Lomax Jack Benefiel Leonard Jordon C. L. Kellev Page 253 DOC Q €vr] e .«c 2. h Skelton Haney Evans Huntington Ford Goodall Marshall Brown Wade Dudley H ker l-l Pan Xenia International Professional Foreign Trade Installed December 6, ig22 U. S. EPSILON CHAPTER Frank White H. L. Hudson T. G. Williams ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Christian Peterson J. Nakagawa Edgar Blood Arthur M. Geary Dr. P. C. Crockatt Roger D. Pinneo OFFICERS Joe Skelton Alfred L. Lomax Irving H. Huntington C. Fenton Ford Roy W. Wade Stanley Goodell Harwood Marshall Walter Wong Rutherford Brown Max Schafer President Secretary Vern Dudley Herbert Hacker Ed Haney Harold Evans Page 254 BC ■ loe ' xz z o McCune ISeatie Mc Kinney Harlan Itracher IJerry Simpson Kolts Skelton Chamber of Commerce Member of Chamber of Commerce of the United States of America Member of Oregon State Chamber of Commerce OFFICERS Jason McCune ---------- President Margaret Beatie ---------- Secretary Ivan McKinney ---------- Treasurer TRUSTEES Ray Harlan Harold Simpson Madeline McManus Victor Bracher Marcella Berry Prof. F. E. Folts Joe Skelton A. L. Lomax Page 255 Inl I iCrr " W{ ■M - w Mr flH H K k T w ■ ▼ Jb h r M i i F H w ' ' - " -r - M— — _ Jl H « . Careen Becksted Koepp Allied Arts League OFFICERS i CJuy O. Ktx 1 r o r 4 i1 i t i pp .... I itsiucni III Jesse W. G reen .... Vice-President Wilhelmina A. Becksted Treasurer Mrs. L. H. Hodge Secretary Sydney B. Hayslip Harold Wagner Hazel L. Mclntyre Frederick L. Mac Pike J Richard Sundeleaf Nellie Rowland Audrey S. Harer Arnold R. Southwell « ' George M. Wolff Dorothv Moody Myrtle V. Jarvis Leland T. Walker f Helen Shreck James M. Braduay Hazel D. Borders Marjorie N. Vail Myrtle Z. Joyner Lena D. Easfvood Lova C. Scoit Rolf Klep Josephine Croxall Eleanor R. Keep Helen E. Darling Gail M. Winchel Catherine A. Anderson Inez M. Fairchild Mary E. Brandt James C. Shaw Maxine Buren Irene Burton Mildred Strong Catherine Cleaver Ruth Brauti Mary Cttinger Jessie A. Warwich James P. Haynes Gladvs M. Smith Agnes J. Brooks Marian Hill David C. Baird Helen D. Ball Florence M. Moorhead Eloise C. Prudhomme Ruth E. Young ! Harriett E. Rice Jessie Lewis Emily C. Roberts Anne Fleckenslein " • Mabell M. Breckon Jane B. Harkness Helen Gripper Leora E. Embree Eleanor F. Ki ' ham Florence E. Hartman Francis G. De Bois Faithe F. Jacobs Pauline Chase Mable Johnson Marianne E. Day Dorothy G. Lare j Anna Bidwell Glen S. McGonegal Nellie J. Jurcher Catherine M. Livesly X Marjorie Hazard Beatrice Morrow Irwin H. Brooks Freda A. Runes ) Ethel E. Moore Peneolope M. Gehr George W. Hayakawa Edmund E. Shumway i Helen St oppenbach Hazel Hatch Eugene P. Walters John C. Snook V Katherine Ashmead Mildred Heffron Lester F. Chaffee George York f J Leonard Bacon Clara V. Mead-r Frank Dorman Ralph J. Gibbs X Flovd F. Terrill U Edgar L. Bohlman Richard Carruthers Clarence H. Irwin Joseph F. Boyd Dorothy M. Wagner Tunkee Jensen Charles Wilson A Harlan R. Pearl Alma C. Kraus Fred S. Junkcn Mrs. Lela M. Kellog Truman Phillips Merle Boswell Fook T. Lau Mrs. James V. Ware Harry R. Series Beulah A. Belcher Emmy Lou Douglas Margaret Skavlan Albert R. Stien Marjorie W. Taylor Virginia E. Keeney Page 256 ■ OC ) ■ lTHe l92. Uecksted Smith P.all Anderson Normal Art Club Wilhelmina Becksted Gladvs Smith OFFICERS President Helen Ball lice-President Catherine Anderson Secretary Treasurer Jessie Lewis Maxiiie Biiren Agnes Brooks Ruth Braiiti Harriett Rice Emily Roberts Nellie Jurcher Eleanor Keep Eleanor Kilham Nellie Rowland Dorothy Moody Hazel Borders Lena Eastwood Mabell Breckon Myrtle Joyner ACTIVE MEMBERS Josephine Croxall Helen Ciripper Frances DuBois Catherine Cleaver Florence Moorhead Emmy Lou Douglas Eloise Prudhomme Marianne Day Marjorie Taylor Hazel Mclntyre Helen Darling Mary Brandt Mildred Strong Jessie Warwick Alma Kraus Merle Boswell Beulah Belcher Audrey Harer Myrtle Jarv ' s Marjorie ' ale Lora Scott Marion Hill Morrow Beatrice Morrow Mable Johnson Inez Fairchild Freda Runes Jeanne Gay Johnson Sculpture Club OFFICERS President Pauline Chase Vice-President Clarence Irwin Secretary Treasurer E. K. Harkness Paul Walters Beatrice Towers ACTIVE MEMBERS Ethel Moore Harold Wagner Mrs. L. H. Hodges Alicia Agnew Mildred Heffron Helen Stoppenbach Ed Bohlman M argaret Skavlan Page 2S7 JO .XlG mc DM ciris West lioefer Wilson Tonikins I)ennis Goodrich IHI Sigma Delta Pi National Honorary Spanish Fraternity GAMMA CHAPTER Installed February, ig22 I ! Miss Rosalia Cuevas Marion Gillis Helen Hoefer Alice Tomkins FACULTY Hubert Schenck ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Addison . Le Laine West Frances Morgan Esther Dennis Miss Florence Whvte Lois Morthland Norma Wilson Freda Goodrich Page 258 ac ■TKe lS 0wa Scbenck Hoefcr Wils- West (loodrich Gamboa ' ) 01 Hubert Schenck Helen Hoefer Norma Wilson El Circulo Castelano Organized ig20 OFFICERS President Le Laine West Vice-President Freda Goodrich Secretary Felipe Gamboa Treasurer Reporter Historian Moore Brookhardt Hicks Phi Delta Kappa Men ' s Honorary Educational Fraternity CHI CHAPTER Installed February ig, ig2l Ralph Moore President Read Bain OFFICERS H. B. Brookhardt Secretary ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Sheldon Dr. Wheeler Arthur Hicks Treasurer Dr. Gregory ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles Franseen Peter Spencer Elbert Hoskin Charles Smith Delbert Oberteuffer Rollien Dickerson W. Mclnnes Oscar Dirksen Oscar Williamson Peter Christensen Harold Benjamin William Beck Fred Jones George Finnerty William Thornton James Almack Frank Palmer Page 259 Do 3 • Or ' e cj ■ c 1 T ' ' •Si wa - -li K Y ' ' ' w f ■■■■■ BiliiiiiHiaiMBiHBHHBBDRK itvrne Veazic Knee!and Parkinson Leslie I ' Lttiugci Lewis West Tnmkins Perkins Addison Pi Lambda Theta Woman ' s Honorarj ' Educational Fraternity Installed June IQ, 192 1 OFFICERS Ruth Kneeland - - - - President Mary Parkinson - - I ice-President Eleanor Coleman Secretary Mrs. Maxham Treasurer MEMBERS Mildred Hawes Mrs. Pattee Helen Addison Ethel Wakefield Mrs. Crosland Alice Tomkins Marjorie Gilbert Le Laine West Pearl Lewis Henriette Gouv Felicia Perkins Wave Leslie Anne Hardy " Emily Veazie Shannon Pettinger Mrs. Ruth Wheelei Marjory Spearow Page 260 DOC THe l9Z3 0 i Thonipsjn Schuebel liirger Wheeler I ' erkins (iregory Baugh Byrne Scott (Jilham Cooper Packard Lamberson Pride Baker X ' cazie Maunigartner Service Atkinson Anderson liase liiick C ' rain McMurphy Houk Eutaxian Literary Society OFFICERS Chloe Thompson -----.... President F.thel Wheeler Vice-President Harriet Veazie ----- Secretary Ruby Baugh - - . - Treasurer I.aVelle Barger - . Sergeant-at-Arms ACTIVE MEMBERS Neva Service Gertrude Houk Mabel Gilham Helen Atliinson Glyde Schuebel Helen Cooper Wave Anderson Audrey Perkins Florine Packard Cleo Base I.cona Gregory Sarah Lamberson Florence Buck Ruth Byrne Betty Pride Mildred Craip Margaret Scott Alice Baker Lylah McMurphy _ Josephine Baumgartner Page 261 DOC ' , } 9 Pot and Quill Writers ' Club for Women Founded May. iQig OFFICERS Marion Crary ---------- President Margaret Skavlan --------- Treasurer Nancy Wilson ----- Secretary MEMBERS Jessie Thompson Harriet Veazie Mary H. Perkins Emily Veazie Mrs. Eric Allen Grace Edgington Mary Lou Burton Mrs. Grace C. Mann Ida V. Turney Katlierine Watson Anna Landsbury Beck Mrs. Harry B. Torrey Julia Burgess I Crary Skavlan Burton Wilson Watson Thompson H. Veazie K. ' e Page 262 !n TKe AS -u Ml y. I io ) c INI Keeney Michelson Kvans Abbott Whitten Linklater Silverthorn Ilyers ItroKan Shirley Larson tiaycox McDonald Larson Hay Sigma Upsilon Founded at the University of the South and Vanderbilt University, igo6 YE TABARD INN Installed October, 1915 FACULTY W. F. G. Thacher W. N. Collins ! I OFFICERS Gene Whitten Harold Shirley Phillip Brogan Leith Abbott Donald McDonald Fred B. Michelson Darrell Larsen STUDENT MEMBERS Ernest Haycox William Silverthorn Arthur Larson Claire Keenev President Secretary- Treasurer Edwin Hoyt Harold Evans Francis Linklater Monie Byers Sydne Thornbury |UL Page 263 ine Bc Campbell |: l Schcnck Sliipe Zimmerman McConnell Cook Wise Riggs lU-ny Vender Ah Condon Club University of Oregon Section of Geological and Mining Society of American Universities Established December 1 1, IQIQ, by the Upperclassmen of Department of Geology, Named in Honor of the Pioneer Geologist of Oregon, Dr. Thomas Condon II l| ' 1 !;■ OFFICERS Ian Campbell --.-.----- President Glenn Walkley Vice-President Hubert Schenck - - Secretary Don Zimmerman ......... Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul Cook Alex Shipe Karl VonderAhe George Riggs Harold McConnell Homer Wise Hally Berry Guy Armantrout ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Raymond Porter Manuel Souza Francis Linklater Dorothy Dixon Ford Wilson Don Fraser Guy Phipps Don Wilkenson Frances Habersham Hugh Reed Ollie Mercer James Harding Kenneth Moore Donald Johnson Siemon Muller Alex Andrieff Marie Porter |ii| Page 264 oc 3«ine ib o i) Myers Maxwell Staley Sayre The University Co-op. Jack Myers - President Ben Maxwell Vice-President Paul Stalev Secretary-Treasurer Paul Sayre Orlando Mollis Page 265 Doc .ina Bc iiii Altstock Base Hcatie .Tagger West Alexinder • Hriggs Root Cushmpn W ' inbigler Scott Swartz Benson Thompson Kichen Women ' s League Bernice Altstock ----..... President Margaret Beatie - - Vice-President Florence Jagger - - Second Vice-President LeLaine West Third Vice-President Mary Alexander - - Secretary Elizabeth Griggs Treasurer Cleo Base Sergeant-at-.4rms Geraldine Root Reporter Dorothy Cushtnan President Oregon Club STANDING COMMITTEES Margaret Winbigler - - . . Chairman House Representati ' ves Margaret Scott Chairman IVoman ' s Building Miriam Swartz Chairman of Scholarship Georgia Benson Chairman of Activities Chloe Thompson ----..- Chairman of Big Sisters Edwina Richen - . - . Reprcsentatiiie from Dean Fox ' s Office rni ' e 266 n ' - ' I I ■THe-iy; n DeWitt Wood McCabe Triple A Society for All Freshmen Women Anna DeWitt - - President Janet Wood iiAnna McCabe Secretary-Treasurer ricc-l ' reiident Anderson I ' endshadler Home Economics Club Miss Lilian Tingle Mar ie Meyers Aulis Anderson Lottie Benshadler FACULTY Miss Hazel Houck OFFICERS Miss Patterson President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Clara Wheelhouse Delight Verdinius Claudia Broders Mable Herein Esther Jeffers Ethelva Elkins Marian White Ruth Kneeland Clara Meador Elva Hein Grace Cookingham Gladys Anderson Gertrude Livermore Mattie Pattison Marion Lawrence Page 26T ::ioc .ricx ■ d ' ). li ' i West Veazie ' Largent Acton Flegel Y. W. C. A. Ml OFFICERS Le Laine West . - - - - President Emily Veazie yice-President Marjory Flegel .......... Secretary Gayle Acton Treasurer Edna Largent - Undergraduate Representative DEPARTMENT HEADS Helen Addison .....--- Religious Activity Marion Crary .......... Publicity Marion Linn ..--...--.. Social Katherine Watson ......... Finance Glyde Schuebel Convention Felicia Perkins .......... Service CABINET Emily Veazie .......--.- Chairman Mary Bartholomew ......... Follow Up Helen Andrews .--..... florid Fellowship Florence Buck .......... Meetings Helen McCormick ....... Advisor Commission Helen Gripper ..... President Freshmen Commission Elizabeth Phelps .-_...--- Bible Study Page 268 c DBine isiz ii Addison Crary Linn Watson Schuebel I ' crkins Bartholomew P»uck McCormick Gripper Kimberling Lay Phillips Clerin ISorders Y. W. C. A. i ) 10 The Young Women ' s Christian Association includes within its membership all the women who are in sympathy with its purpose. Tlie members of the cabinet direct the different activities of the Association and through committee ftork, members may par- ticipate according to their individual interests. An employment bureau is conducted by the Association to assist girls who are wholly or partially self supporting to find employment. Every effort is made by the Association to co-operate with the churches in building up and maintaining religious standards among the students. I.uella Hausler -------- Infirmary Service Thelma Kimberling --------- Bungalov: Marion Lay .--.- Social Margaret Phillips --- Social Mary Clerin - - Finance Hazel Borders ---------- Posters ) )| ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. George Mrs. G. E. M. Bohler Lehman - - - President Treasurer Mrs. O. R. Gullion Miss Marv Perkins Mrs. C. A. E. Whitton Miss Barbara Booth Mrs. Robert Prescott Mrs. A. C. Dixon Mrs. L. C. Hubbs Mrs. Dean Walker Mrs. Thomas Bailey Mrs. Mentor Boney Page 269 c Do THe " 3 Oire S xiOk. m 3 J K ; f " Ruble Karixrnstein Wright Rudd I ' eatie immerman • Y. M. C. A. Webster Ruble - - President Floyd D. Wright - - - - - - - - Vice-President Lot Beatie -... Recording Secretary Bruce McConnell - - - - Meetings and Community Service Henry Karpenstein ------- Religious Education Arthur Rudd - - - - . Publicity Don Zimmerman ---.-.- j ' . Student Service Del Tedrow - . . Hut Activities Wolcott Buren - - Employment Service Page 270 DOC lTKe l9a3 C 1 Pinneo Lawrence W heeler Pan-Hellenic Katherine Pinneo ---...-.- President Henryetta Lawrence ..----.- f ' ice-Presiilenl Ethel Wheeler -------- Secretary-Treasurer () 1 Lorn ax Sundeleaf McCu Inter-Fraternity Council Alfred Lorn ax Richard Sundeleaf Jason McCupe President Vice-President Secretary u m c Page 271 DOC )2r3 ' 03: e ?gMiL€v ■ D F ' ; ! si O Page 272 -3 0C iTKe l92 n MacGregor Hacker Craftsmen Club Student and Faculty Members, A. F. A. M. OFFICERS John MacGregor -...----- Presidenl Frank Nagley Vice-President Shirley Edwards ...------ Secretary Wesley Frater - Treasurer Prof. Frederic Dunn _..--- Executive Committee Carlton Spencer ------- Executive Committee Herbert Hacker ------- Executive Committee FACULTY AND ADMINSTRATIVE MEMBERS Prince Campbell Jack Benefiel Jo hn Bovard Dan Clark Harl Douglass John Stark Evans " Robert C. Hall F. Agule E. T. Hodge Charles A. Huntington L. H. Johnson C. L. Kelly Earl Kilpatrick John Landsbury A. L. Lomax Karl Unthank F. L. Stetson A. B. Stillman John Straub Lamar Tooze E. S. Tuttle Rex Under vood Raymond Wheeler F. G. Young 5 u STUDENT MEMBERS William Akers Ciuy Armantrout James Baker William BccK J. H. Beeman Clyde Buck Horace Byler Robert Callahan Ian Campbell Charles Chick Ivan Coppens Harley Covalt Maurice Eben Eddie Evans Asa Eggleson Leo Goar Harold Gourley Elmer Hardenberg Virgil Jackson Louis Jones Randal! Jones Frank Keenan Clifford Knodeli Edwin Lyman Troy O. McCraw Howard McCulloch Paul McElwain Max McLean Ben Maxwell Harry Mayer Elmer Peterson August Quinby Merrill Richmond V ictor Risley George Robbins Claude Robinson Moe Sax Dewey Scarbrough Hubert Schenck John Schumacher Meryl Shaver Harry Sherman Robert Shumate Vernon Smithley Edwin A. Sonnichsen James K. Standifer Earl Vorhies Eugene Walters John Watson Floyd Wright Fred Young Marcus Youngs Pa e 273 DOC ' Ored jnoi ■ |ii| I, ■ Temenids Girls of the Order of the Eastern Star OFFICERS Charlotte Clark ---..---- President Helen McCormick -------- Vice-President Florence Moorhead --------- Secretary Evangeline Foster --------- Treasurer Evelyn Hogue -------- Sergeant-at-Arms FACULTY ADVISOR Professor F. S. Dunn EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mrs. Nancy Lomax Dorothea Von Berg Dorothy Byler fill Wave Anderson Alice Baker Ruby Baugh Margaret Burroughs Helen Burfield Florence Couch Margaret Clarke Lucile Douglas STUDENT MEMBERS Evelyn Foster Dora Gordon Eleanor Kilham Rugh Kneeland Areta Littlejohn Loreta Miller Mrs. E. Pattee Mary Ellen Ray Geraldine Root Nellie Rowland Marvel Skeels Rose Stacks Sue Stewart Lucile Stone Marian White Elizabeth Wilson 9. Page 274 iTKe:i9 gL KJ De Molays Organization of Junior Masons FACLLTY ADVISOR Professor F. S. Dunn Paul Krausse Theodore Gillenwaters Milton George Reuben Young Romane Brand Laird McKenna Oscar McKinney STUDENT MEMBERS Walter Malcolm Frank Norton Woodbridge Geary Richard Hovt Walter Lloyd Ira Buersietta Gordon Wilkenson Floyd Greeley Clifford Clausen Frank De Spain Joe Frazer Alexander Trachman David Husted Lea MacPike Page 275 1 c Do C . i£ Farnham Stewart Rich Dun i way Towers Uakc Pike Mitchell ] ' arkinson Jackson Oliver [ler Cram l!!l Tre Nu OFFICERS Velma Farnham --------- President Margaret Duniway ----- . . Vice-President Mable Gilham --------- Secretary Marv Parkinson --------- Treasurer Ramah Her Beatrice Towers Lenore Cram Mvrtle Baker MEMBERS Sue Stewart Edwina Richen Margaret Jackson Gene Mitchell Merle Oliver Esther Pike Marie Gilkison Mary Jane Dustin Velma Meredith Marguerite McCabe PLEDGES Augusta De Witt Florence Blake Marie Myers Katharine Slade Cleo Base Luella Hausler Helen Cantine Page 276 ■THeJ192 Cushman l ouglis Jewel I Oregon Club 10 lU Organization of non-fraternity women to promote social activi- ties, debating and athletics and other campus activities. Helen Addison Doralis Alphen Bertha Atkinson Mildred Braaten Claralee Cheadle Mae Fenno Mrs. Ida Flanders Marion Hayes Gwendolyn Hedges OFFICERS Dorothy Cushman Frances Marion Douglas Genevieve Jewell President Secretary Reporter ACTIVE MEMBERS Gertrude Hill Emily Houston Charlotte Howells Thelma Kimberling Maxine Lamb Louise Leonard Ruth MacGregor Nellie Moore Etha Oglesby Esther Pike Lynetta Quinlan Vernetia Quinlan Irma Randall Emilie Roberts Violet Reed Catherine Sartain Estelle Vadnais Sylvia Veatch Marie Wood J ! : I Pase 277 n m c Thomas Gorrie JasRer ' ogel Dudley Sanborn Klegel ' oran Smith- Nysrcn Mogue Ilroders Brown I lahcTsliam Thornburg Samara Honorary Fraternity for Botany and Bacteriology Students Founded at the University of Oregon, igzo Ethel Sanborn FACULTY OFFICERS Lawrence Taylor Alice Thomas Florence Jagger Ruth Sanborn President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Marjorie Flegel Clare Yoran Frances Habersham Maude Gorrie Anna Vogel MEMBERS Frances Thorpe Helen Smith Nellie Nygren Evelyn Hogue Edna Thornberg Mary Druley Sylvia Erdman Claudia Broders Ethelva Elkins Wava Brown Page 278 n ■THe l9it Cosmopolitan Club Chi Sung Pil Lester Turnbaugh Josephine Evans Daisee Leffler President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Mrs. Charlotte Donnellv Dr. W. D. Smith Evelyn Underwood Segrid Martinson Lorine Kippen Max Manoly Sam Treiger Marion MacMaster Ruth Harney Rose McGrew Helga McGrew B. Lowen Raymond Andrews Arthur Everett Clifford Constance Ida Flanders Eleanor Houk Kanski Ram ACTIVE MEMBERS Ronald Beattie Lovisa Youngs Wasily Muller Siemon Muller Marie Swearingen R. Raynee Dorothy Kent Clarence Eagy Bruce Giffin Mareiso Saberano Walter Lloyd Frank Johnson Rosanna Schroeder Lester Smith Remigo Ronquillo Onofre Hipe Juan Delmendo Lazaro Tateo Jose S. Garriceta Manuel Alcid Ralph Brandon M. H. Rubenstein H. E. Breall Frank Bennett Charles Carpenter John Scheffer Charles Hovt Frank Walker Alfred Andrews Milton Simon Robert Lane Stephen Selak Ferd Jones Felipe Gamboa Martin Fernandez Mathilda Mathisen u DOC Page 279 iae«..ic n n hi ' i Varsity Philippinensis Organized October 22, ig22 OFFICERS Remingio Ronquillo - - - - - - -- - President Gregoria Reyes ---..--.- yice-President Onofre Hipe ---------- Secretary Narciso Soberano --------- - Treasurer Dr. Warren Smith ---------- Advisor MEMBERS Manue! -Alcid Lazaro Tatco Vincent Domingo Jose Gorriceta Felipe Gamboa Martin Fernandez Lorenzo Lomboy Page 2S0 aioe»i i Myeis Iturke Hoefer Du Paul California Club Organized January l6, IQ22 John Bovard A. E. Caswell HONORARY MEMBERS Jeanne Fayard Coon Justin Miller Henry Sheldon John Siefert OFFICERS Jack Myers .--. __ President Mildred Burke - -- Vice-President Helen Hoefer ---------- Secretary Emil Ghio ----------- Treasurer Frances Du Paul - - Sergeant-at-Arms ACTIVE MEMBERS I Rebecca Ireland Merle Oliver Walter Bunker Ben Virden Harriet Rice Katherine Ashmead Mariette Beattie Dorothy Moody George Kenline Isabel Holrister Kenneth Bailey Don Parks Elizabeth Lewis Sam Miller Arthur Erickson Morris Clark Helen Atkinson Maude Neighbors Percie Hunt Mary Hardy Dorothy Kent Catherine Von Jack Slutck Bob Monroe Mina Miner Ruth Fowler Hazel Hatch Marjory Vale Catherine Lyon Zelma Arrasmith Ralph Crandall Gilbert McAuliffe Jack NewhaM Barnie Cota Leo Navet Gordon Peery Mildred Brown Emelia Burrell Armonde DeMerritt James Royles Walter Carrington George H inkle Bud Hodjert Holmes Bugbee Carel France James Fuller Francis Sanford Paul Carey Julienne Hefflefenger Pat Irelan Page 281 3J __| «- « .. « Meek West l!ell Search Washington Club Organized in ig2i Wayne Meek President LeLaine West . - - Vice-President Mary Search _--..