University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 506
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 506 of the 1924 volume:
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MRS MURRAY WARNER, if 1
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Founder of the Murray Warner Memorial THQ' 5'
Museum of Oriental Art, and Donor of i , iw
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the Murray Warner Prize
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'Gu awnman of Harge Heart,
Harsighteh Qurpnses, anh Zlhuunhing Genernsitp,
mrs. murray Warner
who unherstanhs anh luhes the best in ttuu great
cihiligatinns, anh tnhn is Debating her life anh her tnealth
that QBccir1entanh QBrient map meet on the shares
nf the 1Bacific in amitp anim mutual helpfulness,
each bringing in fullest measure its peculiar
gifts tu enrich a future hanrlh culture
at which she is amcing the first
tn see the hisinn,
'G h is B ci n lr
is hehicateh in lnhing appreciation.
urrap arner rt Qnllettinn
LLUSTRATING the customs, costumes and manners
of the Chinese and Japanese people, their literature,
philosophy religion, arts and crafts, the Murray Warner
art collection of the University of Oregon was founded for
the purpose of aiding as far as possible, the prevention of
war between the far east and the Occident.
In the spring of 1922, Mrs. Murray Warner presented
the collection to the University in honor of her husband,
Captain Murray Warner, and since that time additions
have been made by Mrs. Warner from time to time. The
collection at present contains illustrations of a large num-
ber of costumes, many of them shown on specially de-
signed figures representing a Ming emperor CChinesej, a
Manchu emperor, a soldier, an empress, mongol, a Manchu
lady, a priest and a minister.
A library supplements these Works of art, and in it the
student of the University or visitor to the museum may
trace the history of either country, or any matter related
to the Orient or connected with the collection.
On November 23, 1923, the collection was formally
opened to the public. Three large exhibition rooms con-
taining glass cases in which the collection is displayed,
make an effective background, lighted as they are, with
soft indirect lighting in order to produce the most effec-
Depositeo upon the silent shore
Of jflilemorp, images emo precious thoughts
'Shar shall not oie auh raunot he oe-stropeof
may the 1924 Oregana preserhe
throughout the coming pears treas: A
ureo memories of happy hours of
' mark uno plap at Oregon
'I 'Gije Staff I'
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math uf agents
Hon. ,Inmus NV. llamillon, P1'v.virI'vllI Hon. Charles H. Fisher, Vice-
L. H. Johnson, Secretary
Hon. james W. I-Iamilton, Ex-officio Chairman
Hon. Chas. H. Fisher, Acfiug Cllfliflllflll '
Mrs. G. T. Gerlinger Hon. Fred Fisk
llnn. Herbert Gordon Hon. Vernon Vawter
Hon. VV:1lter M. Pierce, GOUCVIIOV, Salem
1-lon. Sinn liozer, Secretary of State, Salem
Hon. J. A. Churchill, Sujnwiufcizdent of Public Izzstmftiozz, Salem
' APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR
I-lon. Jlll1'IC'S VV. Hamilton, Roseburg
. C. C. Colt, Portland
. Henry McKinney, Baker
G. T. Gerlinger, Portland
Herbert Gordon, Portland
C. E. 'Woodson, Heppner
Vernon Vawter, Medford
William S. Gilbert, Astoria
Fred Fisk, Eugene
Charles I-I. Fisher, Eugene
Prince L. Campbell
Prc's1'a'f'nt of flzc' Uniz'v1'siIy
RICATICR heights and ever-widening' horizons.
These year by year to individuals and to institu-
tions. To the senior many things have fallen into right
perspective which to the freshman were distressingly
out of drawing. The broader knowledge settles relative
value. and in the sweep of large objectives the minor
troubles disappear. The wider the horizon, the surer
the judgment and the Sl1'O11Q'C1'tl1C urge toward achieve-
ments worth while. .