----- Secretary Dorothy Jean Bell - Treasurer I w Royer Keber Goodrich Newman Club An Organization of Catholic Students George Rover ._,_------- President Rosalia Keber _ . . - Vice-President Freda Goodrich - - - Secretary ){ I ' asic 2S2 DOC Calendar 1922-23 i I December 8 — U. of 0.-0. A. C. men ' s dual debate. March 2 — Washington-Oregon-Stanford men ' s triangular debate. March 8 — U. of O.-O. A. C. women ' s dual debate. April 19 — U. of O. -University of Washington women ' s dual debate. May 16 — U. of O.-University of California women ' s dual debate. The University of Oregon was represented in three oratorical con- tests thi; year. The first scheduled was the Old Line oratorical contest at Albany, March 9. The Peace orations were given at Salem April 27, and the Northwe;t oratorical conference was held at Moscow, Idaho, in May. I I The Coach Members of the varsity teams and those who participated in forensic work express their sincere respect and praise to Professor Clarence D. Thorpe, debate coach, for the keen interest he showed in their work, and for his untiring efforts spent in assisting them. This was Mr. Thorpe ' s second year as forensic coach at Oregon, and during that time he has won the whole-hearted and enthusiastic support of the; students for the debate work. Elaine Cooper, graduate instructor in the public speaking depart- ment, acted as assistant coach of the women ' s teams this year, and has been highly praised for her efficient methods in handling the work. Page 2S3 (-) Forensic Council Paul Patterson Claude Robinson Edna Largent Dr. James H. Gilbert Professor Clarence D. Thorpe Student Managers Paul Patterson Manager of Men ' s Forensics Elam Amstutz Assistant Manager of Men ' s Forensics Edna Largent Manager of Women ' s Forensics . V. (lil Debate Order of the " O " Theodore Nice Mildred Bateman Ralph Bailey Eugenia Strickland Boyd Iseminger Edna Largent Max Maccoby Ma? Fenno Charles Lamb Lurline Coulter Paul Patterson Frances Simpson Margaret Duerner J» , Page 284 1 e U of O. -O.A.C; Debate The annual debate between the University of Oregon and the Ore- gon Agricultural College took place December 8, and was the first one of the year. The University affirmative team, consisting of Charles Lamb and Frederick Rice, contested the O. A. C. negative here, while Ralph Bailey and Boyd Iseminger, representing the Oregon negative, debated the O. A. C. affirmative at Corvallis. The decision in both debates was 2 to I for O. A. C. The question was, " Resolved, That a Federal Court should be established for the judication of industrial disputes. " Washington-Oregon-Stanford Debate On March 2 occurred the Washington-Oregon-Stanford triangular debate, which determined the Pacific Coast championship. Oregon lost the decision in both her contests, thus losing; the coast title, which she had held for three consecutive years. Ralph Bailey and Charles Lamb, composing the University affirmative, debated the Stanford negative on the campus, and were defeated 3 to o. The Oregon negative, team, consisting of Max Maccoby and Paul Patterson debated the University of Washington and the latter won the contest by a decision of 2 to I. Thi s debate was the closest and the most hardfought one of the year. The question, " Resolved, That the Federal government should legalize the manufacture and sale of light wines and beers, " was of unusual interest and one of nation-wide discussion. In this contest two Oregon men debated their last time, as both Paul Patterson and Charles Lamb graduate this year. Patterson was a member of the varsity team for four years, and Lamb for two. Page 2S5 1 c Do Simpson Coulter 1 iierner U. of O. ' O.A.C. Debate The women ' s varsity debate teams held their first contest on March 8, when they debated with teams from the Oregon Agricultural Col- lege on the question, " Resolved, That the United States should cancel the war debts of F " rance, Italy and Belgium. " The Oregon negative team, composed of Lurline Coulter and Margaret Duerner, went to Corvallis and lost to the O. A. C. debaters by a decision of 2 to i. May Fenno and Frances Simpson, upholding the affirmative for the Univer- sity, likewise were defeated by the O. A. C. negative, 2 to i. Page 2S6 Elaine Cooper Wilbur Hoyt The Failing-Beekman Orations The Failing and Beekman orations are an annual event on the Ore- gon campus, being held at Commencement time each year. The Failing prize of $150 represents the accrued interest of a bequest made many years ago by Henry Failing of Portland. The Beek- man prize of $100, offered for the second best oration, is from interest on a bequest by C. C. Beekman of Jacksonville. Members of the graduating class only are eligible for participation in these oratorical contests. In 1922 Elaine Cooper of Portland won first prize, the title of her oration being " Democracy on Trial. " Wilbur K. Hoyt of Hood River, who talked on " Law Enforcement, " won the Beekman prize. Page 287 e i icxcK Tm Balcer Frater King Kudd Schumacher PHI GAMMA DELTA CHAMPIONSHIP DEBATE TEAM, 1922 Permanent Winners of the Inter-Fraternity Debate Shield and of the Tau Kappa Alpha Debate Cup Doughnut Debate The permanent possession of the Inter-Fraternity debate shield, one year ' s posses- sion of the Tau Kappa Alpha cup, and the campus debate championship was won by Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, when they defeated first the men ' s houses and later the winner of the women ' s division in the annual Intra-Mural debate series. Susan Campbell Hall, women champions, retain possession of the Zeta Kappa Psi debate cup by virtue of their victory over the other women ' s organizations. Scores in the finals, which took place ' after the most of the houses had been elimi- nated, were : Men, Phi Gamma Delta, 7 ; Phi Sigma Pi, 3 ; Delta Theta Pi, 2. Women, Susan Campbell Hall, 5; Alpha Delta Pi, 4; Hendricks Hall, 3. When the two championship teams met the score was. Phi Gamma Delta, 7 ; Susan Campbell Hall, i. More than usual interest was shown in the series, which extended over a period of several weeks and ended November 28. The question discussed was, " Resolved, That the United States should cancel all allied war debts, with the exception of those of Great Page 288 ■THe l92 Raymond Simpson Coulter adviser Ward Wliitcomb SUSAN CAMPBELL HALL DEBATE TEAM Winner of the Zeta Kappa Psi Cup, 1922 Britain. " With the exception of the Fiji affirmative, composed in the finals of James King and Art Rudd, negative teams won every decision in the six debates which deter- mined the two winners in the men ' s and women ' s leagues. Until they met the Fiji affirmative in the final round the Susan Campbell negative, composed of Frances Simp- son and Julia Raymond, had not lost a single point. Prof. Clarence D. Thorpe, varsity debate coach, reports a marked increased in forensic interest as the result of the contests, which involved practically every living organization on the campus. The inter-fraternity debate shield, which was given by the forensic council, is now in permanent possession ' of Phi Gamma Delta, was won by that fraternity in 1916-17 and 1917-1918. Beta Theta Pi took it in 1918-19; Phi Delta Theta in 1919-20; Chi Psi, 1921-22; and Fiji, 1922-23. The Zeta Kappa Psi cup, now in possession of Susan Campbell Ha ll, was won for the first time in 1921-22 by the Women ' s Oregon Club. The Tau Kappa Alpha cup, given to Phi Gamma Delta to hold one year by virtue of its victory over Susan Campbell, was won jointly in 1918-19 by Beta Theta Pi and Hendricks Hall; in 1919-20 by Hendricks Hall; and in 1922-23 by Phi Gamma Delta. Pii e 289 Coulter Largent West Wakefield Veazie Stephenson MacMillan Keber Lay Pearson Graham Morrison Grain Strickland Raymond Simpson ' Pelker Zeta Kappa Psi Honorary Forensic Fraternity Established at Kansas State Agriculture College in igij BETA CHAPTER Installed June i, iQiJ OFFICERS Lurline Coulter ----------- President Edna Largent --------- Vice-President Le Laine West -------- Secretary-Treasurer ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Ethel Wakefield Julia Burgess Mildred Hawes ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Stephenson Virginia Pearson Julia Raymond Emily Veazie Winifred Graham Frances Simpson Frances MacMillan Margaret Morrison Myrtle Pelker Rosalia Keber Mildred Craip Marion Lay Eugenia Strickland Page 290 Ward Kidwell Pinneo Swart 2 Fenno Bateman Pixley Duemer Clerin Keber Simpson Kendall Jewell Strieker Rae Malmgren Kressnian Pro and Con Society for the Discussion of Present Day Events Organized May ii, 1922 OFFICERS Mae Fenno - - President Frances Simpson Secretary-Treasurer Rosalia Keber ----------- Reporter FACULTY MEMBERS Mary Watson Mary Perkins Jeanette Calkins ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Clerin Irene KendaU Esther Strieker Genevieve Jeivell Katherine Kressman Miriam Swartz Marie Malmgren V l-i Page 291 ne Bc D .J Oregon Pledge Day ONE ( F the most valued traditions of the Oregon campus is the annual Pledge Day. It is held early in the fall and it is on this occasion that the students of the university pledge themselves to the state. Pledge Day is the students ' demonstration to the citi- zens and taxpayers of the state that they are sincere in their apprecia- tion of the educational benefits that they are receiving. THE OREGON PLEDGE " As a student at the University which is maintained by the people of Oregon, I hereby acknowledge the obligation I owe. The opportunities open to me here for securing training, ideals and vision for life I deeply appreciate and regard as a sacred trust, and do hereby pledge my honor that it shall be my most cherished purpose to render as bountiful a return to the Oregon people and their posterity, in faithful and ardent devotion to the common good, as will be in my power. It shall be the aim of my life to labor for the highest good and glory of an even greater commonwealth. " Page 292 m c IH HI I B I I I w jjll l l l HB II ' Abbott Carter Lamb Ilraddock Callaway Couch Altstock Myers Mcck Rosebraugh Homecoming Committee 1 Leith Abbott, Cicneral Chairman 1 . DIRECTORATE Owen Callaway, Charles Lamb, Bernice Altstock, Jack Myers, Ralf Couch, James Meek, Frank Carter, John T. Braddock, Arthur Rosebraugh. Adtnsers Grace Edgington Ralph Casey COMMITTEES Dance Owen Callaway, Edgar Bohlman Wenona Dyer Ohairman Ivan McKinney Marvel Skeels Naturalization Charles Lamb Webster Ruble Helen Mirdock Chairman Chloe Thompson John Piper Luncheon Bernice Altstock, Mary Clerin Edward Tapfer Chairman Fred Lorenz Hal Simpson Inez King Rally Parade ) ' Jack Mvers, Chairman Leon Culberlson Ted Baker Emil Ghio Paul Sayre Betty Pride Rooms anil Accommodations Frank Carter Don Zimmerman Lois Pixley Chairman Reta Ridings Marion Linn Features y Arthur Rosebraugh, Claire Keenev Ellen McVeigh C Chairman Marcus Youngs Mary Hathaway ! Publicity V John T. Braddock, Arthur Rudd Margaret Scott ( ) Chairman Kenneth Youel Armistice Day Feature Ralf Couch, Chairman Margaret Di:niway Maybelle Miller Claude Robinson Georgia Benson Welcoming James Meek, Chairman Henryetta Lawrence Madee Calkins Eddie Smith Johnny Palmer Page 293 1 ■ c I ' i Jaureguy Savage Hugg Ray Spencer Bartholomew MacGregor (active) Campbell Motschenbacher Tooze 1 Student Body Presidents Nine former presidents of the Associated Students were on the campus for Homecoming. George W. Hugg was president for the year 1906-7, L. L. Ray for 1910-11, Carlton Spencer in 1912-13, Vernon Motschenbacher during 1913-14, Lamar Tooze in 1915-16, Nicholas Jaureguy for 1916-17, Harold White for 1918-19, Carlton Savage in 1920-21 and Lyie Bartholomew during 1921-22. ■r J Page 294 rn mi PHYSICALLY fit men students in all rf our state universities and colleges are required to take two years of military training in the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Oregon ' s R. O. T. C, under the direction of Lieutenant Colonel William S. Sinclair, enrolled five hundred and seventy-two students this year. Coming to the university after years of foreign and home service, Colonel Sinclair assumed ccmmand of the military department last fall and in the short time of a year has established the department on a firm basis and has done the seemingly impossible by making it popular with the students. Colonel Sinclair brings with him a long list of honorable services, beginning with the Spanish-i merican War and ending with the World War. He is a veteran of the Spanish difficulty, the Philippine insurrection, the Boxer Rebellion, the Mexican border, and was a Colonel of infantn,- in the American Expeditionary Force in France. Assisting the Colonel are three army officers and three non-commissioned officers. Captain Lewis is a veteran of the A. E. F. and the Army of Occupation. Captain Arnold also saw service in the Expeditionary Force and was with the Army of Occupation. Lieutenant Knowles, the fourth army officer, has done valuable service during his two years at Oregon, both with the rifle teams and with student morale as well. Oregon ' s R. O. T. C. consists cf four companies of infantr . Underclassmen form the ranks of these companies, the cadet officers being largely recruited from the juniors and seniors who are registered as advanced students of military science. Mili- tary science is now a major course and degrees may be obtained in this department. Advanced work is usually taken with a view to future service in the U. S. army. Complete uniforms, with the exception of shoes, are furnished free of charge to each student. Sophomores drill one hour a week and have two hours of laboratory. Freshmen drill two periods a week and take one hour of laboraton, ' work in addition to the rifle practice. The first two years of Instruction cover the basic military principles such as marksmanship, infantry drill, infantry weapons, scouting and patrol work. Juniors and Seniors who elect the military course, go into more advanced work, taking up military tactics, field engineering and military law. All upperclassmen registered in Page 29S la ■ c the military department and any underclassmen who desire, go to the military training camp held each summer at one of the army camps where they are given the practical side of theories taught in classes. Advanced students are also instructed in the use of the various infantry weapons such as the automatic rifle, machine gun, the one-pounder, the stokes mortar and hand and rifle grenades. Rifle marksmanship is fostered by the militan, ' department. The regular varsity rifle teams, both men ' s and women ' s participate each year in several intercollegiate shooting meets. Last year the men ' s team placed third in a list of 28 college entrants in the corps area meet, besides winning the majority of their meets with other colleges. This year ' s team turned in much better scores, and because of their showing in the corps area match were invited to participate in the national intercollegiate rifle matches. Members of the varsity team were: William Buchanan, Lyle Nosier, Sherman Smith, Thomas Page, Joe Peak, Frank DeSpain, William Aitken, Rupert Gilbert, Ted Mays, Ralph Van Waters, Earl Robnett, Willard Hayden, Edward Britts, Leslie Blakney, Robert McKnight, Oscar Beatty, John Larson and William Dorsev. MILITARY STAFF. I I i ! m C Ji 1; % V- . Sinclair L ewis Arnold Knowles Page 296 J L The Man.i. Cadet Officers and Color Bearers. Page 297 1 c DOC. i I !! i t c riie l _ n Company C — Ai-vin Burnett, captain. Company D — Adam Wilhelm, captain. Page 29 DOC Hi . 1 i 1 Topography class. Machine grun squad. rage 300 8 Woman ' s Rifle Team A WOMEN ' S rifle team was organized for the first time at the University of Oregon by Lieutenant John Knovvles of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps during the latter part of 1922. Two matches were held with women teams of other colleges, the Oregon team winning both matches. Wave Anderson made the highest score for the year, scoring 99 out of a possible 100 on a National Rifle Association target. This year so far two matches have been fired, these being with the Universities of Utah and Tennessee. Four girls, Myrtle Pelker. Bessie Holts, Emily Houston and Miriam Olds, making 96 out of a possible 100, were the high score makers for 1923. Members of the women ' s rifle team are Wave Anderson, Ruth Gregg, Bessie Holts, Emily Houston, Lola Keizur, Katherine Kressman, Edna Largent, Pearl Lewis, Myrtle Pelker, Paloma Randleman, Katherine Sartain, Margaret Seymour, Wanda Templeton, L ble Johnson, and Harriet Veazie. Do-nut competition held considerable interest for the six organiza- tions which entered rifle teams in the matches fired in February. Hen- dricks Hall was the winner of the do-nut contest, making 454 points Women ' s rifle team. Page 301 DOC xno mc out of a maximum of 500. The Hendricks Hall first team was composed of Mildred Cain, Katherine Kressman, Mildred Johnson, Frances Rose and Pearl Lewis. Katherine Kressman, Hendricks Hall, was the high score winner of the matches with 97 points to her credit. Paloma Randleman, Alpha Xi Delta, took second place with 94 points, and Lola Keizur of the Freebooters (town girls ' team) was third, making 93 points. The teams firing matches and their standings are as follows: Hendricks Hall First Hendricks Hall Second Team i 454 Team 427 Freebooters 452 u n u 11 c- Susan Campbell Hall First Alpha Xi Delta. . . . 451 Team 422 Susan Campbell Second Team 399 A spring meet will be held and efforts will be made to have each organization enter a team in the matche.% P2fforts have been made to incorporate rifle shooting as a minor sport at the University of Oregon. More than twenty colleges and universities in the United States, includ- ing the University of Washington, University of California Southern Branch, University of Nevada, and Oregon Agricultural College now include rifle shooting among their major or minor sports. If this matter, which has been referred to the Pacific Coast Conference, is favorably received, rifle shooting may become a part of the regular conference schedule of sports. The following university women have scored a possible 50 out of 50 on a type- " X " target: Stella Haglund, Miriam Olds, Ruby Baugh, Katherine Kressman, Wanda Templeton. Pearl Lewis, Mary Ellen Ray, Hulda Guild and Lora Johnson. 14 . iL PojiC }02 DOC raternilies m( c oc oc oo ' ' ; , g o U-, -c o V Q o O o ' - J-, 5 X t W ■- r . A On W S »M •« CN — cs t 1 (N w tailed ■ " , rC o (S l l ? rv - g ;- Zj - d OC -, o ■sS E V u Q o. : 0 5 z 1 « £ o z E o o Z rt 3 c « rt « c« U 2 3 e 1 0 00 o 00 00 -1- oo C o 00 oc 1 -f- ir-, r ' , u • , 00 - 00 00 00 OC 00 c? •M V«i , u — _ nal Fra Wher. B 3 C « •—1 Q 00 X 3 E C 2 oo ' (N u c 3 of N o. 0 E 00 8 0 3 o li 4-1 1 1 . H 3 ? Nat ou tided 4-1 1- ' - ' ' X c u rt 4J ' x u. rt ti. C 3 bl k. • .M . «J ' — !U I— Li M— SI rt - i " c i ' E c r = u 1- rt P .3 3 c D . C c ■ ■ s ' 1 " E ' SJt rt ' i c rt 5 •7, V-. u - c Q 5 S 1—5 3. D D U u c c d rt () () J! " 7- E " 3 IH rt al »— r — s « rt ' 7, p 3 .1 ;:; •3 E E rt « " H. rt c « z cZ i D :-■ ■r. r- D. rt ;?; rt rt r; rt o (- _, rt 2_ rt u: E at c o o. .1 cZ r £ 1— ( 3 a cZ In 51 U ■ ( )0( Sigma Nu Founded at Virv ' tnla Military Institute January I, 1869 (T GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER Installed December i, IQOO FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor B. W. DeBusk FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Verne Dudley Sidney Hayslip Silas Starr John Bryson Richard Reed Ralph Hamilton Emmett Anderson Harold Goedecke Rex Hopkins Joyle Dahl Carl Dahl Gordon Bennett Seniors Max Shafer Jack Newhall Carl Newbury Juniors Warde Johnson Ray Harlan Sophomores Asel Eoff Don Goodrich Wendell Lawrence Rupert Bullivant Edward Brosterhbus Freshmen Powell Garland Ivan McKinney George CJochnour L. K. Fraley French DuPaul Terry Johnson Kenneth Horton Delbert Finnegan Joseph Blickle Clyde Zollars Chester Fritz Kenneth Stendal Ira Buerstetta Page 306 c n Dudley McKinney Johnson Anderson Eoff Horton Hay slip (luchnour Harlan Goedecke Goodrich Finnegan Garland tarr l- ' raley DuPaul Hopkins Lawrence Hlickle Stendal Shafer I ' ryson Tonnson j. Dahl Bullivant C. Dahl Buerstetta Newdiall Reed Hamilton Keller Brosterhous Bennett Page 307 Kappa Sigma i i ' oundeil at Iniversity of Virginia, Dcccinbvr 10, 1867 I i! GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER Installed April 4, IQ04 I I FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Hubert Smiili Richard Sundeleaf Arvin Burnett Herbert Larson Leon Culbertson Alfred Krohn Floyd Shields Harold Barto Floyd Bowles John Braddock Ralph Burgess Louis Dunsmore Archie Shields Ned Strahorn Edward Thompson H addon Rockhev Edwin Fraser George Bliss Kenneth Burton Juniors Wallace Cannon Harold Holdman Edwin Kirtley Alfred Shields Ben V ' irden Marcus Youngs Richard Carruthers Wayne Meek Leo Munly Sophomores Rolland Randall William Sawtell John Simpson David Swanson Jens Terjeson Elmer Lewis William Ashby Jackson Bliss Eugene Bryant Waldon Byers William Gosser Freshmen James Leake Robert Mautz Walter Pearson Thomas Robertson Charles Snyder Charles Stockwell Ralph Van Waters Mingus Aitken Ben Smith Page 308 IC it 1? Smith Sundeleaf Hurnett Larson Culbertson Krohn V. ShieUN Barto Howies Mraddock IJurgess Dunsmore A. Shields Strahorn Tompson Rockhey K- Fraser I ' .liss Purton Cinnon Holdman Kirtley Youngs Carruthers Meeks Swanson Terjeson Lewis Gosser Leake Mautz Munly Ash by . Shields Virden Sawtell Simpson Bryant Byers Pearson Robertson Smith Randall Snyder Stock well Van Waters Aitken Page 309 m c Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University, August 8, iSjQ BETA RHO CHAPTER Installed December 4, igig F. C. Young FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE T. Cloran H. M. Foster Ralph Casey FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Delbert Oberteuffer Curtis Phillips Owen Callaway Seniors Donald McDonald Wayne Akers Fred Lorenz Sterling Patterson Wolcott Buren " Paul Walters li!l Halmer Edlund Lot Beatie Donald Woodworth Milton Steiner Lawrence Smith Juniors Raymond McKeown John Piper Sophomores Bertram Haynes Richard McLardy Harold Chapman Philip Irelan Jefferson Nelson Waldemar Seton Willard Marshall Franz Drinker Harry Cofoid Gale Vinton Freshmen Ben Callaway Clarence Toole Kenneth Bailey Richard Rice Jerome Gunther Miller Bruhn .-. " »XT-, - -.- Page 310 I ll i ml . I McDonald Edlund Irelan McLardy Cofoid Walters Chapman Haynes Drinker Bailey ||| Page 311 I I ! j M io Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute September ii, i86s OREGON GAMMA PI CHAPTER Installed February 25. IQIO John Straub Peter Crockatl John Stark Evans FRATRES IN FACULTATE Karl Onthank John Landsbury Franklin FoUs Rex Underwood George Hopkins Phillip Janney a u 0 ' Ralf Couch Joe Skelton Walter Hempy Jason McCune Charles Dawson Wistar Rosenberg Willis Blakelv Floyd Dodds John Hulvey Gordon Wilson Clayburn Carson Rufus Sumner Samuel Miller FRATRES IN FACULTATE Seniors Frank VonderAhe Karl VonderAhe George Riggs Vern Fudge Juniors Harold Potter Clause Groth Shirley Edwards Hugh Starkweather Sophomores Paul Gray Victor Bracher Theodore Gillenwaters Freshmen Richard Adam Ted Mays Ben Jordan Howard Hull Leonard Jordan John MacGregor Harold Grunland Asa Eggleson Morris Bocock James Whitaker Horace Easterday Edwin Sonnichsen Sherman Smith Joe Peak Robert McKnight Morris Clark ii 9 Page 112 D r i PiPl jfii DOC Page 31. J Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University June 28, 1855 BETA IOTA CHAPTER Installed November 27, igio FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. E. Nichol FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Victor Bradeson Charles Lamb Randall S. Jones William Johnson Philip H. Ringle Dwight A. French Russell W. Burton William P. Spear Donald N. Johnson Louis M. Anderson Fredrick Carlberg Percy A. Hunt York Herren Seniors William A. Rosebraugh Rutherford A. Brown Horace T. Byler Juniors George E. Bronough Lyle Palmer George L. CJardinier Clifford Vester Sophomores William J. Peek Donald C. Peek Paul Schultz Freshmen Maurice Kinzel Parley Stoddard Jack Seabrook Edward E. Shumway Matt Frost John R. Palmer Paul McElwain Charles Wright William A. Sorsby James Royles Ernest Stoddard Howard Young Alfred Langrell Louis Navet Robert McCabe Claude Snow Ted Purvine Gordon Perry (J Page 314 w r»radeson Mc El wain Gardinier Burton E. Stoddard Hunt Frost Jones ' estcr Spear Young Herren Rosebraugh Johnson Wright Johnson I angrell Kinzel McCabe Brown Ringle Sorsby W. Peek Navet P. Stoddard Snow Purvine r.yler Bronaugh Royles n. Peek Anderson Seabrook Perry J. Palmer L. Palmer French Schultz Carlberg Shumway Page 315 UL Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Jefferson College April 22, 1848 i EPSILON OMICRON CHAPTER Installed October I, 1911 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Leith F. Abbott Wilbur Phillips Ogden Johnson Jack Schumacher James Meek Harlan Gram Leo Goar Francis Altstock Ted Baker Price Sullivan William Poulson Henry Schaefer Lloyd Webster Charles Kelley Seniors James K. King Wesley Frater Cjeorge Rover Juniors William McMillan Earl Shafer Russell Brown Victor Rislev Sophomores Paul Staley Freshmen Walter Keisey Myron Goodell Homer Simola Aubrey Furry Ronald Reid Lulher Jensen Charlie Chick Cyril Vallentyne Ivan Houston Arthur Rudd Robert Hawkins Ronald Williamsor» Evan Jones Robert Hill Douglas Wilson Rodney Keating Donald Lawson Page 316 I inr (il King Chick Shafer Hawkins Hill Abbult l ' liili|.= Julmsuii Schumacher Frater Koyer i ' urry Reid Jensen Meek Gram Goer Altstock Baker lirown Risley allentyne Houston Rudd Poulson Staley Jones Kellcy Kelsey Goodell Simola Wilson Keating Williamson Sullivan Schaefer Webster Page 317 Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University, December 26, 18 8 OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed May JO. igi2 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George King Fred Dunn Seniors John Gavin Irving Huntington Claire Keeney Hugh Latharn, Roderic Belknip Knute Digerness George Fell Juniors Lyle Janz Jack Myers Phillip Strowbridge Arthur Sutton Ivan Roberts Floyd Wright I Lars Bergsvik Roy Brvson Howard Bass Lleweland Bertrand Joe Frazer Howard Hobson Paul Krausse Theodore Larsen Sophomores Walter Bunker John Oay Errol Murphy Freshmen Henry Maier Ogden Mills Kenneth Parelius Harry Proctor Gordon Slade Edwin Warren Eugene Wright Paul Sletton Harry Watson Walter Malcolm Walter Carrington George H inkle Elvin Hodgert Page SIS I P I c King Latham Jinz Sutton Day Frazer Mills Watson Dunn (lavin Stearns lielknap Myers Murphv K. Wright Ilergsvik Warren (1. Wright Hobson Krausse Parclius Proctor Carrington Ilenkle Huntington Digerness Roberts I try son Has Larsen Sladc Ilodgert Keeney Fell Strowbridge Hunker Ilertrand Meier Sletton Malcolm Page 319 1 C DO L cvne ■ c Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, February, 1859 GAMMA RHO CHAPTER Installed November 15, 1913 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Carlton Spencer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Horace Vincent Edward Twining Prince Callison Russell Gowans Ralph Spea row- John Boyd Henry Heerdt Charles Jost Herman Blaesing Robert Dodson Alven Hills Dave Johnson Seniors William Collins Mason Dillard Harold Evans Ernest Haycox Juniors Kenneth Williamson Sophomores Don Kearns Robert McKennelt Cieorge Pellon James Scriptures Freshmen George Mansfield Hilton Rose Wade Rutherford Arthur Larson William Silv thorn Harold Simpson Kelly Branstetter Marvin Lucas Edward Smith Justin Smith Frank Wright Rilling Schuerman Robert Williamso.. James Case Charles Kilgore Page 320 ZD mltie WZi Callison Dillard Simpson Karrell Cowans Boyd Heerdt Jost Scriptures E. Smith J. Smith Hills Johnson Mansfield Williamson Case Collins ' incent Twining Kvans Haycox Larson Silverthorn Williamson P.ranstetter Lucas Kearns McKennett Pellon Wright Rlaesing Dodson Rose Rutherford Schuerman Vi Kilgore Page 321 DO jvne Bc Sigma Alpha Epsilon I ' fiiindcd (It. University of Alabiuiiri. Mtirch g, 1856 It OREGON BETA CHAPTER Installed November 8, iQig FRATRES IN FACILTATE Warren De Pre Smith Edward H. Decker FRATRES IN INIVERSITATE Forrest Lit tlefield William Beck Clifford Knodell Harrv Maver Charles Buchanan Lynn Roycroft Riley Davis Frank Dorman Bruce Curry Archie Pitman Cieorge Kronenberg Donald Park Roy Farley- George Joseph Flovd McKalson Seniors Herbert Hacker Clarence Baldwin Fenton Ford Arthur Hicks Juniors Darrell Larsen Lester Wade Lester Wilcox Ralph Crandall Sophomores Edgar Kamna Edward Britts Howard Zachary Eston Humphrey Freshmen Edwin Hicks Howard Hall Willis DeVanev Robert Wells John Watson Willis Kays Warren Kays Kenneth Moore Benjamin ReeJ Richard Ginn Frank Carter Collis Moore Henry Sheldon Harold Cummings Donald Breakey Aaron Andersen Fred Harrison Arnold Southwell Herbert Johnson Page 322 r) c ■i if ' ' I () 10 Hacker K. Moore Wade C. TWoore Britts Farley Heck l- ' ord Koycroft C ran da 11 Pitman Humphrey McKalson K nod ell Watson Davis Reed Kronenherg Sheldon Hicks Mayer Kays Dorman (linn I ' ark lireakey Hall Kays Larsen Carter Kamna Andersen Wells ii ) :trrison Southwell lolmson Page S23 DO C jKYlOk mc S Chi Psi founded at Union College, 184 1 t ALPHA ETA DELTA CHAPTER ] Installed January J, 1921 | j 5 4 0 ' ( y j 5 POST GRADUATES S Harold Lee Norman Byrne 1 , FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE j i Seniors Harold Michelson Harold Shirley Orvin Gant 1 : Fred Michelson Glenn McGonegal Homer Gant ! Virgil Oliver Cloyd Blackburn Guy Koepp Edwin Hoyt 5 Juniors Wilson Gaily Sophomores Leon Byrne Armonde DeMerritt Lester Lomax Joseph Burke William Hart Truman Bidwell Frank Chapman Harry Skinner Robert Shepherd ; , Thomas Crosthwait Alexander Sargent Berkeley DeVaul j ' Henry Wiswall Freshmen j Otto Mauthe Holmes Bugbee Clarence Smith William Swindells Lee Emery M illard Failing IP liilii iiT ' 1 - " -—- r r yiTiili 1 ft. mm Page 324 -J •J ) 1 I lTKe l92 n F. Michelson Oliver Iloyt Koepp O. Gant Burke Oiapman Hart Skinner Ridwell Shepherd Emerv L,ee IJyrne H. Michelson Shirley McGon-egal lUackburn H. Gant Gaily L. Byrne Crosthwait DeVaul DeMerritt Sa: gent Wiswall Ix max Mauthe Swindells liugbee Smith Failing Page S25 DOC Delta Theta Phi I ' oiindttl at Cleveland Lmc Scho ' il. IQOO I kJ " DEAUY SENATE Installed May 2, jgij FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Si Maurice N. Eben Mearl R. Snyder Carl Jaquet Orval J. Millard Seniors John F. Hilary James H. Baker Juniors Walter W. VVhiicomb David S. Husted Harlev Covalt Sophomores Forrest R. Wilson Gordon C. Wilkinson William P. Dodd Stuart S. Bothwell Bernard A. McPhillips Martin S. Moore John M. Larson - Freshmen I.e«ellvn Palmer Ivan F. Phipps Thomas W. Chatburn Armand H. Fuchs Elmer Hardenberg Robert V. Chrisman Jesse E. Williams Bert S. Gooding William H. Haverman Fagc 326 d n [, Eben tiilary iJaker Snyder ,laquet Millard W ' hitcomb Husted Covalt Kuchs Ilardenberg Wilson Dodd Wilkinson C hrisman Mc Phillips I loth well Williams ri: oding Lar ' son I ' aimer llavernian II u M Page 327 »ek.Bc |ii| Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College, February IQ, 1852 [ K ' Ii OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed January 16, 1923 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. W. F. G. Thacher FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Hi Harry Ellis Lloyd LaLonde CecH Bell Fred Rice Frank Rice John High Herbert Powell Edward Erwin Eugene McKinney Kenneth Stephenson Robert Gardner Alfred Meyers Bartlett Kendall Seniors Ransom McArthur Walter Taylor Gene Whitten Don Zimmerman Juniors Eddie Evans V ' erden Hockett Sophomores James Harding Randolph Cook Myron Shannon Freshmen Mahlon Hoblitt Webster Jones Garland Meador Leland Walker Albert Sinclair Webster Ruble James Ross Kenneth Youel Troy McCraw Francis Linklater Elmer Peterson George Stewart William Kuser Elwyn Craven Maurice Warnock John Clapp Jack Wells Frank Smith } n Page 328 3 ■ c l! l a Ellis LaLonde Zimmerman Ruble Evans Hockett Mc Kinney Harding Kuser Craven Hoblitt Jones Hell Ross Youel McCraw Linklater Cook Shannon Stepiienson Gardner Meador Walker Clapp Wells Smith Mc Arthur Taylor W ' hitten V. S. Rice r. C. Rice High Powell Peterson Stewart Meyers Kendall Sinclair W ' arnock Pag e 329 JO V u A Bachelordon F ' lU ruled October 5, iQig m FRATRES IN FACULTATE Fredrick S. Dunn FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors ' Paul Patterson Jackson Capell Juniors V ' illiam Hopkins Charles Kenyon Edwin Kelley Lee Weber Prentice Gross Hugh McColl Sophomores Sed Hollingsworth Harry Meyer Edgar Bohlman Edward Miller John Carrier Thomas Sullivan Edwin Tapfer Warren Ulrich Floyd Sherwood Joseph Benson Freshmen . A. Martin Crunin Charles Norton Rex DeLong Lyie Nosier Fred Martin John Rivenburgh Raymond Mofser Albert Skinner Harold Day Bert Holloway • Allen Dorsey 1 B pi J |i pi BlHB Ijps Page 330 c Hopkins Capell Patterson Kenyon Kelley Weber Gross Ilollingsworth Ilohlmin Garner Meyer Miller Sullivan Tapfer Ulrich Sherwood K renin Oelong Martin Moeser Norton Xosler I )orse Rivenburgh HoUowa Skinner Day i I i ' ' ( Page. 3 31 n . Bc Phi Sigma Pi Founded ai the University of Oregon, November 1 1, IQ20 FRATRES IN LNIVERSITATE John Anderson Seniors Ralph Posion Dwight Gregg Spencer Trowbridge Kenneth Cooper Wallace Strane Juniors Henry Karpenstein Andrew Karpenstein Melvin Kaegi Frank Shontz Marvin Blaha Dewey Scarbrough Theodore Janes Edward Carleton Donald Woodward Ben Maxwell Sophomores Harold Burkitt Rue Mowrey Floyd Ruch Lewis Greene Jack Lewis Neil Page Stuart Biles Claire Shumate George Ross Thomas Graham Freshmen George Hillis Clifford Clausen Gerald Lawlor Earl Flynn Calvin Yoran Page S32 Anderson Poston tlregg Trowbridge Cooper Strane H. Karpenstein A. Karpenstein Kaegi Shontz Blaha Scarbrough Janes Carleton Woodward Maxwell Hurkitt Mowrey Ruch Greene Lewis Page Biles Shumate Ross Graham Hillis Clausen Lawlor I ' lvnn Pnge S3.f DO C -J Kappa Delta Phi Founded at the University of Oregon, December 15, ig20 m ' 1 . V ! i 1 1 POST GRADUATES Hugo A. Reed 1 1 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Adam M. Wilhelm Vernon E. Bullock Delbert Hill . George Adier Bruce McConnell Juniors Arthur R. Adler Robert F. Taylor Reese C. Wingard Sophomores Wavne S. Anderson Ivan VV. Norris Lawrence D. Robertson Herbert V. Brooks Roy T. Norton Frank Troutman Ellis Briedwell Henry Tetz Freshmen George C. Bukowsky Ferdinand Kruse Joseph F. Saari Charles A. Colistro Isaac V. Pouttie Theodore Tamba Woodbridge K. Geary George L. Wilhelm ; 1 fJi- ' . EBsSBMj BHBti 1 ; i il ifl Page 334 Wilhelm Adier Keed Bullock Hill McConn ll Adler Taylor Wingard Anderson Iirooks Briedwell Xorris Norton Robertson Troutman Tetz Uukowsky Colistro Geary Krusc Pouttie Saari Tamba Wilhelm Page 335 D c V tia Be T Alpha Beta Chi Founded at the University of Oregon FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Albin Martinson Seniors Verne Henry Albert N ' iemi Merril Bover Elam Amstutz Harmon Crites Kenneth Rew William Vaiighan Juniors George Horsfall Sophomores Victor Creech Raymond CJarrett Freshmen Lyle Laughlin Virgil Jackson Robert Cole Arthur Gale Max Robinson Page 116 DOC r " Henry Crites Cole Royer Horsfall Garrett Vaughan Gale Amstutz Tackson L-iughlin Page 537 Doc : e ?€vna ■ Sigma Pi Tau Founded at the University of Oregon, 1923 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Lewis Martin Seniors Jerald Prescott Charles Smith Jesse Green Juniors George Owen Lowell An gel 1 John Dye Frank Norton Sophomores John Madlung Truman Phillips Virchand Ravner Haven Potterf Emerson Davis Charles Wells Walter Kidd George Springer Freshmen William Rutherford Lea MacPike Russell Crawford Leslie Blakney Page 338 Tlfe t i Page 339 Friendly Ha Seniors ■ » ■ Ravmond Boyer Randolph Kuhn John Parish Virl Bennehoff Ralph McClaflin George Robbins Philip Brogan Harold McConnell John Sass Earle Coburn Joseph Olsen Harry Sherman Marvin Eby Raymond Porter Robert Tapp Stanley Goodell Donald Wilkinson Juniors Hally Berry Francis Haworth Paul Sayre Lester Chatfee William Nett ' eship Theran Sausser E. F. L. Corneliussen Benjamin Pollack Alex Shipe Lawrence Cook Claude Robinson Howard Winnard Sophomores Alva Adkisson Harrv Hulac Leonard Niemi . Jack Beck Jack Hum William Owsley Elmer Calef Everett Jones Jack Rogers Frederick Clayson Harold Judge Truman Sether Lee Hoskins John Lowe Lee With row Earl Hughes Hesden Metcalf Truman Yates Freshmen i Paul Ager Fred Junker Sylvester Stevens Oscar Beaity Ralph Livenspire Villard Stone T. Lyle Baird Lester Norman Crville Tuning i Joe Bond Everett Ogle Alfred eazie 1 1 Hershel Brown Arleigh Read Grant Walker i 1 Glenn Cooper Edwin Robbins Thomas Wood Roland Eby Hymen Samuels Marl Woods ' Ragnvald Flo ,- id Ernest Scholl Steele Winterer E f F my ! fr H K .i JTjfl !!iHt|B| H Hj 1 " l g ' - ' ' yj 1 Page 340 ■ c (; ! 0! Boyer Bennehoff Brogan C ' oburn M, Eby Goodell Kuhn McClaflin McConnell Olsen Porter Parish Robbins Sass Sherman Tapp Wilkinson Berry C haffee Corneliussen Cook Ha worth Xettleship Pollack Robinson Say re Sausser Shii e Winnard Adkissun Beck Calef Clay son Hoskins Page 341 ' ec jgvnec ■ c Hughes Niemi Yates llrown H ulac Owsley Ager Cooper Livenspixe Xornian Scholl Stevens Hunt Jones Lowe Rogers Sether Withrow IJeatty Uaird Bond K. Eby Flood Junker Ogle Uohhins Samuels Stone Tuning Veazie Walker Wood Woods Winterer Page 342 K o drorities n DiTH5 19i I - O O o = 00 r — o C H . . -ft. CO O u O CO 03 o i. — l- OC oc OO „ » , 00 n , ■ " oc r 1- un fc- — 3 o c rt o z . C ■ ■vO OO o rs s u 00 1 N C ' c r 00 OO r 00 U-, " - 1- t u " " , o c V— z O. u O. OJ in o . 5 2 •r. " 7 c o c ? v O u M-i ■- u OJ D E 3 ' 7, ' 7, 4- ' um 1 c c E 1 E c 1 1 r c Q D ■wi j: u M XI fi a; o CIS « R 2 i « E tu ti " a. D. re (3i E E «: « F ;i; i h rt re Q. D, re rt - s OJ re u u : J. 15 a. tj =- re - N re s re - J3 ' V - -- 3 3 ji C B ' J X " S. " S. Page 345 DOC Gamma Phi Beta r.i Founded at University of Syracuse, November 1 1, 1874 NU CHAPTER Installed December 18, igo6 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dorothy Collier FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Lelaine West Zoe Allen Margaret Kern Harriet Howclls Helen Day Areta Littlejohn VVenona Dver Bernice Davies Alladeen Scroggin Euthelma Lee Frances Cornell Helen Webber Lucinda Dell Madeline Connor Seniors Madge Calkins Gertrude Livermore Florence Hartman Frances MacMillan Juniors Georgia Benson Helen Idleman Virginia West Velma Farnham Sophomores Mina Miner Maxine Walkup Anne Roberts Freshmen Florence Campbell Eleanor Holman Catharine Henderson Alice Tomkins Hildred Hall Dorothy Condori Elizabeth Sellers Dorothy Schmeer Beatrice Barker Elizabeth Nelson Margaret Morrison Georgia Shipley Margaret Phillips Frances Pierce Katharine DeNeff Mary Clancy Gertrude Gray (; i Page 346 c: ■Tiie Livcmore Condon Dyer Idleman Miner Cornell Henderson West W ' alkup Webber Pierce Page 347 DOC n • i CXXlO HC ) ■! Chi Omega hi Founde l at University of Arkansas, April 5, i8q5 5 wL rM ) 1 PHI ALPHA CHAPTER Installed April 30, 1909 SORORES IN FACULTATE j Julia Burgess Charlotte Barifield Henriette Gouy SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors [ 1 Marie Andresen Hulda Hafner Lucile McCIung i Juniors i Katherine Pinneo 1 Camilla Lorenz ! ' , Miriam Swartz i Marion Lay Shannon Pettin er Clara Wheelhouse Esther Booth Lois Pixley Jamie Farmer Lucrezia Benefiel Sophomores 1 Viola Johnson • Marie Myers ; Olive Gates 1 Mildred Burke Mildred Marsh Zelma Arrasmith Dorothy Carpenter Edwina Richen Melba Byrom Maud Neighbor Freshmen f 1 Mildred Kennedy 1 j Ninon Trenkman Dorothv Mvers Jane Fleckenstein Helen Darling Ethel Campbell 1 1 ♦ t l 1 1 1 Page 348 J -1 ■ ■Tlie lQE Andresen liafner McCliing Tinneo Lorenz Swartz Lay W ' heelhouse Pixley Bencfiel Pettin er llooth I- " armer Johnson M. Myers dates Ilurke Arrasmith Richen Neighbor Marsh Carpenter Piyrom Kennedy Trenknian D. Myers Darling Page 349 JC xici K. m c Z3 I ! ] 5 10 ji:| Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University, January 2 " ] , 1870 ALPHA XI CHAPTER Installed July 11, iQog SORORES IN FACULTATE Caroline Cannon SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Elizabeth Geiser Margaret Beatie Lorna Coolidge Lenore Cram Margaret Phelps Catherine Bain Marcella Berry Jane Campbell Bettv Garrett Florence Fortmiller Ruth Sen«enich Jeanne Gav Salome Cusick Marion Hill Gertrude Harris Mary Gill Imogene Letcher Jessie Lewis Marian Linn Marion Lawrence Juniors Marjory Hazard Dorothea Hill Martha Johnson Henryetta Lawrence Sophomores Mary Hardy Mary Harris Elizabeth Honkanen Freshmen Adrienne Hazard Eugenia Zieber Ardis Welch Anabel McK«nzie Cornelia Pipes Elizabeth Torrey Agnes Brooks Asteria Norton Clara Scharpf Helen Stoppenbach Georgiana Gerlinger Genevieve Phelps Martha ShuII Florence Buck Rebecca Ireland Edna Murphy Eloise Buck Page 350 DOC r ' te iiy I I CFciser IJeatie Coolidge Lram Cill Letcher I ewis Linn I wrence McKenzie Torrey Brooks llain Berry Campbell Garrett M. Hazard D. Hill Lawrence Norton Scharpf Stoppenbach Gerlinger Fortmiller Sensenich Gay Cusick Hardv Honkanen M. Harris I ' helps ShuU Buck Ireland M. Hill G. Harris Hazard Zieber Welch Murphy E. Buck i I U Page Ml 9c» " ZDI Delta Delta Delta Fountlcd at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1886 V (:• THETA DELTA CHAPTER Installed October 30, iQio SORORES IN FACULTATE Madeline McManus Mattie Pattison Mozelle Hair Carmen Espinosa Margaret Simms Martha Spafford Florence Riddle Ethel Wheeler Teka Haynes Bettv Pride Josephine Ulrich Alberta McMonies Marion Burke Evelyn Robson Francis Karschner Irene Fournier Mary Brandt SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Margaret Goodin Juniors Hildegarde Repinen Dorothy Simonton Sophomores Alice Tuthill Helen Sherwood Freshmen Edith Pierce Constance Cleaver Avis Langmack Chcstine Olson Anna McCabe Josephine Baumgartner Eva Randall Alice Young Marian Smith Beatrice Fraley Marguerite McCabe Mamie Turner Kathryn Kearns Mary Cool Marianne Day i; h Page 352 c. Haynes Wheeler Goodin Randall liaumgartner Pride Repinen Simonton Young Ulrich McMonies Tuthill Sherwood Smith Fraley Burke Robson Karschner Kournier Brandt Pierce Cleaver Langmack Olson A. McCabe M. McCabe Turner Kearns Cool l»l DOC Page 353 ■e Ses.n0k.m 1 I Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, October 13. 