Year by y'ear the horizon broadens with institutions
as Well. Greater needs bring' greater efforts, and these
in turn lead to high 'fields unsuspected from the lower
levels. lnto every activity ofthe state education is find-
ing' its way. The democratization of intellectual train-
ing' is the growing' ma1'vel ot these modern days. The
University must teach not only on the campus, but in
every homeg it must not only train students in the labor-
atories. but it must conduct l'CSCfl.l'Cl'1 for the discovery
ot new truth in every field of endeavor: it must not only
inspire creative activity, but it must help organize and
direct the instrumentalities through which the products
of this activity enter as a reality into the common
The year marks higher levels for students and the
university. Horizons are broader, objectives a1'e
clearer, the challenge is more insistent. The Way leads
INl't'l'f0I' of the Gift Clllllffli-QI!
nihersitps Gampaign fm: tits
.lffli'l'S for the construction of a much-needed library, an
inlirmary, a men's gymnasium and athletic fields, an
auditorium, a student union, a class room building, a science
building, and other buildings: gifts for fellowships, scholar-
ships and loan funds: endowments for professorshipsg funds
for research: these are some of the objectives of the Univer-
sity's campaign for private gifts.
Running expenses of the institution leave but a small
margin available from tax-raised income for expansion and
development: at the same time there is a steady, insistent
growth in student-enrollment5 this is the reason for the
'l'he immediate goal is five million dollars over a period of
five years, the ultimate objective being ten million dollars in
ten years. ltvis a large amount but the time is reasonable.
Uregous resources, after a careful investigation, are found to
warrant the goal established. lf the institution is to fulfill
its trust and keep the 'faith of the pioneer founders who, in the
:flickering light of a tallow clip, determined fifty years ago
that Qregon youth was, henceforth, to obtain the benefits of
higher education within the borders of the commonwealth, it
must develop and enlarge at the same rate that the demands
for its service increase. lt requires five million dollars during
the next 'five years to accomplish that development. All quali-
fied high school graduates who apply should be admitted to
the institution and, following matriculation, should receive
instruction from a faculty composed of experienced and able
teachers and sufficiently large in number to guarantee the
requisite personal contact between instructor and student.
The instruction should be carried on in buildings containing
all of the facilities necessary to thorough training.
'lfhe many gifts that have been made in the past to the
University augur well for the campaign. These, for the most
part, have come unsolicited to the University. The spirit of
giving to education exists in large measure: it needs only to
be aroused through an intelligent and dignified campaign.
Lamar Tooze, 'l6.
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Virginizl Judy Esterly
Dean of Women
W' 'i.-"Y-P" ,, 'F
Dr. John Straub
Dorm of Men
Gullege nf itmfature, dense
anti the tts i
HE literatures, the languages,
philosophy, the social sciences,
the natural sciences, and certain
other branches of learning have
their habitat in the College ot Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts,
known for short as University Col--
lege. In other words, it is the more
traditional fields of university study
that constitute the curricula of the
Dc fffi calm V. D5-m ivii i College.
In languages, for example. there
are taught in the original in the College, Latin, Greek,
French, German, Swedish, Norse, Spanish, ltalian and
Portugese. The literatures ot two score oi countries,
ancient and modern, are represented in the course of
study, That well-known triunivirate of the social
sciences: history, economics, and political science, is
part of the world of University College. The men of
natural sciences: biology, chemistry, physics, geology,
psychology, and mathematics, not only teach their
multitudes, but also as a group are making the Univer-A
sity notable in research.
He who would enter various of the professions re-
ceives his pre-professional training in the Collcgeg the
student whose aim is cultural rather than specific pro-
fessional education enrolls in the main in the College.
As the home ot the classical branches of knowledge
through which all modern education has developed,
the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts has the
proud and distinct consciousness of a sound and stal-
wart establishment of liberal arts.
djnnl uf hpsical Ghunatinn
T lS the purpose of this school
to promote and establish the
highest possible standard ol health
bers of the University through the
functions of its four departments,
namely: Physical Education for
W'omen, Physical Education for
lvlen, Intercollegiate Athletics, Uni-
versity I-lealth Service. By a coor-
dination of the activities repre-
sented by these departments, the
Dem: John F. Bmwrd
school aims to build a health program which embodies
every phase of physical culture.
The importance of physical education as a distinct
factor in good citizenship and the necessity for quali-
fied teachers to carry on this work are rapidly being
realized. The training course provided 'lor teachers
and directors in physical education at the University
of Qregon is coming to be more and more recognized
throughout the country, as evidenced by the 'fact that
graduate students have been placed in many of the
eastern states, as well as in the west, and in several for-
The athletic program is of considerable importance.