1870 I BETA OMEGA CHAPTER Installed .Inn unry 11, 1914 Norma D. Solve SORORES IN FACULTATE Marguerite Clarke Elizabeth Fox DeCou SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Marjorie Flegel Maxine Buren Margaret Alexander Florence McGillivray Elizabeth Strowbridge Ethel Waddell Penelope Gehr Mildred lohnson Mary Skinner Marion Bowman Ruth Snow Kathryn Jane Seel Seniors Gretchen Brown Margaret Dimiway Gayle Acton Juniors Dorothea Von Berg Vivian Steuding Marion Nicolai Nancy Wilson Sophomores Joy Johnson Neva Service Alice Titus Freshmen Beulah Belcher Katherine Slade Evelyn Fitzgibbon Dorothv McKee Helen Caples Margaret Griffith Lora Teshner Winifred Graham Gretchen Clemens Catherine Spall Nan Montgomery Imogene Lewis Helen Gripper Alice Pabst Page 354 ■TKe l9Z£ imc DOC Flegel Buren Brown Duniway Acton McKee Alexander McGillivray Strowbridge on Berg Steuding Nicolai Wilson Caples Griffith Waddell Gehr Johnson Skinner Tohnson Service Titus Graham Clemens Spall Montgomerv Bowman Snow Seel Belcher Slade Lewis Gripper Pabst r Page S55 SKYl k. m c Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi, January 2, 1874 ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Installed October 17, igij SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Maybelle Miller Helen Murdock Seniors Alice Thomas Gladys Emison Alberta Potter Frances Morgan Vida Sherwood Mary Alexander Juniors Jennie Noren Hilda Tillinghast Ethel Prather Clare Yoran Pauline Bondurant Mary Clerin Inez Fairchild Marie Fisher Louise Gidley Sophomores Charlotte Hawkins Elizabeth Kerr Dorothy Scotton Margaret Powers Margaret Dickey Isobel Stuart Margaret Phy Cleo Base Thyra St. Clair Frances Lyons Katie Potter Helena Pittelkau Margaret Boyer Freshmen Esther Whelean Gladys Noren Martha Wade Esther Church Ethel Durno 1 Page 356 y Miller Murdock Thomas Morrow A. Potter Sherwood Alexander T. Xoren Tillinghast I ' rather Voran 1 Jon du rant C ' lerin Kairchild Fisher Cidley Hawkins Kerr Scotton Powers Dickey Phy Base St. Clair Lyons K. Potter Stunrt Pittelkau P.oyer Whelean G. Noren Wade Church Page 357 . DOC : i jrxe%.m c P Alpha Phi Founded at University 0 Syracuse, October 20, 1872 TAU CHAPTER Installed January 11, 191 5 SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. W. F. G. Thacher Mrs. E. S. Parse SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Liicile Elrod Winifred Hopson Marion Gillis C;ladvs Anderson Ruth Akers Helen Atkinson Alberta Carson Hilda Chase Jane O ' Reilly Mildred Nichol Clyde Schuebel Sarah Lamberson Dorolhy Troutman Aulis Anderson Juniors Rae Peterson Sophomores Helen Chambreau Anne O ' Reilly Eugenia Paee Frances Sanford Freshmen Elizabeth Rauch Marjorie Vail Susan Herington Irva Dale June Reid Margaret Vincent Anna Elizabeth Warren Florence Garrett Jessie Thompson Chloe Thompson Gladys Wright Julienne Heffelfinger Lyiah McMurphey Helen Adams Page S3S C n ■THe i H C. Thompson Elrod Lamberson Troutnian G. Anderson Peterson Carson Chambreau Heff el finger McMurphey Nichol Rauch Vincent Hopson Gillis A. Anderson Girrett Wright Akers A. O ' Re-.lly Page Adams Chase Reid Vail Warren Hernngton Schuebel J. Thompson Atkinson San ford J. O ' Reilly Dale Page $59 .1 ' X ■( ) ■! Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, April 28. 1867 X () OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Q n Installed October 2g. 1915 i 1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE 1 Mary Watson Anna Landsbury Beck FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE J ; 1 Seniors Margaret Winbigler Mildred Brown Ruth Fowler Marvel Skeels Bernice Altstock Marjorie Stauffer Dorothy Byler Felicia Perkins Elizabeth Stephenson i Juniors Virginia Pearson Helen Ball Delight Verdenius ! I Luella Hausler Priscilla Eakin Evangeline Foster 1 Emmy Lou Douglas Dorothy Eakin i Sophomores i Lucille Douglas Dorothy LaRoche Katherine Watson i Norinne Weaver Mary DeGoIyer i 1 ; Freshmen [ | - LaVelle Healv Eloise Prudhomme Mary Ellen Ray Catharine Lyon Nan LaRoche Elizabeth Anderson , Janet Wood Helen Smith Mildred Coleman Florette Janelle -r: Y •if? () ■ M " ' •flSLl [1 I ' age .160 c: 192 (I Skeels Perkins Hausler Vertlenius DeGolyer llyler Fowler Douglas Foster Watson Janelle Ray Prudhomme La Roche Anderson Cole Stauffer Ball Douglas Healy Smith Page 36] ill Dl T 4 ■( )l F- , Alpha Delta Pi ' Founded at Wesleyan Female College, May IS, 1S51 1 ( ) ( 1 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER ) i I } Installed Ma 20, IQ20 I if SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Mary Parkinson Audrey Perkins Josephine Croxall Marguerite Straughn Ramah Her Loye DeV ' ore Meltrude Coe Irene Compton Cecile Hoyt Juniors Gertrude Mclntyre Mary Raker Rosalia Keber Eloise McPherson Olive Merry Pauline Chase . j Mildred Dedman Portia Kidwell 1 i Sophomores Dorothy Brodie Orpha Titus Gwendolyn Lampshire Julia Geoghegon Claudia Gratton Freshmen June Dalton Mildred Bateman Ruth Durgan Virginia Bryant Margaret Woodson Laura Johnson Mary Ann Bumgarner Esther Jeffers Lillian Vulgamere Leona Wood i III Jl ■r- ( jB iiL yfM . 1 ,i b. ■KP ? H Page 362 - ) 1 [ iP - 3iii2e i Hoyt Mclntyre Kidwell Titus Bumgarner Parkinson DeX ' ore Mcpherson Keber Gratton iJateman Durgan Straughn Her [Redman Chase I mpshire Woodson Johnson Coe Croxall Raker Brodie Dalton Teffers ' ulgamere Perkins Merry Geoghegon Bryant Wood Page 36. DOC - B, I I Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, October 24, rgoj OMEGA CHAPTER Installed October 15. ig20 SORORES IN FACULTATE Mme. Rose McGrew SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Dorcas Conklin Maud Graham Elsie Skoog Mary Search Florence McCoy Francis Faust Gertrude Houk Josephine Lindley Jessie Armstrong Beatrice Morris Florence Couch Seniors Leona Gregory Gladys Everett Juniors Mary Anne Hansen Elva Guttridge Sophomores Charlotte Newhouse Doris Parker Myrtle Rice Freshmen Helga McGrew Rose McGrew Crete Gray Claire Guttridge La Velle Barger Beulah Wright V ' elma Freeland Helen Smith Jean Kitts Margaret Duerner Fredricka Travis Dorothy Abbott Helen Dicky Page Westwood Marearet Burroughs Page 364 c 6 Graham Freeland Conklin Skoog Search Xewhouse Parker Kitts Gregory Rarger Hansen Guttridge Wright McCoy I ' aiist Houck Rice Travis Smith Du rner Lindtey Morris AWwtt West wood Couch Page 365 30C HO BC Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePatiiv University October 15, 188$ ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Installed June 23, IQJI Charlotte Clark Florence Jae6;er SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Margaret Jackson Helen McCormick Ruth Sanborn Anna Vople Wanna McKLnlev Freda Goodrich Henrietta Hansen Hilda Henslev Marjorie Baird Claudia Broders Wava Brown Mary Jane Dustin Maurine Buchanan Helen Coplan Phyllis Coplan Lora Hempy Juniors Nita Howard CJwladvs Keenev Sophomores Katherine Freeman Eleanor Keep CJeraldine Root Freshmen Margaret Hughes Aileen Golden Fern Perrv Vera Price Edyth Wilson Mildred LeCompte Lilian Stephens Norma Wilson Mary Hathaway Nellie Rovvlrnd Margaret Stahl Mabel Turner Florine VMers Charlotte Rice Page 366 o TKe i £ y ( 1 Sanborn Clark Japger Jackson McCormick Vogle McKinney (loodrich Hansen llensley Howard Keeney I Compte Price E. Wilson Baird Broders Crown I )ustin Freeman Keep Root Rowland Stephens X. Wilson Hathaway Buchanan H. Coplan P. Coplan Herapy Hughes Golden Perry Rice Stahl Turner Viers Page S67 DOC bMBWMawKattiMrinHMKa Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, Ytdesberg, Illinois, 1893 ' - ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed June 10, 1922 SORORES IN FACULTATE Ethel Wakefield Ethel Sanborn 11 II SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Lucille_Branstetter Ruby Baugh Maud Gorrie Ruth Tuck Helen Smith Rachael Chezem Marion Taylor Joanna James Marion White Margaret Skavlan Hulda Guild Helen Martin Juniors Edna Largent Alice Baker Sophomores Eva Russell Beatrice Tidd Allegra Ragsdale Hazel Hayden Freshmen Bernice Rasor Alice Beaudoin Marie Hastings Paloma Randleman Dorothy Hall Myrtle Pelktr Evelyn Bennett Hazel Fahy Vivian Harper Enid Sonnichsen I;- Page 36S c Branstettcr Largent James Hayden Bennett Baugh Tuck Gorrie Smith Baker Hastings Chezem Taylor White Russell Tidd Ragsdale Skavlan Randleman Hall Pelker Guild Martin Rasor Beaudoin Harper Sonnichsen Page 369 DOC .7%. tiacac Si Alpha Sigma Local Organized December 12, IQ2I t SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Helen Hoefer Dorothy Chausse Senior} Marion Crary Dorothy Cash Louise Odell Margaret Seymour Juniors Eleanor Kilham Florence Moorhead Evelyn Hogue Wave Anderson Sophomores Helen Cantine Laverna Spitzenbergcr Isabel Hollister Dorothy Dodre Margaret Livesley Freshmen Gladys Onstad Inez Downing Elinor Bachman Violetta Spraner Page no iTHe:i9f r X Crary Cash Odell Hoefer Chausse Moorhead Seymour Killiam Hogue Anderson Can tine HoUister Downing Dodge Onstad Page 371 DOC Iill T " . H 1 r Tau Nu y Founded at the University of Oregon, May 28, IQ22 t Claire Collette Seniors Leila Ptack Alicia Agnew Helen Igoe Geraldinc Trov Laverne Vfoore Sophomares Bertha McGuire Leia Wade Cora Moore Dottie I. Crummett Beatrice Conway Margaret Dwyer Kathrvn Watt Freshmen Catherine Derlaneau Pauline Boston Marion Wairini I PoiC }72 c r i I McGuir Igoc Moore Watt Collette Troy Crumroett Derlancau Ptack Moore Conway Boston Agnew Wade Dwyer Wagini U Page 3TS ■ i n Bc ) 1 • i? Hendricks Hall 1 , 1 Seniors i Wilhelmina Becksted Harriet Hudson Inez King Margaret Scott f June Burgan Anna Hill Audrey Montague Gladys Taylor , ) Wilma Chattin Mabel Gilham Emily Veazie Florine Packard Helen Cooper Pearl Lewis Mable Johnson Emily Stoneberg Catherine Anderson Esther Dennis Minnie M. Johnson Lillie Foley v ) ). It Ruth Powell C Juniors " onstance Miller Ruth Mary Burroughs Alice Frankson Grace Murfin CJladys Gallier Helen Mayer Daisee Leffler | Ruth Brauti Theresa Robinette Harriet Veazie Nellie Nygren 1 i Muriel Mvers Elizabeth Griggs Lenore Baldwin Irene Perkins | Ethel Akerson ' era ' ohnson Ethel Moore Gladys Smith 1 Theresa Rauchert 1 Sophomores 1 Mildred Cra.n Stella Hagland Florence Hunlress Hazel Mills || Mary Bartholo mew I ranees Hayburn Mvrtle Baker Thelma Rilev 1 1 I Florence Blake Dorothy Moody Evelyn Underwood Margaret Sagaberd 1 jl Ij Esther Strieker Bernice Yeo Katherine Kressman Marie Strube | ' ■ Florence McDonald C ' onstance Cole Grace Sullivan Hazel Coffin i! Augusta DeWitt Ethel Johnson Dorothy Blvberg Catherine Barnard l Clara Meador ' i vonne Smith Josephine Evans Gertrude Bulter i ; Frances Cochrun Grace Johnson | Freshmen 1 Cecile Bennett F ettv Alexander Freda Runes Atha Cornutt 1 La Vera Moe Alice Stockman Lucile Perozzi Abby Adams 7 Frances Rose Nellie Thompson Helen Schreck Lillian Wilson Beryl Bond Eva Darlin " Jessie Lawton Ellen McClellen Mildred Onslow Helen Gunton Leora Embree Marfaret Kressman Alta Wilsoij Dorothy Dodds DeLoris Pearson Mildred Sutherland Avery Shakelford Meryl Boswell Violetta Willison Leona Anawalt Muriel Hampton Margaret Cleveland Alice Sorsby Eleanor Houk Rosanna Shroeder Elva Hein Dora Gordon Lorine Kippen Sigrid Martinson ' iola Thompson Myrtle Clausen Ida Maki 1 Mildred Stronfr Ruth Hart Chloe Roberts Mildred Ramsey i| Cynthia Hobbs ' elma Meredith Margaret McCulIough Eueenia Strickland 1 Anna DeWitt Caroline Tilton Wilma Boisselier Dorothy Schupp ■ ' Winifred Chance Miriam Olds Louise Parker Cleo Merrill ) ) .• i ihb f ' - f ( nw. -: t i H HIn ninH W l ■,13- ' ' " ' - ' mmmmmmM. m I Page 374 1 i ■. 1 o ■Tk lt: iC 4:, I Q King Packard (iilliam E. ' eazie Scott Taylor Chattin Montagu Ciriggs Farnham Powell Mayer Burroughs Meyers Gallier Frankson I ' aldwin De Witt Kippen Ulake Cole Hill M. Joiinson IJecksted Cooper Hurgan Lewis Coffin Miller Murfin Robin ette Nypren Leffler IJrauti Perkins H. Veazie Baker Ilayburn Evans E. Johnson Bond U DOC Page 375 :-i xnes. m c " m Sullivan Strube Riley Butler Hagland McDonald liartholomew Huntress Tilton " Hnbbs Capell Houck L. Wilson Hart K. KresMiian Mills Strickland train Sagaberd Speer Alexander Pearson Smith G. Johnson Fahy Strick-er Blyberg Yeo Meador Spitzenbergei Underwood Barnard Dewitt Dodds Schupp Perozzi Cleveland Schroeder McCulIough Embree Gordon Page 376 O- 51iTlie l9 Martinson Onslow Boswell Gothard Darling Spraner Rennett Cochrun Ramsey Gun ton Clausen Kauchert Himpton X. Thompson V. Thompson WilHson Law ton Hein A. Wilson Sorsby Strong Xeilson Rose Sutherland Meredith Campbell Schreck McClellan Stockman Stoneberg Cornutt M. Kressman lloisselier Moe Livesley Anderson Chance ' . Tohnson M. Johnson Merrill I ' arker Page 377 DO ecBc Susan Campbell Hall Ellen McVeigh Margaret Clark Kathleen Gibson Johanna Johnson Myrtle Joyner Katherine Kave Alta Landon Jean Mitchell Victoria Rice Helena Scott Anna Jerzyk Juniors : |!!| Florence Baker Dorothy Bell Helen Burfield Grace Caviness Pearl Pyritz Lurline Coulter Dorothy Dixon Annette Dobbin Eleanor Everett Harriet Rice Anna Lou Forney Adah Harkness Minnie Johnson Charlotte Kirkwood Gladys Thomasen Bernice Myer Margaret Read Margaret Mylne Patricia Novlan Irene Kendall Sophomores: Katherine Ashmeade Dorothy Aiken Golda Boone Hazel Borders Amelia Burrel Helen Campbell Leola Craig Olivia DeGuire Gladys DuBois Alice Ehrenreich Beatrice Fish Augusta Hamilton Christina Heckman Bessie Holts Hortense Hough Vera Hughes Marearet Inabnit Jessie Keyt Charlotte La Tourrette Marie Malmgreii Merle Oliver Viona Pyritz Julia Raymond Helen Schuppel Maude Schroeder Helen B. Simmons Frances Simpson Katherine Stewart Belle Taggert Stella Van Fleet Dorothy Wegner Gladvs Slaten Fresh I Ml Myrtle All man Marguerite Baker Mariette Beattie Dorothy Bowles Alice Curran Ruth Delap Margaret Dobbin Frances DuBois Katherine Edgar Estelle Empo Gladvs Ferrier Vivian Grance Alice Gibson Ruth Gregg Pearl Hall Audrey Harer Tolice Heuston Arlene Hay Louise Inabnit Florence Jerks Helen Johnson Truce Kampen Mabelle King Nellie Leslie Alma Kraus Darr McLean Ruth McCulloch Melba Macy Mable Madden Loretta Miller Roxana Osgood Katherine Reade Cornelia Robertson Muriel Schuchard Berdell Sloper Alice Smith Mary Swigert Marjorie Taylor Frances Ward Jo Ann Warwick Mildred Whitcomb Lucy Wilson Dorothy Phillips Opal Spear |Hi I ' I Page 37 S ii ■me-i McVeigh Scott Coulter Harkness Mylne Thomasen Gibson Baker Dixon Jerzyk Novlan Ashmeade Burrel Joyner Hell Dobbin Kendall Pyritz Aiken Campbell Landon iJurfield Kverett Kirk wood Read IJoone Craig Mitchell Caviness l- " orney Myer Rice Borders Page 3 9 DO il ' l l i I ' I l " l X Enipo Hall Johnson McCuIloch Reade Swigert I- " erri«r 1 1 are r Kampen Macy Robertson Ward (Irance Heiston King Madden Scliuchard arwick hilHps . Spear Gibson Hay Le! He Miller Sloper W ' hitcomb Gregg Inabnit McLean Osgood Sniith Wilson Page 380 3iine lS v :M DeGuire Heckman Keyt Raymond Stewart Bachman DuBois Holts LaTourrette Sather Taggert Baker Dobbin Ehrenreich Hough Malmgren Schuppel VanVleet Beattie DuBois Fish Hughes Oliver Schioeder Wegner Bowles Delap Hamilton Inabnit Pyritz Simpson Allman Curran ' . L Doer Page SSI nok mc " ? ,- Playful Alpha Delts Higher Education Housemaid ' s Union " Delta Gamma " interest in tlie mail Follies of 1923 High Batters After the dance Interest in the male Oh, don ' t! Taxi, Lady? If Winter Comes ii X r J Page 3S2 JZ)OC u fmKQI mmSSSf i -m .v. ycedicaC i.O l - - : - j : 1 • P i) 3 i ' i f HE F P l ■ V- « | i 1 ' to l 1 SH ;! ■■ ■ H i V ■p_j 2f « | W Dean Dillehunt IH . ■ !■- 1 i ■ I ' age 386 V ,il i ==TiTHe l92 A I U The Faculty V ( Richard B. Dillehunt, B. S., M. D., Dean. n William F. Allen, A. M., Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy and Head of the f Department. (S Robert L. Benson, A. I., M. D., Professor of Pathology and Head of the Department. J. B. Bilderback, M. D., Professor of Pediatrics and Head of the Depart- ment. George E. Burget, B. S., Ph.D., Professor of Physiology and Head of the Department. J. F. Dickson, M. D., Professor of Ophthamology. Howard D. Haskins, A. B., M. D., Professor of Biochemistry and Head of the Department. Edmunde J. Labbe, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. Olof Larsell, A. M., Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy. Albert E. Mackay, M. D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. Frank R. Menne, B. S., M. D., Professor of Pathology. Harold B. Myers, A. B., M. D., Professor of Pharmacology and Head of the Department. H. J. Sears, A. B., Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Hygiene and Head of the Department. Wm. A. Powell, M. D., Lt.-Col. Med. Corps, U. S. A. (retired). Pro- fessor of Military Science and Tactics. Harry Beal Torrey, Professor of Experimental Biology and Director of Research in the Fundamental Sciences. Ernest F. Tucker, A. B., M. D., Professor of Gynecology and Head of the Department. N. W. Jones, A. B., M. D., T. Homer Coffen, A. B., M. D., Committee Heading the Department of Medicine. J. Earl Else, M. S., M. D., Paul Rockey, M. D., William B. Holden, M. D., Committee Heading the Department of { I Surgery Mr. Charles N. Reynolds, Secretary, Medical School. Page 3S7 -JO- V_ cj gviaek. ■ c zzzd H The Medical School Page S8S THE University of Oregon Medical School has just completed and equipped the second unit of the new laboratory building, in time for use during the present academic year. The completion of the new Multnomah County Hospital, on the same campus, will make facilities for both teaching and research in laboratory as well as clinical branches almost unexcelled. The hospital was ready for use this Spring. The Medical School is therefore embarking upon a new period of great promise. The school was founded in 1887, and during the last few years, especially, has made rapid progress both in facilities for a high standard of work and in recognition as an institution of high grade. It is the only Class A medical school giving a full course in medicine and surgery west of Denver and north of San Francisco. It serves the largest. area of any medical school in the United States. The institution has received approximately $341,000 in donations and appropria- tions. Of this amount, $40,000 is represented by a gift from the Union Pacific Rail- road Company of twenty acres of land on Marquam Hill, Portland. An appropriation of $1 13,000 by the state legislature of 1921 was matched with an equal amount from the General Education Board of the Rockefeller Foundation. The monty thus obtained was used for the construction of the new unit of the laboratory building, which was recently dedicated as MacKenzie Hall, in honor of the late Dr. MacKenzie, of Portland, who for a number of years was dean of the school and was largely responsible for its rapid progress. An additional $50,000 was given by the board for equipment and maintenance. The citizens and physicians of Portland had already given about $25,000. The work is divided into seven departments, comprising those of Anatomy, Phar- macology, Biochemistry, Bacteriology, Experimental Biology, Physiolog) ' , and Pathology. In addition it is affiliated with the Portland People ' s Institute and Free Dispensary, giving free medical aid to people of the state. Here junior and senior students meet for supervised work under physicians in charge of the clinics. j There is a well equipped library, comprising a reading room seating forty-eight, a sjjecial study room for research, and a stack and work room. It contains about six thousand books and journals, receives currently 190 journals, twenty state health reports, I |l and many annual reports of health organizations. Privilege of borrowing from other libraries is obtained through inter-library loans, so practically any reference required can be readily secured. Under the direction of Dr. Richard B. Dillehunt, Dean, the Medical School has kept pace with the trend of the times in making fewer doctors, but better doctors, and, with a restricted attendance of 280 students, is following the fwlicy of delivering annu- ally a limited number of thoroughly qualified physicians with the ability to provide ; the most modern treatment or advice required in the light of their diagnosis. illl Ti iHC-XCii ' Jt, 1 ■■ Senior Class i ( Waldo Whitney Bali,, Corvallis, Oregon. Born Cam- bridge, Nebraska, June 15, 1896. Public School, Beaver City, Nebraska; Corvallis Oregon, High School ' 15; Oregon Agricultural College ' 15- ' 17; Baseball; Football; Kappa Psi Fraternity; entered Medical School ' 19; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Treas- urer Senior Class; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Re- serve Corps. Emmeline Frances Banks, Portland, Oregon. Born Essex, England, August 28, 189+. Bourmouth Col- legiate School, England; Washington High School, Portland, Oregon, ' 12; School Teacher; Baptist Mis- sionary Training School, Chicago, 111.; McMinn- ville College ' 16- ' 18; Lambda Lambda Sigma; Calendar Club; entered Medical School ' 18; Alpha Epsilon Iota. Albert J. Bowles, Portland, Oregon. Born Bedford, Iowa, May 30, 1895. Grammar School, Baker, Ore- gon; Washington High School, Portland, Oregon; Farmer: V. of O. ' 15- ' 19, B. A.; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Alpha; Track; Order of the O. ; entered Medical School ' 19; Nu Sigma Xu; 1st Lieut. Med- ical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Dale Joseph Butt, Newberg, Oregon. Born Newberg, Oregon, October 15, 1896. Grammar School, New- berg, Oregon; Pacific Academy, ' 15; University of Oregon ' 15- ' 16; Stanford University ' 17- ' 20; Phi Delta Theta; B. A. ' 20; entered Medical School ' 20; Nu Sigma Nu ; Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps, 1st Lieut. Arthur Bramwell Chapman, Colfax, Washington. Born Colfax, Washington, July 28, 1892. Public School, Colfax, Washington; High School, Colfax, Washington ' 12; University of Idaho ' 13- ' 17; Foot- ball; Track; Wrestling; Theta Mu Epsilon; Beta Theta Pi; University of Louisville Medical School ' 17- ' 19; Theta Nu Epsilon; Phi Chi; U. of O. Medi- cal School ' 21- ' 23; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Re- serve Corps. Jay Russell Coffey, Portland, Oregon. Born Moscow, Idaho, June 24, 1894. Portland Academy ' 12; Uni- versity of Oregon ; University of Wisconsin ; Ore- gon Agricultural College; B. S. ' 16; entered Medi- cal School ' 19; Assistant Dept. of Pathology ' 19- ' 20; Nu Sigma Nu ; President Senior Class; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Page 389 l " C a€v ■ c iiii Kenneth Durward Cook, Portland, Oregon. Born Mc- Minnville, Oregon, December 4, 1894. CJrammar School, Portland, Oregon; Washington High School, Portland, Oregon, ' 16; Oregon Agricultural College ' 16- ' 18; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Mask and Dagger; entered Medical School ' 19; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Ist Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Carl William Em.mons, Salem, Oregon. Born Evans- ville, Indiana, May 11, 1895. Grammar School, Salem, Oregon; Salem High School; University of Washington ' 14- ' 17; Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Mu Chi; entered Medical School ' 19; Assistant Dept. Physi- ology two years; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Sergeant-at- Arms Senior Class; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Re- serve Corps. St. Claire Ransford Gay, Los Angeles, California. Born Toronto, Canada. Grammar School, New York City; Convent, Deauville, France; Hunter College, New York City; College of Pharmacy, New York City; Ph. G. ; Toronto University; Research, Glands of Internal Secretion, Woman ' s Hospital, New York City; Instructor in Pharmacy, Woman ' s Hospital Training School, French Hospital Training School, New York City; entered Medical School ' 21. RiETA Ca.mpbell Hough, Portland, Oregon. Born Wa- basha, Minnesota, 1894. High School, Wabasha, Minnesota; Carleton College, Missouri. ' 12; Univer- sity of Oregon ' 14- ' 19; B. A.; Tre Nu; Eutaxian; (Jerman Club; Assistant in Chemistry (4); entered Medical School ' 19; Half Scholarship ' 19- ' 21; Class Vice-President ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Vice-President Senior Class; Alpha Epsilon Iota. Robert Henry Israel, Fairfield, Iowa. Born Wapello County, Iowa, October 1, 1900. Grammar School, Fairfield, Iowa; High School, Fairfield, Iowa, ' 17; Parsons College, Iowa, ' 17- ' 18; Reed College; Uni- versity of Oregon ' 18- ' 19; entered Medical School ' 19. -,_- Leroy Chester Jensen, Portland, Oregon. Born Minne- apolis, Minnesota, September 14, 1897. High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota; University of Minnesota ' 15- ' 18; entered Medical School ' 19. Page S90 r J. DoRMAN Leonard, Burns, Oregon. Born Burns, Ore- gon, March 25, 1897. Crammar and High Schools, Burns, Oregon, ' 15; University of Oregon ' 15- ' 19; Sigma Chi; Torch and Shield; Sigma Alpha; en- tered Medical School ' 19; Nu Sigma Nu; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Leo Sherman Lucas, Portland, Oregon. Born .Asotin, Washington, September 19, 1894. CJrammar School, Camas, Washington; High School, Weiser, Idaho, ' 14; Pacific University ' 19; B. A.; Alpha Zeta : Crimson Club; A. T. A.; entered Medical School ' 19; Assistant Dept. of Pathology ' 19- ' 21; Nu Sigma Nu; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Ira Albert Manville, Eugene, Oregon. Born O ' Neil, Nebraska, July 15, 1889. Cirammar School, Eugene, Oregon; High School, Eugene, Oregon, ' 07; Univer- sity of Oregon ' 13; B. A. ' 22; M. A.; Glee Club ' 12- ' 13; entered Medical School ' 19; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Student Council ' 20- ' 21 ; Scholarship ' 19- ' 20. Merl Lonner M.arg. SON, Portland, Oregon. Born Lebanon, Oregon, December 24, 1896. CJrammar School, Lebanon, Oregon; Jefferson High School, Portland, Oregon; University of Oregon, ' 16- ' 19; B. A.; Phi Delia Theta; Delia Sigma; Torch and Shield; entered Medical School ' 19; Assistant De- partment of Anatomy ' 21- ' 22; Nu Sigma Nu; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Samuel Glenn Morgan, Forest Grove, Oregon. Born Forest Grove, Oregon, March 9, 1896. Grammar School, Forest Grove; High Schocl, Forest CJrove, Oregon ' 13; Pacific University ' 17; B. A.; Crimson Club; Alpha Zeta; A. T. A.; entered Medical School ' 19; Nu Sifma Nu; 1st Lieui. Medical Of- ficers ' Reseme Corps. Axel C. Osterholm, Portland, Oregon. Born Stock- holm, Sweden, July 28, 1892. tJrammar School, Stockholm, Sweden; High School, Norrkoping, Sweden, 08; came to U. S. ' 09; R. R. Shop Ma- chinist ' 09- ' 15; M:Minnville Collefe ■15- ' 19; B. S. ; Delta Psi Delta; Calendar Club; G ee Club (solo- ist); Male Quartet; Assistant in Biology ' 17- ' 18; Entered Medical School ' 19; Alpha Kappa Kappa. DO Page 391 Or etfgvine ■ RI.ETON Parruh Pynn, Appleton, Wisconsin. Born Appleton, Wisconsin, May 16, 1897. Grammar School, Seattle, Washington; Broadway High School, Seattle, Washington, ' 16; University of Washington ' 16- ' 18; entered Medical School ' 19; Assistant Dept. of Physiology ' 22; Instructor ' 22- ' 23 ; Collin ' s Fellow- ship ' 20- ' 2I- ' 22; Alpha Kappa Kappa; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. D. ' iviD R. ROBBIXS, Los Angeles, California. Born At- lanta, Georgia, August 4, 1891. Grammar School, New York City; New York City College; Columbia University ' 06- ' 08 ; entered Medical School ' 19; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Chairman Student Council ' 23; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Dean Bavnard Seabrook, Portland, Oregon. Born Portland, Oregon, March 13, 1897. Grammar School. Portland, Oregon; Jefferson High School, Portland, Oregon, ' 14; Stanford University ' 15- ' 16; Univer- sity of Oregon ' 16- ' 17; Phi Delta Theta ; entered Medical School ' 19; Nu Sigma Nu; President Junior Class; Isi Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Cli.vton H. Thienes, Walterville, Oregon. Born Evans- ville, Indiana, 1896. Grammar School, California; Eugene High School ' 14; Universitv of Oregon, 14- ' 18; B. A.; Oregon Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4) President (4); Class Debate (2); en- tered Medical School ' 18; Assistant in Anatomy ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Pharmacology ' 23; Instructor in Chem- istry Extension Course ' 21- ' 22- ' 23; Class President ' 18- ' 20; Kappa Psi. Paul Torland, Seattle, Washington. Born Norwav, May 10, 1893. Grammar and High School, Oars and Voss School, Norway; University of Christiana, Norway, ' 15- ' 20; entered Medical School ' 20; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Kent Raymond Wilson, Oregon City, Oregon. Born Oregon City, Oregon, April 10, 1895. Oregon City Grammar School ; Washington High School, Port- land, University of Oregon, ' 14- ' 17; B. S. ; Alpha Tau Omega; Order of the O; entered Medical School ' 19; Nu Sigma Nu; 1st Lieut. Medical Offi- cers ' Reserve Corps. I ! Page 392 DOC i i ' AC jL Marshai, Mrlvin Woodworth, Albany, Oregon. Born Albany, Oregon, Dece.nlwr 2i, ll ' 93. tiraminar hihool, Albany, Oregon; High School, Albany, Ore- gon, ' 14; University of Oregon, ' 14- ' 17- Phi Delta Iheia; entered Medical School " 19; Assistant in Anatomy ' 21- ' 22; Nu Sigma Nu; 1st Lieut. Medical Officers ' Reserve Corps. Joseph Anthony Wunderlich, Portland, Oregon. Born Clmitz, Kansas, September 4, 1888. Grammar School, Clmitz, Kansas, and Cornelius, Oregon; .Mount Angel College ' 09- ' 13; Columbia Universitv, Port- land, ' 13- ' 16; Mount Angel College ' 17- ' 18; " B. A.: University of Washington ' 18- ' 19; entered Medical School ' 19; Kappa Psi. Seniors " at ease " Page 393 DOC ' s rnc Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College September 2Q, 1888 UPSILON CHAPTER Installed at University of Oregon Medical School March 21, igoj FRATRES IN FACULTATE James Francis Bell, M. D., L. R. C. P. Simeon Edward Josephi, M. D. Edmunde John I.abbe, M. D. Albert Edward MacKay, M. D. Ernest Fanning Tucker, A. B., M. D. George Flanders Wilson, M. D. J. Earle Else, M. S. S., M. D. Albert L. Hugh Matliieu, M. D. Ralph Charles Matson, M. D. Rav William Matson, M. D. Frederick J. Ziegler, B. S., M. D. Irving M. Lupton, M. D. Albert T. Morrison, M. I). Randall While, M. D. Frank McCauley, M. D. Marr Bisaillon, M. D. J. B. Bilderback, M. D. Ralph C. Walker, M. D. W. H. Huntington, M. D. G. Lee Hvnson, M. D. Noble Wiley Jones, M. D. Charles Ferguson, A.M., M.D. John Lecocq Joseph K. Short, M. h. Charles P. BoDine, M. D. Ira A. Manville, M. S. Allan P. Noyes, M. D. Edwin E. Osgood, A. B. Dorwin Palmer, M. D. Carlton P. Pynn Frank Taylor, M. D. Matthew Riddle, A. M. Otis F. Akin, M. D. Carl W. Emmons Waldo Whitney Ball Thurston W. Laraway George H. Benshadler Joseph B. McCarthy V ' erner E. Ruedy Squire S. Bozorth Clifford M. Carlson Douglas W. Ritchie Wilbur M. Bolton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Paal Torland Axel C. Osterholm David Robbins , Carlton Parrish Pynn Edwin E. Osgood Juniors Vernon A. Douglas Hugh A. Dowd Wayne A. Hunt Carl H. Phetteplace John FraiKis Lecocq Marion Lecocq Sophomores Walter W. Gilbert Adolph Weinzirl Bernard [. Hanlev John W. Unis Nelfon W. Mercier Harold W. Dobbin Harley Rex Shields Earl C. Cl?.rk Freshmen Birchard A. Van Loan Raymond F. Jones G-rdon B. Leitch Thomas J. McCain Rov D. Smith Irvin Thomas Ira A. Manville Kenneth D. Cook Ruben Harrison Mast Bernard G. Barkwill Hobart D. Belknap Paul W. Spickard Barton Peden Roland Allen Martin Norgore Webster Ross Page 394 c H Emmons Hall Tor land Robbins Osterholm Manviile Cook Osgood liendshadler Douglas Dowd Phetteplace Mast Harkwill T. LeCocq McCarthy Ruedy liozorth Gilbert Hanley Weinzril Unis Dobhin Helkn ;p Spickard Shields Clark Carlson Ritchie liolton Leitch Smith Jones McCain Thomas Pynn Hunt M. LeCocq Mercier Peden Van Loan Xorgore ' i n Page 395 kJLCX. mi ) Si Nu Sigma Nu 1 Founded at University of Michigan March 2, 1882 BETA NU CHAPTER j j Installed at the University of Oregon May 16, igiQ FRATRES IN FACULTATE Karl J. Swenson, M. D. T. H. Coffen, M. D. R. M. Dodson, M. 1). ; T. M. Jovce, M. D. W. S. Knox, M. D. R. A. Fenton, M. D. I i S. H. Sheldon, M. D. H. C. Bean, M. D. B. Holcomb, M. D. C. R. McClure, M. D. R. E. Watkins, M. D. C;. L. Bovden, M. D. 1 C. E. Morrison, M. D. C;. W. Millett, M. D. R. W. Hausler, M. D. W. C. Foster, M. D. J. H. Fitzgibbon, M. D. F. B. Kistner, M. D. R. H. Wellington, M. D. H. P. Rush, M. D. V. E. Dudman, M. D. C;. N. Pease, M. D. J. G. Strohm, M. D. A B. Dykman, M. D. ' ' 1 F. A. Kiehle, M. D. G. F. Koehler, M. D. L. B. Kingery, M. D. ! • FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE i 1923 1 ; : 1 J. Dorman Leonard I.eo S. Lucas J. R. Coffev 1 Merle L. Margason S. Glenn Morgan Kent R. Wilson Dale J. Butt M. M. Woodworth Warren C. Hunter Albert J. Bowles Dean B. Seabrook 1924 1 j Erwin H. Barendrick Otis B. Schreuder Raymond T. Kaupp Kirk H. Prindle Clarence B. Moffatt Morris L. Bridgeman | Milton E. Wilson Floyd South Willard F. Hollenberk 1925 Kenneth P. Lancefield D. W. E. Baird, Jr. Paul Holbrook Paul Bailev Arthur C. Jones F. Walter Brodie James L. Sears Howard P. Staub Earl D. DuBois Robt. L. McArthur Harold Averill Alvia G. Young 1926 Martin Howard Howard Chamberlin Virgil Cameron Glenn S. Campbell Wm. Grieve Earne?t L. Boylen Eric C. Witt Thos. Wyatt Meredith Beaver 1 1 French Moore Ralph Tavlor Kenneth Power 1 ■ John White Harold Dedman John Adams . ' Earl Andersor Kenneth Smith m l ' f " % " fp ilt i«JEfff y ! • ' I . iv i ii m W IMS 7) fcjlp a ill P S T ' B t |l Page 396 ' ' . I . o V . s Uowles lUnt C of fey Hunter Leonard Lucas Margason Morgan Seabrook K. Wilson Woodworth Hirendrick llridgeman Hollenbeck Kaiipp Moffatt Prindle Schrueder South M. K. Wilson Avenll Kailev l aird lirodie UuHois Ilolbrook A. Jones Lancetield McArthur Sears n. Staub VounR Adams Anderson P.eaver rioylen Cameron Campbell Chamberlin Dedman Grieve Howard F. Moore l ower Smith Taylor White Witt Wyatt Page 397 Z) ' Alpha Epsilon Iota F ' juntied at the University of Michigan February j, i8go XI CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon January, ig22 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Jesse Farrior Dr. Helen O. Carey Dr. Mildred McBride Dr. Estella F. Warner Dr. Grace Young Dr. Zilpha Galloway FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Emmeline Banks Seniors Juniors Rieia Houfh Ruth Watkins Wilmoth Osborn Lewa Wilkes Mildred Mumbv Sophomores Grace Linklater ! I Page 398 ■TK 192 Chapman Whitten Innskeep Hugtiins Christmas Sharkey Wilson I ' ugh Sutherland Lucas Hewitt Martin llrigps Mizner Countryman Rees Dewiss Daniels Robertson McCarthy Keeney Phi Chi Founded at the University of I ' ermont, l88g BETA CHAPTER Installed December Ji, 1914, at the I ' niversity of Oregon Medical School FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. F. R. Menne, Dr. F. E. Burget, Dr. L. Howard Smith, Dr. John N. Coghland, Dr. Andrew J. Browning. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Arthur B. Chapman 1924 Joseph Mizner C. Clenn Pugh Wilford M. Briggs Clyde Countryman 1925 William Sutherland J. Dwight Wilson Merritt B. Whitten Sherman Rees Ellsworth Lucas 1926 Harrison D. Huggins William Sharkey Thomas W. Christmas R " v H. Hewitt Maurice Kenney John Q. A. Daniels Ceorpe B. Dewees Dow Inskeep Arthur F. Martin Eugene ' . Robertson Justin S. McCarthy u DC C Page 399 i2a .«c Thienes Wunderlich Junt I lickinson Lawson ' 1 hnni]tsi.n Cushman I ' i lier Horner Kappa Psi Founded at Russell Military Academy, 1H79 GAMMA NU CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon, March, 1921 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Or. H. J. Sears Dr. C. J. McCusker Dr. V. B. Holden Dr. Karl P. Moran Clinton Thienes Clyde Horner (jlenn Cushman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Juniors Norris Jones Sopliomores Robben Fisher Freshmen Lee Dickenson Joseph Wunderlick Richard Thompson David Lavvson i:i Page 400 ii k BiocliemlstiT and Pathology Laboratories Page 402 mc lTHe l92 tM --- » I ■ i 5 oil Ji! !■ IX S ■ H T T T -Ti -T( 1. , iStt. itit iir, s 4 [ N J j j I •6 -Til Sophomore class u 30C Poge ■»«,■• ni Here comes the bride Early risers Ruining the eyes Big head, big feet Budding M. D. ' s Page 404 - DiTlie:i9:f C Healthy and happy Snuggle puppies It ' s not all work Medical libiary steps Hoot owls Mac Page 40i DC The Morgue PATHOGENISIS OF PP:LVIC INFLAMMATION " It 13 due to the phagocytes chasing the stapholycocci around the pelvic brim, while the cbturator band plays the umbilical cord. " The eternal triangle: Malleus, Incus, and Stapes. Question of the dav : How Menne did Larsell ? Wise crack: Fissure of Rolando. No home should be without one : Myograph. Goltz Dog. Colorimeter. Muscle lever. Ph apparatus. Ken Smith (in bed) — " Ves, Doctor, I feel much better, but there is some- thing the matter with my breathing. Doctor — Um — yes. We must see if we can ' t get something to stop that. " What is all the noise in the sur- gery? " " That ' s the heart beating on the ear drums. " Frosh — I noticed Miss Douthit has a new Ford. Soph — That ' s nothing; Dr. Benson had a pneumonia. Frosh — What is the most popular holiday at Wilcox Memorial ? Senior — La ' .:or Dav. Medics Order of the " O " Page 406 B B tlu Df. ' 6«a« « l)!- C V a V ' y o o o o (i o cii pc 02,1 6 Comp Aa Qva r6m •Wouin — ( cVion, ? u1ir ' a4. 