Not only is the department of athletics active in foster-
ing ancl promoting intercollegiate athletics, but it offers
an attractive recreational program of such breadth and
variety as to make it possible for every student to par-
ticipate according to individual tastes and interest.
and physical development for mem-
am' , g.
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cbunl nf uurnalism
HE School of journalism. of-
fers the student an opportu-
nity to work out practical problems
along the line of his class work.
The reporter has work on the lim-
erald and occasional work on other
newspapersg the publisher has the
University Press as his workshop.
The school is frequently ranked
among the six best institutions of
its kind in the United States.
Along with its courses of in-
Dcan Erfr: YV. Allan
struction, the school is sponsor to several conferences
which further the ideals of good journalism. These are
the annual High School Press Association conference
which helps to solve the problems of high school publi-
cations, and the annual newspaper convention to which
representatives of all state newspapers are invited.
Graduates of the school can be candidates for either
a B. A. or a B. S. degree, and the policy in the journal-
ism school is to give the student the best possible back-
ground for his work.
The school fosters the spirit of good fellowship by
its journalism assemblies, its journalism jazz jinks, and
its general friendly atmosphere-the idea being to have
everyone knows everyone else around the "Shack",
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Dean Henry D. Sheldon
HE School of Education of the
University of Gregon was au-
thorized by the Board of Regents in
February, l9lO. The general pur-
pose of the school is to organize and
correlate all the forces of the Uni-
versity which have for their ultimate
aim the growth of the educational
efliciency in the state of Oregon.
Many opportunities for special-
ization are given the progressive
teacher by means of the professional
training offered in the various departments of education
and the academic instruction given in the respective
'University departments. Ample preparation is avail-
able for senior and junior high school teachers, super-
visors of music, art, physical training,
and public speaking, superintendents
teachers for normal schools and colleges, and also for
those interested in subnorinal and defective children
and delinquents, and specialists in mental and physical
measurements and tests.
The School of Education occupies new and well
equipped quarters on the southwest portion of the cam-
pus. A model high school is conducted in a building
adjoining, thus furnishing an excellent laboratory for
the training of teachers and the working out of new
methods in educational practice, The students not only
do actual teaching under supervision here, but also have
the opportunity of observing some ofthe best specimens
of educational work done in the state.
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HE really rich, the abundant
life, is frankly, definitely and
consistently the objective in the
School of Sociology. lts curricu-
lum reserves room for the speciali-
zation and for the most fruitful
preparation for sustaining life voca-
tion, but first things are held to
steadily as the central aims.
Our human nature and the
world in which we are compel ever
renewed, readjusted and expanded
ideas, sentiments and institutions. Through these
alone can we live, win and progress. The courses in
the curriculum of the School of Sociology are planned
to equip with an efficient method or habit of work, to
imbue with that wholesome sentiment for orienting
concepts for life's fulfilment in the twentieth century.
XVith such equipment and purpose, continuing growth
in personality is insured.
Dean F. G, Young
iWork in the courses in Sociology approximates
the character of actual participation in constructive and
creative activity directed to effect the continued adjust-
ment and advancement of our social order.
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Stbnnl uf rtbitecture anti
REAT art is collaborative in
its essence. On this idea, ex-
pressed by lfllis F. l.awrence,pdean
of the School of Architecture and
Allied Arts, the school is based.
The new arts building, with its
workshop and studios, has been tied
to the old architecture building' by
a simple ambulatory about an in-
ternal courtyard, as a practical ap-
DmEm5F'Lt Iqili, My plieation of the unity of the arts.
The students themselves have
collaborated in rndertaltings of design and execution.
Tlie entrance to the court from the cainpus has been the
special work of the architecture students, who fash-'
ioned the twisted colonettes, with capitals decorated
by Qregon grape and pinecone motifs. 'l'he class in
applied design has had the task of making' charming
cement tiles in the laboratories of the norinal arts.
These give a niosaic effect in soft grays, greens, and
blues around the west entrance to the arts building. A
class in niural decoration and stained glass has executed
eleven panels of medieval glass for the doors of the
entrances, representing' the crafts. "Art Serving'
Truth" is the idea carried out in a relief panel placed
above the door of the museum, carried out by the ad-
vanced students in sculpture.
Not only is the creative impulse fostered among the
students, but the faculty are all producing' artists thein-
selves. And nowhere else in the University does the
god of beauty hover so near.
tbuul uf Business hmintstratiun
if ' l HE School of Business Admin-
istration is an undergraduate--
gratluate' professional school. lt
assumes the responsibility of giving'
a well-rounded and adequate train-
ing' to four-year students but places
particular emphasis upon a live-year
training period. The major task of
the school is to develop business
managers. The curriculum of the
school represents an analysis of the
functions of the business manager
and the fields of study which prepare for these tasks. 'In
Demi E. C. Rolibilrx
stressing managerial training the following' significant
features are kept constantly in mind:
Broad foundation-education for business manage-
ment rests upon a knowledge of economics, the liberal
arts, law and specialized procedure: individual prepara-
tion-apart from the courses which are required to be
taken every student has a sound foundation of cultural,
and basic business courses, the student's course is ad-
justed according to personal needs and future occupa-
tiong instruction for each according to his ability-
every effort is made to adjust the amount of work car-
ried by a student to his mental and physical ability, and
any necessary outside activities in which he might be
In brief, the School of Business Administration
offers to one interested and properly prepared, an op-
portunity to secure unexcelled training in the 'held of
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about uf atn
I-IE law school is a member of
the Association of American
Law Schools, a group of the better
schools having for its purpose the
advancement of legal education. ffn
entrance requirements and equip-
ment, the school ranks with the
hrst one-fourth of the law schools
of the United States.
Law and court procedure pecu-
liar to the State of Oregon are em-
phasized in the University law
school. It is .believed that this is the primary function
of a state supported school. The law 'faculty believes
in a thorough training in the arts, sciences, and busi-
ness, prior to the study of the law. with special empha-
sis on such courses as accounting, corporation organi-
zation ancl finance, English and American constitu-
tional history, political science, economics, and written
and spoken English. For this reason it requires two,
Dean I'Villiam G. Hula
and advises three years of college work for entrance to
the law school.
The law library offers special facilities for research
by both faculty and students. lt now numbers approxi-
mately seventeen thousand volumes. The gift by
Judge XV. D. Fenton of his entire library, which was
one of the best private libraries west of Chicago, con'-
stitutes a substantial part of the collection. Such an
endorsement of the school is greatly appreciated.
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I-IE motto ofthe School of Mu-
sic, "Education Through Mu-
sic", indicates, perhaps, in the best
possible way, its spirit and purpose.
The school takes care of that large
and rapidly increasing group of
regularly matriculated students
who are expected to take a degree
in four years and who will offer
niusic either as a major or minor
subject. To them, music is either
a contributing factor in a general
education, or a delightful gateway to the world of learn-
Dccm John J. Lunrlslmry
ing and culture.
The idea that the intelligent study of music may be
made a large and contributing factor in education is
not a new one in theory, but too often in practice the
demands of the ordinary curriculum have been such as
to leave little or no place for it. The professionally
inclined student finds here every advantage for prepar-
ing himself for his life work. The faculty is composed
of men and women, each a specialist in.his field. The
courses in study are comprehensive and varied,
Few Schools of Music are better equipped. ln addi-
tion to the regular academic activity, the School of
Music is sponsor to the University Glee Clubs, orches-
tra, vesper choir, recitals, and original music and dra-
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y 1 4 I f I. YL W E52
K .5751 vw
A. 5-,-, Al 4-J
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1 V 'vrgvx
r- F, Af
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, rt.AnnalBeck Nr-s.-fone Madam R. 0'11'G'mw ,, ' I
fn , , ,, 3 rr:
Q 1 'Q ' Lv!" NN! , - '-:F
'lf - , 5.1
.9793 A Uudemnd
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FA-' -'1 '- -TPI -ff.. 'ff-f ' 5 ' '-Y: ' - if 3 - A '.5i'-751
HE Portland Center, estab-
Portland. An interesting 'feature in
evenings. These classes are for
persons who cannot regularly at-
tend college. Fifteen hundred and
forty-six students were enrolled in
the fall term of 1923. The usual
number of hours taken by the Portland students is two,
although many carry four. Six is the maximum per-
Among the interesting student groups in the Port-
land Center are those in foreign trade, 'foreign lan-
guages, banking, education, fiction writing, sculpture
and life, advertising, accounting, and public speaking.