0 r. lyrcjtft C 1- " u Dr. r) ioer4. Dr. C. Baceou5 Gland was arrested recently for running a skin game. The wedding of Billy Rubin and Violet Ray is to occur soon. A recent addition to the faculty is Ole Cranon, the famous Swedish scientist. Recreation at the Medical School is as hard to find as the etiology of measles. Increased altitudes cause an in- creased production of red blood cells. How about climbing a Hypophysis? Dr. Myers stopped Bill Sutherland from taking exercise yesterday. He was afraid he would Teres Major. In our younger days the three R ' s stood for " Reading, " " ' Riting " and " ' Rithmetic. " Now they stand for Rush ' s ' Ritten Razzes. If Grace Linklater was absent from Patholog} ' Lab would Warren Hunter? " When doctors disagree " — some- body usually gets flunked. We understand that choroid coats will be worn extensively this year. Nobody has found the ossification centers for the Os Mosis as yet. Dr. Foster (to ordinary freshmen) — What ' s the number of the seventh cranial nerve? Freshman (usual answer) — I haven ' t gotten over the assignment et. Dr. Benson — Describe Charcot ' s Joint. Paul Baile.v — That ' s one place I haven ' t located yet. " Have you ever metanephros? " " No; but I saw a diencephalon. " Page 407 Dm An Autopsical Wheeze Stark on the chilly slab is placed the lifeless clay, And, grouped about, some men have come to learn and not to pray. For God has taken what was His and left the rest to us To study over, argue, too, and sometimes just to cuss. A lung on section will show this; a spleen is filled with that: Some liver tissue is sclerosed and some replaced by fat ; The kidney cortex is obscured by areas of clot, And so on through the lifeless mass instructive parts are sought. But can ' t we find the other things which once within these were. And show it scientifically and how they all occur? The " Low, Sweet Nothings " the lung once breathed that we have never seen ! And no report has come to light of the venom of the spleen ! The " throbs " of love the heart once held, on section don ' t appear; Examination of the brain discloses naught of fear, And when the gut has been exposed, wherein is the compassion? There is no doubt pathologj ' is surely out of fashion. A school of Coue-ologists will soon supplant the " paths, " And to reduce the temperature we ' ll only think the baths. When an enema is ordered, ' twill give the nurse delight To get results most copiously by wishing all her might. And then no doubt the Coue-scope will show the " cardio-throb, " The splenic venom will be shown to the cookoo student mob. The little " Lovelets " of the lung will Coue-graph in red And fear will be a vivid green when the scope is on the head. So, day by day, in every way, we ' re more cookoo than Coue. We don ' t need pills; we have no ills, our pains have gone kafluee. That ' s what our patients soon will say — we must be up and doing And hunt a job or soon we ' ll starve with patients cookoo-coueing. Page 40S nonsense a copy Colleoer ' s TI-IECAMPUf YEARLY VOL. .v 4r.j ONLY CIRCULATIONCONSIDERABLy LESS TUAN 50.000 ' " ' ' ' " ' Colleger ' s Our ClolLes IPill Qiue Ijou d Perfect Fit Swim Brothers ;Luffiii Start S huff ling and Ttlarch Clothes Colleger ' s • " ■ ' ' ' ' ' Why Kill your Wife? Lei Our Washing TRachine Do Hour Dirlu Work 1 Cacklehush Hardware Company The Rdin and Snow 1 Herm puts out the meanest line in town Try our Ice Cream it will melt in your mouth r erm Surloin Proprietor Page 412 Colleger ' s THE ANNUAL VISIT OF THE STATE LEGISLATURE. Colleger ' s Page 413 NON-SeH ' SE A COT ' S kmui,n,imi,ja:. u .u. . - ,.,t,„.k. i i m ,. -iiVwfl The editor received a masterpiece the other day from an out of town contributor and en- closed uas the following letter : " Dear sir, if the work is not satisfactory I beg )ou will tell me so and if you cannot use it, where could I put it to good advantage, as I have other irons in the fire? " After reading over a few pages of the " tragedy " it was returned with the following: " Madam, I would advise you to put this where jour irons are. " Jack was arrested for taking a hand full of peanuts off a stand. The charge was " imperson- ating an officer. " She: Will you be true when I ' m gone? He : Yes, but don ' t be gone long. Teacher: Hans, what are the five senses? Hans: Nickles. Franc: I went blackberrying today. Paul : You did ? Franc: Yeh, to a colored man ' s funeral. — o— " Did you meet the fellow I mentioned to you when you were in North Dakota? " " What did he look like? " " Sort of a Swedish looking chap with light Wild-eyed Customer: I want a quarter ' s worth of car ' oolic acid. Clerk: Sorry, this is a hardware store — but — we-er-have some fine razors, rope and revolvers. Men Aren ' t men queer! They cover their backs They smoke — Because they like it ! They tie knots That will untie ! They don ' t roll their socks — Or wear galoshes And drink moonshine by The quart but Don ' t get sick! They never rouge — And they do wear B. V. D. ' s. The ' are so Different From Women ! — o— Of hideous noises There is none that is worse Than the blood curdling cry Of a Ford in reverse. — o— Cliff: I feel like the last banana in the store. Ford: How is that? Cliff: Rotten. — o— Two heads are better than one in matching coins. Page 414 College r ' s The ( L4V» OV uucy OM u . -- V This is the guy who writes those wonderful stories about the big strong athletic chaps and the clinging, flowery types of womanhood. He writes with such deep understanding so they say and none but a big handsome chap could ever have written such delicious stuff. Marie: The movie actors must always come from Missouri? Margie: Why from Missouri? Marie: Aren ' t they always being shown? " Now, Mr. McCullock, " said the lawyer, " Is it true that the accused is accustomed to talking to himself when he is alone? " " I am hardly in a position to say, sir. " " You are what? Why, didn ' t you just say you were intimately acquainted with the accused ? " " Yes, " said Mac, " but I never was with him when he was alone. " Rev. Eddy : Do you have prayers at your house in the morning? Johnny: No, sir, only at night. We ain ' t afraid in the davtime. Van Dusen stepped from his motor and leis- urely strolled toward the entrance of the Chev- aliers ' Club. From an expensive case he pro- duced a monogramed cigarette and gently tapped it on the back of his faultless gray glove. Then from a highly engraved match box he took a match and placed the cigarette between his lips. As he cupped his hands to guard the tiny flame he turned toward the street and after a few puffs glanced up at the oncoming traffic. Huge cars slid by on their cushioned wheels and chauffeurs bundled in fur coats sat serenely in the glass palaces of the rich as they whirled swiftly up the street. Here and there darted a yellow- taxi. It was one of these that caught Van Dusen ' s eye as he gazed upon the street. From one win- dow a white arm of a woman protruded, slim and beautiful in its nakedness. Suddenly a head was thrust from the same window covered with long auburn hair which whipped frantically in the cold breeze. Apparently the woman was in distress and she was held prisoner- in that speeding taxi. Van Dusen rushed to the curb and was about to vault into his waiting motor when a shrill voice stopped him. " My Gawd, mister, " it shrilled, " ain ' t dese movie guys de limit. Have to come up here among de swells to git de atmosphere. " Van Dusen was abashed — no he was more than that — he was humiliated yet he was thankful for had he not just escaped the awful disgrace of be- ing ridiculed in the daily newspapers. He pic- tured the headlines. " Prominent Society Man Dashes to Rescue of Movie Heroine in One of Her Scenes on Fifth Avenue. " He turned again and hastened to the club, yet deep in his heart he held a picture of that slim graceful arm and the auburn hair in the yellow taxi. And to himself he murmured. " Them days is gone forever. " — o— " Culbertson is a financial wonder? " " Howcwne? " " Well, the other day he spilt a cup of coffee on a guy ' s pants. " " Got off without paying for them, huh? " " Not only that but talked the fellow into pay- ing for the coffee. " College r ' s Page 415 The New Year finds Jupiter and Mercury playing put and take with the great dipper. This signifies a dry year with the exception of the usual amount of rainfall and considerable more. There will be great floods and considerable liquid goods will be downed. It is the time for those born on the thirty-first of February to be very careful of powdered glass and to distill everything they swallow. The time is ripe for all piggers to start in a new field, for great progress in pin- planting will be made before the spring is over. Mars not being visible (having lost his toga in a poker game) the Germans and the French will have to fight it out without his help. It is predicted by the philosopher that the Mill Race will be as popular as ever and aspirants are ad- vised to make a purchase of a canoe. Much hand-shaking will take place as usual and rushing will be on a square ba is as it has been in the past. California will have a good football team this year in spite of the reports that only fifteen thousand will attend the University this year, and only three hundred will be out for the sport this year. The position of the planet Saturn as- sures the cake eaters that their hats will continue to be stylish and long hair will be worn by the violinists. The presence of Uranus indicates that three-fourths (if the ponys used in exams will be of no use. Cigarette sales will drop off as the women will adopt the pipe for the year smoke. Crucial events mark the month of May. The weather will be warm and balmy with an oc- casional shower. Galoshes will be set aside for hip boots and bobbed hair will be a thing of the past. Spit curh will again appear wnth the intro- duction of chewing tobacco in social circles. The planet further indicates the establishing of a sys- tem of grading whereby a student may only pass in three hours instead of four previous to this date. The average number of flunks will be 106% for all fraternities and the requirement for graduation will include knitting at least one scarf or sweater for the men. The usual number of cigarettes will be bummed and sleep will be permitted during the hours of 5 to 7 a. m. in the basement only in fraternities turning over the sleeping porches to the snorers. If you have any money to invest, now is the time to start pigging. Anyone born this year will be too young to participate in politics and they are warned against going with more than one girl at a time as serious complications will arise. Few diamonds will be returned this year owing to the high price of cosmetic;. Politics will be as dirty as ever owing to a great shortage of soap in the washrooms at Washington and a bill will be introduced in the Senate to prohibit members from putting their feet on the desks and sleeping during working hours. Venus is also in prominence and persons using dynamite as a tooth pick should be more than careful. The Junior Prom will be crowded this year, an unusual occurrence. For those who are graduating this will be the last ' ear but not for some of the class of twenty-three owing to the fact that their love for the Alma Mater is greater than their ability upon studious lines. White gloves will be taboo at formals and soap and water suggested as a substitute. This show3 evidence of being a hard year on stiff collars as no one has been found to pose for Arrow Cellar advertisements. A number of girls will have to look elsewhere for pictures for their rooms. Many girls will be frantic as all tele- phones will be barred from sororities and only one date a month will be permitted by the faculty Page 416 College r ' s unless supervised by some member of the Dean ' s staff. The position of the moon indicates a great thirst since there will be very little moonshine during the summer months. Multitudes will succumb to the dread effects of wood alcohol trying to quench their thirst. A new drink will be discov- ered which will rival Coco-Cola in popularity and will be made from cement in order that it will get hard in a short time. Mules ' hoofs will be very expensive as a substitute for bonded stuff and the industry of mule raising will again make Missouri the most famous state of the union. A new state will be taken into the union, that Foolishness which has taken great bounds in Con- gress during the past decade. The president will address Congress this year at their usual mail box. The position of the stars indicates that persons bom in the month of June next year will be younger and less experienced than those of this year. This indicates a great influx of births for this year and a proving of Barnum ' s statement. In all, the year appears to be one of favorable pre- diction, according to the observations made by myself with an Eveready Flashlight and a pair of fit-right glasses and I advise all those who con- template marriage that I know,- to wait until I leave as I am broke and can ' t send them a present. — o— Who gave the bride away ? Her little brother. He got up during the cere- mony and yelled, " Hurrah, Minnie, you got him at last. " You got to hand it to him. Don : Why do they call you Bill ? Bill Spear: Because I was born on the first of the month. Chuck: What do you think of my dancing pumps? Ida: My dear, they are immense! Student: Did you ydl at me down town? Prof: No. Student: Well, some bum did. — o— Cleo: Have you stopped smoking? Leo : Yes, you can ' t get a good cigar on the campus now, it is too muddy. — o— Shrimp : They tried to tell me to buy a thou- sand seals for Christmas. Lee: Thought you owned a zoo, huh? Lin: Why do you call your pig ink? Fat: Because he runs out of the pen. — o— Don Z. : What time does this show begin ? Ticket Seller: Five to eight. Don: I don ' t care how long it lasts; I want to know when it begins. — o— James: You ' ve got very little on me. Jenny: You ' ve got very little on yourself, my dear. ( -o- Twelve Thirty Frosh ' s Parents: Is this where Bob Jone ■ lives? Fraternity Brother: Yeh, carry him in, we ' ll put him to bed. ( . ollege r s I ' l e 411 Sigrra Nu: Lay down! Lay down Pete, I tell you! S. N. Frosh : You better say lie down. Pete ' s a Boston Bull, you know. Pngc 418 Colleger ' s Youniversity of Orregun Dear Pete — Since I have come down hear to skool, they is lots i have to tel you. i got by fine this first quarter, in my subgects and also in regards to the wommin. Say, what do you think they calls it wen a fella takes girl out here? They calls it piggin an some bird tels me it is called that on acct. of some wise bird hoggin the same woman so as no other guy kin get a date. What is a date ? Well suppwsin that you and me was to want to go down to the show at Springfield on Sun. night and i calls up won of these hear sorori- ties and lines up two swell dames one for each of us. Wei then we would have a date apeace. They got a swell bunch of bldgs. hear that we go to college in. The Adm. bldg. is a k. o. It looks like the ist national bank in ' hour town and they sure haul in the coin from a fella there same as at a bank, only you dont get none of it back. I have did fine as a finnanseer hear to. The 1st day i come on the campus, i hot five (5) dollars worth of stock in the library steps from one of the birds that was leavin the skool so when i wanted to stand there with some dame i could. i am taking a coarse that will get me some let- ters behind my name and they is known as A. B. which means All Bull so a bird told me the other day. When i want to get me a job later on i can tell the world my name is Red Snagg A. B. and he says they will fall at my feat. You re- member how the bunch yoused to laf at my stories i rote in Hiskool? Wei they is a comic paper hear that falls for that kind of stuff and it is called the Lemon Punch, i went down to the Punch office which is in the back of the coup store where you buy an interest in the Univ. and i tels the ed. which is a guy called Doc, i says, says i have rote some good stuff in my time an would he care to have me put out the paper for him for a wile? Well he says what kind of stuff have you did? Say, says i, im good i am. He says, yeah whats your name? Red Snagg says i. Oh says he kind of apologizing like, excuse me for doubting your word Mr. Snagg but are you the guy they named the magazine after? wich one, says i. The Red Book, says he. Well i says i couldnt say as to that. Can we run your pitcher with your work Mr. Snagg? Sure says i. Fine says Doc, ware that soot too will you? Well i couldnt very well refuse when he made it so plane that he wanted it that way. The other day i went over to the Fiji house for dinner and wen i gets in side i says to won of the birds there, where is the Fijis? Im one says he. But wheres your grass skirt? says i. He left me there and kinda snorJred holding his hand over his face, i suppose he was insulted i should think they ware grass skirts hear where it ranes so much that the grass would grow and they would hav to cut the grass every weak, i says to Dutch Gramm, how is it the Fijis dont ware that head- dress i seen in the movies? Well he says, if youd a bin hear last year and seen the compietition we got among the dames for them head-dresses youd see why we laid offn that sort of thin ' g. i seen Ep Hoyt on the St. the other day and i says to him, its to bad aint it that you fellas all got your hats mashed that way. What did 5 ' ou • do buy them by the gross and they packed them Colleger ' s Page 419 too tight? Well says he some guys should ware bakon rine for a hat band. Why, i asks, They is fat heads, says he and we both lafed. Xhey is another guy working on the Punch from Cal. i seen him the other day and says, say Ted why is it all the dames stair at me so when i pass by ? Do you sf)eak to them ? he asks. No says i why should i. Well he says, they is probably hurt becus you ignoar them. Well i says none of them asked me out yet. The other day a bird comes up to me and says, are you a Frosh? Sure says i. Well he asks where is you green lid. what green lid? Well he says every Frosh hear should wear one of them green lids. Hav you noticed all the Seniors which is bald headed. Sure i says they is quite a lot of them. Well he says we require all Frosh " to ware them green lids to keep them from becoming bald headed and disgracing the skool. So i got me won and my hare is staying in fine. Del Owen t o guys i am in the same classes with asked me up to the house where they live. When i got there won of them asks me where i intended staying. Well i says i havent been at all the hotels yet but your grub hear suits me fine, what does it cost you for room and board? Well they tels me, we are kinda crowded rite now but when things get a little better setteled well speak to the manager of the hotel and see if we can get you a room. Thats fine i says but ill look around in the meantime, i hear that the capa cigs are not very crowded so ill inquire down there. i went over to the Delt Hotel the other day with a fella named Haycox. He asked me if i played anything. Sure says i the juice harp, its too bad says he but they don ' t give letters for that hear but im in favor of putting it up to vote. Why i asks do they call the hotels hear on the campus such funny names? Well he says they is all Greak names, i knew a Greak up home, i says that run a restaurant. Well he says they is Greaks running all these too. i never met any of the proprietors yet i says. Well he says thats to there loss aint it. Why do they call that new barn up there the Fidelt house for then i asks. Well he says a Greak owns all the stock in it. What kind of stocks says i? Watered i guess says he. Well solong says i, i am going to meat a bird that is going to let me in on a weekly night seat in the grandstand. Me and a bird named Kays that i met at the rally the other nite was out walking with a couple of wommin the other day and we come to a big pond of water. On the other side is a sign WADE BROS, i says to Sandy thats his first name, is the birds around hear all so dumb as they has got to be told when they is water around ? Well says he i have seen some new birds that war showed several times that water is pretty wet in the Mill Race. They must have come from Cal says i lafing. The girls when they seen what a clever guy i w-as lafed to. My, says won of them, aint you clever Mr. Snagg. You orta see me when i am feeling good says i. the other says to her friend kinda low, id hate to be around. Shucks they is probably afraid that i am a rough guy even if i dont look it. The other day in Inglish clas i read a paper i rote on this bird Shakespere. Wen i finished the teacher says, where did you learn such grammar, Mr. Snagg? i learned myself says i kinda proud- ly. Well she says im glad you didnt learn anyone else in my classes. If i had they wouldnt be no more work for you teachers says i. Well they isnt much moar to tel you and i have a bad cold in my hed. Hoping you are the same Yr. Friend Si. Vern D. : I ' m a major in economics. Sid H.: Where ' s your uniform? — o— Bill C. : How did you get in so early last night? E. J. H. : Had tough luck. Leaned against the doorbell by mistake. — o— He (watching a fumble) : " Jim is certainly fast after the ball. " She (sleepily) : " Quite so. " — o» Marion refused my proposal of marriage last night. Deaf, but not dumb, eh? Page 420 Colleger ' s Colleger ' s Magazine Is published at the University of Oregon once during a lifetime. It comes out whenever the fates decree and is sold on none of the news stands at non-sense a copy. Not entered as second class matter as it is a first class publication which is published by Chisel and Wooden Kimona Society. VOL. ONE QUART. NO. PLEASE. THE STAFF Doc BraxJdock Editor BUSINESS STAFF D. Braddock Assoc. Editor „ . » »u « .i. x,. J. T. Braddock Assist. Editor . .O ' ii ? J fact that there is no place for business in this publication, there is no business ART STAFF for anyone to butt into. Stu Biles Editor » -iwTDiDin-«r » Paul Carey Assoc. Editor CONTRIBUTORS Stuart Biles Assist. Editor Doc Braddock. Paul Carey. Stu Biles. Nothing could give us more pleasure than to hear that the faculty had decided to strike. In fact we advocate anything that would in- convenience the administration in starting up next fall, thereby giving us an extended invita- tion to lay around for a few months in blissful solitude. Why have a University at all? Don ' t is the answer. Why go to college when you can get a job digging ditches or driving a garbage wagon at wages which make a profes- sional man ' s pittance look like an inventory of a penny bank? If you require something high up in the world paint flag poles or shingle roofs. The value of a college education is that when you get a good job you can tell the boss how to run it and get fired almost immediately when otherwise you would perhaps have to wait several years before receiving the blue slip. Therefore, we advocate going to college by all means, but if you want to amount to something like a gardener or selling shoe strings on a corner, go out for athletics. Sta- tistics show that 71%% of the college athletes starve before the age of one hundred and six years, or die a natural death. Think of this great sacrifice. Is it not stupendous to think that a fellow with great ability in foot- ball will (lie some day even if he is already dead from the ears up? It is better to sit at home and make fudge and sip tea from lacquered china than to plow around in the mud all day. Having read this article of merit, the editor feels sure that there will be no more football players at Orgy College unless men are admitted and it is made a co-educa- tional school. — o— When the reader glances through this section he is warned not to be critical but to forget all his fraternal obligations if he has any and to try and forgive the editor if his name is taken in vain somewhere amidst the columns. If the section was not made personal in some man- ner or other, the effect would be lost. Be- sides the editor expects to be far from the maddening crowds when these futile attempts are brought to light, but if they should be brought forth whilst he is in the neighboring vicinity, he hopes that no great assassinations will take place and no hard feeling will result. To arrive at Oregon with a smile is not a difficult undertaking and to leave with one is Colleger ' s Page 421 harder. But to leave a smile on the face of the student body is a stupendous problem. Live and laugh is the little moral set forth in this section for those reading it. When the reader gets out in life, we hope that he will glance back to his Oregana and look through this section. Again the campus will be pic- tured in his mind and the thought of old asso- ciations will flit across the screen of memory, the time when he and some of the gang put on a party will come back and he will live through his college days again. To all them the editor wishes the best of luck as he goes out to tackle the problem of securing three meals a day without working. Adios. Now that styles have gone as far as they can to the extreme a great upheaval is about to take place. Only weather-proof paint will be indorsed in cosmetic use and Royal Baking Powder will be the latest in facial disguise. This will undoubtedly raise the eyebrows another notch or so. Pants will be flute bot- tomed as compared to the old bell shape, and sashes will be worn in place of belts as there will be no tails on the shirts. The ever-present jazzbow tie will make its exit and long beards will be ushered in by dame fashion. Barbers will go out of business altogether now with the remaining of long hair for men prevalent and women will try and do their ragged locks up. A great era of common sense will strike the country and bounce off with the introduc- tion of velvet wristlets for men. What the world is coming to is beyond our prediction. The editor feels that he is indebted to many for this issue of Colleger ' s and wishes to thank such great figures in history as Geo. Washing- ton, Eugene V. Debs, President Harding, Mar- shal Foch, Cleopatra, Roy Gardner, Marian MacClain and other great robbers for their untiring cooperation in this magnanimous undertaking. To Viscount Ishi, too, he is greatly indebted in that the Viscount being Japanese can speak the language and the editor, although he cringes to admit it, cannot. He also must admit that the professors have given great aid in furnishing material for this issue in that they have acted as they always do, giving him great inspiration toward the ridiculous. To both the students in the University (who- ever they are) he wishes to extend a heartfelt thanks and appreciation of their endeavors. He also thanks Columbus for discovering the country, thus enabling him to put out this magazine. —o— One swallow may bring eternal summer. — o— One good turn often opens a safe. — o— It is not good that a man be alone but cheaper. — o— A rolling stone is well avoided. Contributors to This Issue Cszaritsshemi Vedgetable. .lazzamania Cowlitz. P. Thorndike Whiffletree, A. E. I. O. U. Axelgrease Rawsberry. Saccaspuds Valspar, N. S. F. Bartlemess Eggnogge. Jim Nasium. Li Braristeppes. Nick Ottinetree. A Typewriter. Three Gallons of Midnight Oil. The Editor Himself. Anyone wishing to contribute further may address the check or send the small coins to the editor in care of Colleger ' s. Page 422 College r ' s A Good Opening For A Young Man. Ask me no questions and I ' ll use no ponies. — o— On the Wire Rrrrrrrrrring. Hello. Delt house? Yeh. Is Harold there? No. Is Hal No. Then Jim ? I ' m sorry. Well, I ' m awfully lonesome. Won ' t you come over? Aw thanks. By the way who is this? The janitor. Bang. Infirmary: I must take your temperature. Infirmate: You can ' t. Infirmary: Why not? Infirmate : Because the other doctor took it. " And, too, they say that Jack has been a pauper. " Oh, heavens, to think there has been another woman in his life. " Fat Burns at Oregon Have you heard the story the gossips tell Of Fat Burns of Oregon? No? Ah, well, Brief is the glory that poor fish earns. Briefer the story of how Fat Burns; He is the guy who won renown. The only bird who didn ' t back down When they rode him about his own home town. But he held his own in the bull each day When each one had his little say. That was the fall of twenty-two, When the trouble started to brew That made Fat Burns a hero new. Retiring and modest as a bright red tie A description which fits this Fat Burns guy. I mig ' ht tell how but a day before Fat Burns stood at his frat-house door Looking down the college street His chest puffed out like an old time squire He heard the bell which told of fire And to his ears the sound. was sweet. And swiftly up the street he flew For the house that burned was the Gamma Nu. The flames leaped out from the great front door And soon from the windows the smoke did pour. But throwing his arm before his face Through the flames Fat Burns did race. Inside the house the flames did rage On every side a red hot cage And outside the gathered throng Cheered poor Fat loud and long. Minutes passed — no sign of Fat Then from a window sailed his hat. The roof collapsed, the sides fell in Then the charred remains where the house had been. A strange act for a man like Burns Who minded none of his own concerns. They found him down on the cellar stair The flames had found him sitting there. In his arms was a cider jug Which to his body he did hug. Now when someone a good laugh yearns He ' ll ask a bird: " Did you know Fat Burns ? " And he ' ll say no, of course, because He has forgotten it really does. She (referring to rain) : " Oh, dear, it ' s begin- ning to come down. " He: " Would a safety pin help? " — o— The COED is not as fierce as she is painted. Colleger ' s Page 42S Ralph C. : Did you hear that joke about the Egj ' ptian guide that showed some tourists two skulls of Cleopatra — one as a girl and one as a woman ? Walt : No, let ' s hear it. — o— Bernice: Can you give me a couple of rooms? Hotel Clerk: Yes. Suite one. Bernice: Sir! — o— Gushing: He wore my picture over his heart and it stopped a bullet. Slushing: I ' m not surprised. It would stop a clock. — o— Honesty is the best poverty. — o— HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF Perhaps you read of olden times when knight- hood was in bloom and the days when it was hard to bum a good cigarette except in the Sahara where the Camels were in profusion and the Lucky Strike had not been made. Well it came about like this: Columbus having made a trip to the New Continent wired some of his friends in dear old England and told them that there were plenty of good jobs open for them in the hotels as lobby loungers and plenty of cop jobs for the Irish. It happened that Sir Walter Raleigh, who was a good scout and liked his little nip between acts, heard of this and immediately set forth in his private yacht for New York. His wireless having gone on the blink, he landed in Virginia by mis- take but was very glad afterwards. Here he met Reynolds, Liggott and Myers and Ro ' :ert Burns, who were famous men in the tobacco game. It seems that no one except the Indian? smoked the weed then but it was used extensively for porous plasters. One day Sir Walt was out walking with one of the keen young Indian girls and she told him how the girls all smoked out in Cal but she hadn ' t started as yet. As he didn ' t have a pipe along he took out his saxophone and filled it with the wonderous weed and bumming a match off of her he lit up. A great conflagra- tion took place and the fire department came rushing up to see if the postoffice was on fire, but it was only Sir Walt blowing huge rings from his sax. The fad took like wildfire and soon everyone in the New World was consuming at least a pack a day. For a long time only saxo- phones were used but the demand became so great that the Conn people couldn ' t put them out fast enough so Sir Walt started to roll his own. Bull Durham, an ex-pug, started in using a finely cut tobacco mixed with about ninety [ er cent hay and soon his mixture became the standard on all the sheep ranches in the west. Well, finally Sir Walt set out for England with a cargo of the finest tobacco Virginia could produce. The Queen of England was at the dock to meet him and they climbed into her car and beat it for the royal dump. He showed her all the arts of the inhaling game and she was tickled to death. He was her favorite forever after that, she said, and they used to stroll in the parks looking for stray cigar butts together. One day there was a large one laying near the curb and it was very muddy, so Sir Walt being a true gentleman threw his coat down so that the Queen could have a fair chance of getting the cigar and not get muddy before he did. It happened, how- ever, that the mud was very deep and when she stepped on his coat she went up to her knees in the soft muck. He jumped over the muddy gutter and secured the cigar much to the chagrin of the queen. She was not peeved at the mud but at the loss of the cigar. So when the court met the next week she bribed the jury and judge and had Sir Walt sent up for life and hard labor. So he died in the walls of prison, the father of tobacco and never lived to see the great strides which his discovery took in the years that fol- lowed, but he cured the queen of hunting for strays. — o— Ignorance is the mother of cribbing. — o— Minister: Mr. Braddock, do you keep the Ten Commandments? Doc: Naw, they fine you for keeping books cut of the library-. — o— She at a dance: Don ' t you think my hat is becoming? He at same : Yeh, becoming a damn nuisance. Page 424 Colleger ' s BOOKING HIS PASSAGE. Nute: Is the editor in? Chuck: Naw, he just went out for dinner. Nute: Will he be back after dinner? Chuck: Naw, that ' s what he went out for. — o— Ma : Poor Dick is so unfortunate. Neighbor: How ' s that? Ma: He broke one of the best records in col- lege during a track meet. — o— Hal S. : Waiter, I paid two-bits for this soup. Waiter: Well? Hal: But there is a hair in it. Waiter: What do you want for two-bits, a wig? — o— What we would like to know is whether Sir Launcelot made the first knight shirt or not. — o— A miss is as good as her smile. — o— Prof. Cloran: Why, Dr. Schmidt, you have your shoes on the wrong feet. Dr. Schmidt: But, my dear sir, they are the only feet I have. Editor ' s Note: Owing to the fact that Mr. Edison compiled a test for college students, the editor has compiled a li;t of things a college stu- dent should be able to answer at the end of his first year. Answer yes or no. 1. Did Pericles wear Hart Schaflner and Marx clothes? 2. Why do fleas jump? 3. Is Staycombed a liquid or gas? 4. Why did Garibaldi discover America? 5. What is Doc Braddock ' s major? 6. Is Shakespeare the name of a chewing gum or a bartender? 7. Explain the fourth dimension and give the relation to Vander Waals hypothesis. 8. How can a man sleep in Jimmy Gilbert ' s classes ? 9. Is it true that Leonardo de Vinci ate onions raw or fried ? 10. What Hunk Latham would look like if only five feet in height? 10. How many " best " freshmen classes " Dean Straub has seen? 12. Did Einstein run a Greek restaurant? 13. What is the plot of E. J. H. ' s latest story? 14. Why do Californians leave such a Para- dise? 15. Who was Brutui ' grandmother? 16. Answer one of Miss Burgess ' questions in Amer. Lit. 17. How many stones are there in the pyra- mids? 18. Give the name of the next fifteen presi- dents of the U. S. A. 19. If a man wears a flat hat is he a Chi Psi? 20. What does Congress do beside argue? 21. Why don ' t the Sigma Nu ' s take eight o ' clock classes? 22. How should a left handed man shake hands? 23. How many letters did Nero make in col- lege? 24. How many cigarettes are smoked by women per day? 25. Was Chaucer the author of Detective Stories or Ring W. Lardner? If the student answers more than two of the above correctly he is assured of a job as street sweeper for the city of New York. If he can- not, he is likely to be a normal person with a good income for the rest of his life. Colleger ' s Page 425 Snow : I heard a baby crj ' ing last night ; in fact it bawled all night. Rain: ' es, and after five balls he got his base warmed. — o— Jack : What is that rasping sound ? Betty: That is Ethel filing a complaint. —o— Izzy: Manna, am I descended from a monkey? Mother: I don ' t know, son; I don ' t know any of your father ' s pepole. — o— Customer: Do you keep bunion plasters? Druggist: No, I am afraid to harbor foot pads. Never look a gift horse in the mouth. You might see the price tag. — o— THE LIFE OF ANNICKLE I was born in the usual way, having a father and mother, in a small town in South Dakota. We lived in a room over a Chinese laundry and managed to get enough shirts to cover our backs. There were twenty-seven in the family, fifteen boys, seven girls, my brother Tim, myself and three babies, not counting the dog. When I was born my father said when he saw that there was two of us (my brother Tim was my twin) " Well, mother, pick out the one you want and I ' ll drown the other. " So ma picked out Tim and the old man took me by the neck and tied a string around it with a rock on the end and put me in a sack and then threw me out into the lake. Well, I didn ' t like water any too well so I walked out of the sack and beat it for shore. When the old man got home he found me there and he blinked once or twice and then said, " Why didn ' t you tell me there was three of ' em? " Ma saw I liked them pretty well so she let me stay. My brothers and sisters were all older than I was at the time and so I had a pretty hard time getting enough to eat but managed to survive. When Tim and I were ten years old we were out hunting the unknown quantity for one of the old man ' s calculus problems as he was a college professor. Tim was running along hitting on all six when he stumbled in a gopher hole and broke his leg. Well, they had to shoot him and I was left to shift for mvself. One of my older sisters had a fine voice and she went to Europe to have it developed. When she could make them hear across the English channel she came home and got a job as train an- nouncer in the Penn. station in New York. Well, she took a liking to me and asked me to come up and live with her and her husband, whom she had married in Paris. He was deaf and sold newspapers on the street corners so got along fine with her as he couldn ' t hear her. The first week I spent with them I was almost deaf myself but soon got used to it as I had driven rivets once in the ship yards. I was about seven years old then and stood six feet seven in my stocking feet. My sister was about four feet eleven and she used to take me on her lap every night and mother me when I was homesick and this made her old man so mad he would have cussed if he hadn ' t been dumb also. He would have .beaten me up if I hadn ' t been so big, so my sister told me, for I was too old for lickings and should know better. So I used to let her sit on my lap instead, but this didn ' t make him feel any better. I got a swell job as ribbon clerk at Wana- maker ' s because of my size and strength as it took lots of muscle to hold down the job. When I reached the age of eight my sister decided I was too large for long curls and Buster Brown suits so I got a pair of long pants. They had to make them out of two kinds of cloth as there wasn ' t enough in one bolt to make over one leg. My rise was rapid after that. I had a half interest in two f eanut stands when I was twenty and decided to get married. It was a hard propo- sition to get someone my size so I compromised an a girl who was about five feet but weighed two hundred and thirty. This was a case of girth before altitude. She made me a very nice wife when it came to staying home as she couldn ' t get out of the house after I once got her in, having to have a side of the house taken out when I took her in. She gradually filled out to barrel shape- liness and we lived very happily. I am now president of the Garbage Workers ' League for Mutual Protection against Smelly Garbage. We have become one of the foremost organizations in the olfactory world. I have often been asked by newspaper men to give the reasons for my rise to fame and whether I attrib- ute my position to lack of college training. To Page 426 Colleger ' s this I would say, if I had had the opportunit - of attending college I might now have been even a greater man. Perhaps I could have been head of the United Home for Aged Angleworms but would have had to work under Wrigley for a short time first. But to give the reasons for my success. First if my twin brother had not been shot, I would not have tried to become famous. Second I learned to keep still from my dumb brother-in-law. And last of all, from my sister I learned the art of listening to all that was said for one could not help but hear her. So it is the survival of those that can stand the gaff. — o— Stu.: It looks like rain. Ed.: What? Stu. : Water. —o— A college student is like a furnace. He smokes all day and at night he goes out. — o— Gather ye kisses while ye may Time brings only sorrow For the flappers who flap so free today Are the chaperones of tomorrow. — o— Old Lady: Are you a student? George: No, ma ' am, I just go to school here, —o— She stood on the steps of Deady s As the clock was striking eight And the profs in the class room wondered Why all the men were late. — o— Chappy : They certainly flunk a bunch here. Vondy: Yes, they have a faculty for doing that. — o— Slim: Can you name all the presidents? Done: Naw, there are too many of them. Slim: But I could when I was sixteen years old. Done: Yes, but there were only about ten of them then. Gus : I hear Kelly has taken to boxing. Jack : Yes, he is helping an undertaker. — o— Ed : Got some gum. Wanta chew ? Jo: Naw. — o— Enough is a small bit of yeast. A Ford is like a schoolroom For if you look you ' ll find It has a stubborn crank in front And a bunch of nuts behind. — o— This is the story of one named McClain Who ran through the town with his trousers aflame. He went to the doctor and fainted with fright When the doctor told him his end was in sight. — o— Rushee: Does Caesar have fleas? Herb: Search me. — o— Hotel Clerk : And do you wish a private bath ? Jack Beck: Only kind I ever took. — o— Every time I kiss you it tends to make me a better man. Oh, you angel ! George B. : Oh, deah, I have taken up golf. Bill S. : Fine, what do you go around in? George: Oh, golf pants. — o— Deah Thing: You ' re not afraid of snakes are you? Deahest Thing: No, deah, I feel perfectly safe with you. — o— She: Lips that touch liquor will never touch mine. He: Your lips? She: No, my liquor. —o— Beggars should not be chewers. —o— George K. : I see you had eggs for breakfast. Knute : Naw, that was last week, •o— Sister: Mary, a young man called for you to- day but I don ' t know his name. I can show you his picture though for ' ou have it in your bureau drawer. — o— Prof. Gilbert (irately) : Mr. Virden, what do you know about this course ? Ben : Very little, sir. What would you like to know ? Colleger ' s Page 427 FRAMED! Dean Straub, looking at a hair ' orush absent- mindedly: " My but I forgot to shave today. " — o— Taken from an English theme: I shall never marry and shall bring up my children to do like- wise. »o— Jason McCune : Isn ' t this a beautiful picture? MacGregor: Wrong; that ' s a mirror. — o— All work and no play makes jack. — o— Mother: Errol writes that he is burning t ' lc midnight oil every week. Father: He ' ll have the old bus worn out if he keeps on. — o— " Is your son college bred? " " He ought to be — he has had a long loaf and used plenty of dough. " — o— House Mother: Won ' t you have some more pudding, Mr. Mautz? Bob: Oh, just a mouthful. House Mother: Fill up Mr. Mautz ' s plats. Shrimp: Don ' t tell me that those are golf socks. Pat : Sure, see the eighteen holes. —o— Prof. Clark: I am dismissing you early. Please go out quietly so as not to wake up the other classes. — o— " I ' m worried about my complexion. " " Why don ' t you diet? " " That ' s a good suggestion. What color do jou suggest? " — o— Frat: We had nine things I like for dinner. Ternity: Marvelous. How come? Frat : Hash. — o— English Prof. : Take this sentence : Let the ccw be taken out to the pasture. What mood ? Van : The cow. — o— Man proposes — woman imposes. Page 428 Colleger ' s ADDRESSING THE CHAIR. We understand that Floyd B. shaved the other day and didn ' t know that there wasn ' t a blade in his razor. Gertrude: What is that funny little thing on your lip? Warren : My dear girl, never knock a mus- tache when it ' s down. " Doesn ' t Louis look distinguished in that dress suit? " " He ought to, it ' s been worn by two editors, three football captains, two tackles, and the whole glee club. " Helen: I think the editor would make a good husband. Grace : Why ? Helen : The only one he ever dictates to is his stenographer. — o— Tips come to the man who waits. Beggar: Kind sir, will you give me a dime for a bed? House Manager: Let ' s see the bed first. — o— Coed : There is no man living who will ever kiss me. Stude: I believe you. — o— Browny (to fellow stude): You are the d St guy I ever saw. Prof.: Hush boys, you forget that I am in the room. — o— " A few words mumbled by a minister and people are married. A few words mumbled by a sleeping husband and people are divorced. " — o— Servant: The garbage man is here, sir. Prof. Howe (absently) : Tell him we don ' t want any today. — 0— Geolog Prof.: Give me the name of the largest diamond. Snooks M. : The ace, sir. — o» Link: Let ' s speak to those two girls on the corner. Stu. : Sno use, they are telephone girls. Link : What of it ? Stu.: They won ' t answer. — o— Lecture Prof.: Has anyone else a question? Paul P.: What time is it? — o— Prof. Milne: What is four times five, Mr. Fraser ? Don : Twenty. Prof. M.: That ' s pretty good. Don : Pretty good, hell ; that ' s perfect. — o— Prof. Gilbert : Wake up the man next to you. Student : Do it yourself, you put him to sleep. — o— " Well, Doc, " a doctor asks a young colleague, " How is your practice? " " In the mornings, " he replies, " no one comes and in the afternoon the rush falls off a bit. " — o— Skulason: I could go on dancing like this with you forever. She: Oh, no, you couldn ' t. You ' re bound to improve in time. Colleger ' s Page 429 Came In and Qet your Picture Took We have an unbreakable lens on all cani- eras so don ' t worry about your face. We have taken President Campbell and Dean Dyment several times and are still in business. Wholesome Kodakerv Joint Do You Wish a Pair of Shoes? Come in and try a pair of our Form Fit Cement Bathtubs. If you ever get on a pair of our shoes you ' ll never take them off. GRAHAMS " Where College Folk Charge Footwear. " I ' age 4S0 Colleger ' s 4. — -., We wish to state that there is No Dishwater in our coffee! regardless of any previous accusa- tions — . The Rose Room is open to couples in the afternoon who wish to burn wood in our fireplace. Try our box candy — it is crate. P. S. — Bring your own wood. The Lamap JHoop - If You Held 3 Aces In Your Hand what would you do? Why you ' d go to Lara Weighs and get the Ace of Diamonds All prices I 5c and up — mostly up. Lara Weighs Joolery Dump Colleger ' s Page 431 Siccum Wow Bam and The Dean There is very little known as to the process of flunking students out of college or there was until the Dean entered our lite. He came bearing little blue slips. ' Men little believed that in the early days a fellow might actually flunk out of college if he made less than a ninety average but the Dean showed ' em by heck that nothing in the world could save a poor student from the law of Sir Isaac Newton that a falling body alights with a con- siderable bump. The Dean gave us higher standards that it is so hard to live up to, and we pray that he may sometime meet the same standards that brought us to a climax. Veni vidi, vici. Such are the standards of the Colonel Electric Co. of Snegglehedy Noo York and they are maintained in the research labs where many good dates are procured. Qhe Colonel Eleclric Co. General Disability Snegglehedy Noo York Page 432 Colleger ' s Campus ' nArrow CoaAR. FOR couxGms The trouble with the world is men iu ' O c Paise 43S ac m iK I liH X-Iow they do it It ' s a hard Hfe Tjook pretty, boys You can ' t see me She ' s a mean job Heave ho. Nellie Pretty engine PeilV-ii 7- Give ' im five A clean sweep Vogc 434 in! TmJtiG lSk 1 Thk Footbau- SMEAR SMASH CRASH 14 POINTS MORE FIGHT THAN U-O- 1 ' " « -«6 ( pp i...i i) lu Honif. Jinif i ! Wilt thou? Looks aw right Come on over Jiggs the joyful " Handsum Al " Humoring the vine 10 to A la war time Metlon ' s Food did it Page 435 Doc m K List of Advertisers Anchorage. Matlock Grocery Booth-Kelly Lumber Co. McMorran Washburne Baker-Button. Meier Frank Co. Co-Op. Moody, Sherman W. Coe Stationary Co. Mountain States Power Co. Enterprise Publishing Co. Multnomah Hotel Eugene Steam Laundry. Nebergall, P. E. Meat Co. Eugene Hardware Co. North Pacific Dental College First National Bank. Northwestern National Bank General Electric Co. Office Machinery Supply Co. Gill, J. K. Co. Oregana Griffin-Babb Hardware Co. Penney, J. C. Co. Graham ' s Price Shoe Co. Hazelwood Rainbow ! 1 1 Hicks-Chatten Engraving Co. Schaefers Bros. 1 1 Hotel Oregon Seiberling Lucas Music Co. 1 Imperial Hotel Sigwart Electric Co. Imperial Lunch Table Supply Co. Knickerbocker Restaurant Tollman Studio Kuykendall, W. A., Inc. Wade Bros. Linn Drug Co. Wetherbee-Walker Furniture Co. Lipraan Wolfe Co. White, H. W. Electric Co. Ludford, Fred Ye Campa Shoppe Mason, Ehrman Co. Page 436 ■ _ 51iTiie l92 1857 1923 THE QUALITY STORE OF PORTLAND Largest Distributors of Merchandise at Retail in the Northwest " THE STORE THAT SAVES AND SERVES " The Quality Store OF Portland, Oregon FIFTH. SIXTH, MORRISON. ALDER STS DOC Page 4.U — ' .■J 1 ■ -. i , ■ i " m f • 1 Music 1 i THE LARGEST STOCKS OF MUSICAL MERCHANDISE IN THE NORTHWEST. AND BACK OF THIS, A PER- SONAL SERVICE THAT HAS MADE SEIBERLING- j LUCAS THE MUSICAL HEADQUARTERS FOR FAC- ULTY, ALUMNI AND STUDENTS OF U. of 0. H Buescher Band Instruments Leedy — Drums — Ludwig Vega — Orpheum — Bacon — Banjos Gibson Mandolins Martin Guitars Victor — Phonographs — Brunswick Kranich Bach Pianos Deagan Xylophones j Sheet Music 1 ! H WRITE FOR CATALOGS ' • H 1 V 1 Seiberling-Lucas Music Company Portland ' s Great Music Store FOURTH AND MORRISON Page 4;S ■ cz n V i i : ■ : : 1 L The Home of H ?5 a OS. Stylish Clothes () i 11 ' m n m 1 li ! 1 Hart Schaffnerl .Marx 1 Clothes y DE BR art, Schaffner Marx 1 I 11 •. ; 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 The i nicfeertiocker RESTAURANT and COFFEE SHOP Broadway and Stark Streets Imperial Hotel Bldg. Foods of Quality Quality with Service Sevice with Courtesy and you know " WHERE EVERYBODY GOES " " H " Cafeteria 128 Sixth Street 311 Alder Street Good Foods Quick Service Moderate Prices Artistic Surroundings PORTLAND, OREGON - Page 43 ) J ■ n 1 ' ' ? K E mt ' iL- -MK Dependable Merchandise H r -■ r i H Style Quality It Floats. f ■•••••■■■••■■■■■■•■■■•••••••••• •••■•■••••••••••••••■■■■■■■■•■■■■■■■■B Economy i 1 CThe J. K. GILL CO. 1 ! ' 1 WholfFale and Retail Slalioners and Booksellers : ii McMorran . PORTLAND : : Washburne 1 1 1 ■ Years to Come ii f : WILL BRING MEMORIES OF COLLEGE DAYS OF THOSE YOU ' LL NEVER FORGET THE HAPPY MOMENTS IF YOU SPEND THEM AT ' ■ THE RAINBOW HERMAN BURGOYNE, Prop. ill! 1 Phone 52 Page 440 lill Complimenls o;- The First Ndtiond . Bcink Portland 1 Oreqon • •■ Page 441 ■xna . ■ cziiiii_j WBk j FOR A SAFE AND SOUND INVESTMENT E _ a Ml Mountain States 61 Power Co. 7% 1 « ff «kk. GOLD NOTES ■ «ffl|r Put your spare money to work for you in a company supplying elec- tricity, gas and water, to many cities and towns in Oregon. n A » A clean tooth never decays. .1 : 1! ■ i Inquire at our nearest " off ice. ■ a I " i 1 Largest Distributors of ■ 1 1 i i 1 Merchandise In Lane County 1 More than 20 departments, everyone complete in itself. Today, to- morrow and each succeeding day, dependable merchandise is sold at the most moderate prices. We try to make our store a happy place to shop in. }• COMPLETE OUTFITTERS TO MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN. BOUNTIFUL STOCKS OF PIECE GOODS AND NOTIONS— ALSO ACCESSORIES, DOMESTICS, DRUGS, SILVERWARE, GROCERIES, HARDWARE, ETC., ETC. »_AX BILLV DFPARTMENT STOrp 1 i I ' ugc 442 |4ll Where College folk buy Footwear " FOOTWEAir " 828— Willamette Streat— 828 Mild — but they satisfy. H. W. White Electric Co. Anything-Electrical Edison Mazda Lamps 694 WILLAMETTE ST. HAL WHITE ' 20 PHONE 254 YOUR WESTERN HOME MULTNOMAH HOTEL PORTLAND, OREGON Page 443 Ask the man who owns one. If you want good supplies for your houses just drop in at tlie Eugene Hardware Company Ninth and Oak Phone 670 Dealers In BUILDER ' S HARDWARE PAINT AND GLASS ALUMINUM WARE PYREX WARE GRANITE AND TINWARE FLOOR WAX 0-CEDAR OIL AND MOPS CUTLERY THE OFFICIAL CAMPUS STORE FOR TEXT BOOKS, FOUNTAIN PENS, STATIONERY, GYMNASIUM SUITS, NOTE BOOKS AND ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES IS THE UNIVERSITY CO-OP STORE. CO-OP WHETHER YOU ARE ON THE CAMPUS OR OUT IN THE COLD, COLD WORLD, THE STORE IS HERE TO SERVE YOU IN ANY WAY POSSIBLE. Buy at the Co-op always. It ' s your store. Page 444 ' • ORFGANA THE STUDENT SHOP Fountain Delicacies THE BOOTH KELLY LUMBER CO. Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Slabwood • n Light Lunch ■7 «■ 1 Picture Framing POTTERY : : JAPANESE GOODS j ; FRAMED PICTURES ARTIST SUPPLIES, ETC. j Phone 452 FRED LUDFORD j j 1 Paint, Wall Paper and Art Store 1 i 5th and Willamette Sts. ■■ 922 Willam.ette St. Phone 749 K- ?. ■_ The Hazelwoods in Portland, Oregon are famous the country over for Cookery, Pastries, Candy, Fountain Service •a y You ' re sure to " M.eet up " with fellow students a () and alumni any time o ' day or evening! HAZELWOOD 388 WASHINGTON 127 BROADWAY Page 445 ■ c Lucky curve. Die Stamped Fraternity Stationery 941 Willamette St., Eugene, Ore. ■■ K 1 Phone 60 ; OR 149 Quality Service 1 i MATLOCK ' S 1 1 Groceries Dry Goods | IMPERIAL LUNCH The Home of LET ' S EAT HERE Waffles Served from 6 p. m. till 11 a. m. We are with you students at all times. WE NEVER CLOSE 727 Willamette St. Phone 579 Stevenson ' s Stores STANDARD PRODUCTS AT STANDARD PRICES THE SERVICE GIVING DRUG STORES LINN DRUG CO. University Pharmacy Eugene, Oregon l- ' i i « Page 446 i ' li TOLLMAN STUDIO Phone 770 HiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiniitiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiitiiiiiiiii ' 734 Willamette Street Pholocrraphers As a little remembrance for the new or old acquaintance of college days — your photograph. " Your friends can buy anything you can give them — except your photograph. " Page 447 ; 1 I ' d walk a mile for a camel. ! Service to the community is the neces- sary aim of any institution. Yet this service must yield satisfaction to each member of the comrnunity. imperial Hotel PHIL METSCHAN. Manager PORTLAND, OREGON I ' age 448 n W. A. KUYKENDALL,Inc. The REXALL STORE Imported (Toilei Preparations Stationery and DRUGS 870 Willamette St. We have a plan for delivering furniture to your heme — no matter where you liv£ — at a very low price. Write us. FURNITURE CO. . Phone 824 9th. Oak. Dean H. Walker F. R. Wetherbee EUGENE ORE. Clothing Shoes Furnishings 37, PEPARTMENT STORES Savings Await You Here THRIFT LIKE A HABIT — and who doesn ' t form habits? GROWS WITH THE RAPIDITY OF WILDFIRE Thrift is a sure path to success. A dollar saved today — and placed where it will bear interest — will be worth two dollars eleven years hence. Thrift is a mighty fine habit to get into, busily occupied with school work, a good habit is buying the things you need for personal comfort and wear where thrift and economy is practicfid. There is thrift and economy to be practiced in your buying at the J. C. Penney Co. store. Her e you enjoy the numerous advantages that accrue to you from the buying our company does for our 371 department stores. PnjTC 449 J( |M| !M Eventually — Why not now? TYPEWRITERS — New — L. C. SMITH BROS. REMINGTON PORTABLE —Rebuilt— ALL MAKES For Sale — Terms — For Rent Office Machinery Supply Co. BUGEa E BRANCH Mason, Ehrman Co. Incorporated Wholesale Grocers — Cigar Importers Home Office — Portland, Oregon BRANCHES Eu ene, Oregon; Medford, Oregon; Klamath Falls, Oregon; Astoria, Oregon; Bandon, Oregon; Moscow, Idaho; Seattle, Washington, Spokane, Washington; Lewiston, Idaho. OFFICES Seattle, Washington; San Francisco, California; Spokane, Washington. Page 450 c: iTKe l Qood Morning] Have U ou Used Pears Soap? Qlwo 3 ' Spots WHERE YOU ' LL ALWAYS FIND YOUR FRIENDS. THE STUDENTS ' CAMPUS CENTER FOR THE BEST SWEETS AND EATS IN TOWN. Ye Towne Shoppe Down Town Ye Campa Shoppe On the Campus ! ' l Page 451 evne Bc Page 452 DOC 3«ine iyis c n Grapenuts — there ' s a reason Optometry Means Eye Service Sherman W. Moody OPTOMETRIST MANUFACTURING OPTICIAN 881 Willamette Street " See Moody and See BC ' tter " Eugene, Oregon THE PLEASURES OF SUCCESS ARE KNOWN ONLY TO THE THRIFTY. Oi Oi 01 Thrift forms the basis on which character is built. Thrift is the result of the Savings habit — a habit essential to success. A Savings Account at this bank will help you develop the help- ful habit of thrift. The Northwestern National Bank Portland, Oregon. Member of Federal Reserve System. uL Page ■45. ' DOC Vour siory in picture leaves nothing untold. MILK CREAM W© are prepared to give stu- dent organizations special ser- vice and prices on milk and cream. See us before you con- tract for next year ' s supply. Eugene Farmers Creamery When in Portland Make the HOTEL OREGON YOUR HEIADQUARTERS Most Centrally Located at the Pivotal Point in the City ' s Business, Shopping and Amusement Districts. Broadway at Stark Also the Home of the Famous YE OREGON GRILLE MUSIC AND DANCING EVENINGS Arthur H. Meyers, Manager if] Page 454 m All the news that ' s fit to print. Chosen by Best-Dressed Men " ANGLOTEX " Finer Clothing Tailored of Smartest English Fabrics in Very Advanced Styles Al crhs store Onlij Xlpnian wcH|c Co. cTMerchandise of c Merit Only ' PORTLAND, OREGON JMi i till jiii U m lu! Page . S.? I :! The ham what am. Griffin-Babb Hardware Co. Golf Supplies and Fishing Tackle 716 Willamette St. Sigwart Electric Co. Eugene Westinghouse Mazda Lamps and Appliances Royal Vacuum Cleaners Laun-Dry-Btte Washing .Machines. Largest Stock of Electrical Goods South of Portland. 5, North Pacific College Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy THE ANNUAL SES- SION BEGINS SEP- TEMBER 27TH, 1923. Students are required to enter at the begin- ning of the session. REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION Completion of the first, year of Pre-dental College training. The regular two year Pre-medical course given by many of our colleges and universities is recommended as preparation for students of Dentisti " y. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION The course in Dentistry is four years. The courses in Pharmacy are three and four years. The length of the Annual session is eight months. RECOMMENDATIONS FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS Prospective students preparing to enter North Pacific College should include in their academic studies physics, chemistry and biology. The year of college pre-dental train- ing should include English, physics, biology, inorganic and qualitative chemisti-y. For illustrated catalog address Portland, Oregon THE REGISTRAR East Sixth and Oregon Sts. Page 456 m c % ■ i Jl (); 0 What is wrong with this picture? D. E. Nebergall Meat Co. HOME OF GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS 66 East 9th Avenue 36 Phones 37 Come to Xhe t A EUGENE STEAM , Anchorage f L or LAUNDRY 1 AFTERNOON TEA AND OTHER REFRESHMENTS DAILY LUNCH OR DINNER SUNDAY SUPPER Student 1 Business j Appreciated j Phone, one, two, three (Closed on Saturdays) WEST 8TH STREET Page 457 d DO C What comes after the purchase price? ! i 1 I Table Supply Company " A FOOD DEPARTMENT STORE " ' Fancy Groceries Meats and Home Cooked Foods. Inl The store that aims to give its customjers the best the market affords at all times — to be all that the name implies — a real service store. We want the students of the University of Oregon to make this store their headquarters, when it comes to eats. Our delicatessen and baking departments are always ready for an emergency call. Come in, we want to know you better. Make this store your store. Phones 246-247-248 Cor. Ninth and Oak Streets II !t I ' age 458 {) The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies ; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service— the initials of a friend. GENERAL ELECTRIC Page 459 v H) THE BEST KODAK FINISHING. LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF ALBUMS. HAND COLORED FRAMED VIEWS OF CAMPUS. ANY KIND OP STAND OR WALL FRAMES EVERYTHING " FOTOGRAFIC. " DUNN PENS AND LISTO PENCILS. SEE M BAKER-BUTTON ' On the Corner " of 10th and Willamette, " Fone " 535 Eugene, Oregon Page 460 This issue of the Oregana is from the press of the Oregon City Enterprise printers and book binders to the Pacific Northwest Wt shall be glad to consult witk students relative to any work pertaining to these allied arts Page 461 i ' . Index Activity Committees 246 April Frolic 128 B Band 214 Baseball 173 Basketball 157 Board of Regents 23 C Campbell, President P. L 24 Classes: Seniors 39 Juniors 77 Sophomores 119 Freshmen _...123 Class Lotteries 131 Delta Tau Delta 320 Delta Theta Phi 326 Kappa Delta Phi 334 Kappa Sigma 308 Phi Delta Theta 318 Phi Gamma Delta 316 Phi Kappa Psi 328 Phi Sigma Pi 332 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 322 Sigma Chi 314 Sigma Pi Tau ...: 338 Sigma Nu 306 Fraternities, medical: Alpha Epsilon Iota 398 Alpha Kappa Kappa 394 Kappa Psl 400 Nu Sigma Nu 396 Phi Chi 399 Freshman parade 132 Freshman sports: Baseball 187 Basketball 185 Football 184 Track 186 D Dedication 6 Doughnut Sports 188 Drama 217 Alice-Sit-by-the-Flre 221 Caesar and Cleopatra 225 Come Out of the Kitchen 227 Dombey and Son 226 Raggedy Man 223 Scarlet, Pimpernel 222 Three Sins 224 F Faculty 26 Faculty, medical 387 Failing- Beekman Orations 287 Feature section 409 Feature section, medical 406 Football 141 Forenslcs 283 Foreword ..._ 4 Fraternities 303 Alpha Beta Chi ' . 336 Alpha Tau Omega 312 Bachelordon 330 Beta Theta PI 310 Chi Psi 324 Page 462 Gerlinger Cup 74 Gift Campaign 17 Glee Clubs: Men 210 Women 208 H Halls of residence: Friendly 340 Hendricks 374 Susan Campbell 378 Historian staff 247 Homecoming 134 Homecoming Committee 293 Honor organizations: Allied Art League 256 Alpha Kappa Psi 252 Beta Alpha Psi 252 Beta Gamma Sigma 253 California Club 281 Chamber of Commerce 255 Condon Club 264 Co-op 265 Cosmopolitan Club 279 Craftsmen Club 273 De Molays 275 llltJ xi -- El Circulo Castellano 259 Eutaxian ' 261 Friars 73 Hammer and Coffin 240 Hermian Club 203 Home Economics Club 267 Kwama 121 Mask and Buskin 228 Mu Phi Epsilon 215 Newman Club 282 Normal Art Club 257 Oregon Club 277 Oregon Knights 249 Pan Xenia 254 Phi Delta Kappa 59 Phi Mu Alpha 216 Phi Theta Kappa 250 Pi Lambda Theta 260 Pot and Quill 262 Pro and Con 291 Samara 278 Scroll and Script 72 Sculpture Club 257 Sigma Delta Chi 239 Sigma Delta Pi 258 Sigma Upsilon 263 Temenids 274 Thespians _ 248 Theta Sigma Phi . ' 238 To-Ko-Lo 122 Tre Nu 276 Varsity Philippinensis 280 Washington Club 282 Zeta Kappa Psi 290 Initations _ 136 Interfraternity council 271 In Memoriam 5 Journalism Jambouree 130 Junior Shine Day 135 Junior Week-end Committee 78 Koyle Cup 75 M Managers 140 Medical School 385-388 Military 295 Minor Sports 179 Music Building 207 O Orchestra 212 Oregon Pledge 292 P Pan Hellenic 271 Publications 229 General 237 Lemon Punch 236 Oregana 234 Oregon Daily Emerald 232 S Senior Leap Week 127 Sororities 343 Alpha Chi Omega 366 Alpha Delta Pi 362 Alpha Phi 358 Alpha Sigma 370 Alpha Xi Delta 368 Chi Omega 348 Delta Delta Delta 352 Delta Gamma ' . 356 Delta Zeta 364 Gamma Phi Beta 346 Kappa Alpha Theta 350 Kappa Kappa Gamma 354 Pi Beta Phi 360 Tau Nu 372 Student Body officers: Executive council 244 President 243 Student Council 245 Student Body Presidents 294 T Track 165 Triple A 267 U Underclass Mix 129-133 W Women ' s Athletics 191 Women ' s Athletic Association 202 Women ' s League 266 Women ' s Rifle Team 301 Y Yell stiff 139 Y. M. C. A 270 Y. W. C. A 238 ' ' O iO C Page 463 I

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

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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