The classes are taught by regular 'faculty members and
by specially prepared lectures.
The students vary in age from 21 to 70, and some
of them hold advanced degrees from other universities.
The Portland class work earns regular credit.
There is relatively little student social life in the
Portland Center, although several clubs exist, notably
the graduate club, the expression club, and the short
lished by the regents in l9l7.
is charged with responsibility for
extension service in the city ot
the work of this center is the otlier-
ing ot college classes on week-day
Frvxidfflf of ilzc .fl.fs11c'iuIcc1 Sflld1'lIfS
L ,,,, , , Y ,
I 'Robinson Carter Berry
W W C'l1apn1zu1 Pinneo Tapfer
W Student Body Officers
Claude E. Robinson, P1'eside1'z.t
Frank Carter, Vice-President
W Marcella Berry, Secmtary
jack WY Benefiel, Graduate Manager
W Claude Robinson, Clllli1'17ZG141
W I President P. L. Campbell Robert Kuykendall
I Dean Colin V. Dyment Delbert Stannarcl
W Professor H. C. I-lowe Dr. john Bovard
W W Karl W. Onthank Fred Fisk
l Robinson Cartei Berry Roscbraug"1 I en: an
ll Rudd Lawrence Myers, Zollnrs lie NX :tt
4 Coulter Gowzms Ii'dl'DE'l1SlClZ'I Mzmlz
H Stlldeflt Council
T Claude Robinson, President Henryetta Lawrence
Frank Carter Henry Karpenstein
l Marcella Berry Arthur Roselzraugh
Arthur S, Rudd Russell Gowans
Georgia Benson lflezden Metcalf
Iaek Myers Clyde W. Zollers
Lurline Coulter Augusta De VVitt
1 J V4 Vg
V P v w 1
5 I ' A 1 l
' .....- 'T
q': 52 El' Jvlwll
1' 4 9 I
l V . '- N . lf. . 1' f - 4' i
I , ",, f ', ,V .1 M F"
.R i-:QV I 'll l
Student Activity Committees
ATI-'I I- IETI C S
Claude Robinson, CIIUIIVIIIHII
l'lllI'IJlfl Chzipnizin Delbert Stannarcl fixlllflllllj
Virgil Earl Professor I-l. C. lelowe lFacnlt3
VOR IIN SI CS
l'Ellll Pzitterson, C!IUIl'7llC'l7l
licl. Tzlpiel' Dr. QI. ll. Gilbert lFacultyIy
IXl1ll'L'Cllfl lierry l,l'Ol-CSSO1' C. D. Thorpe CI7aculty
XIVOA I Ii N
Clcnrgizi Henson ffirace l2Cl'2,'ll1'ff011 l'Alun1niI
Kato l'inneo Anne L. Ileck l'I7acultyI
-lrzhn Piper, Cvfltllllllfllll
l:I'7IIIli L':n'ter Karl Ontlmnl: l'JXll'l111l'llII
:X rllinr S. Rudd Dean I,?lI1l'lFlJl.lI'j' lI7acultyI
NI US I C
Dlnlln Stark Iivzms, CflClII'l'7IllIl
l"ranlc Czn'1er lllizzibetli Nelson
licl. flfzipfcr Dean Lanclslnury CFacultyI
EIN-fl' ER A L D
Artliur Rurlrl, lfriifm' Leo I". KI. Munly. Nnzzugev'
Ifrerla Cionclrich, lidilm' Nlyron IC. Sli:-innon. Ill'fl7llfl'Q'E?l'
Douglas Farrell, Cflfliflllllll
Ffilllli Dorman Mary SICIHHCI'
F0l'I'Sf uziould C'lIC'llCl1ll'S llis f7C'lISI"Z,'C 1i11g1r1'5,'
Brozwif cullrf'1l1'c1l flf'j1Il1s z'1rz'okcf lzis c'3'rs.'
Mvslmil ini g'rcmz lczrc his dUj'Cl7'l'El7'll- l'illg8I'S.
Bm' ilrcse, all 111151, will clioke 111.111 11111011 llc divx.
M0011-flo0a'f'117 VUUIII, fuiflzf l'0llllll1Cf' swrcl and llIIlSfj".'
Fl1m'f'1's fwliosn Iizzscl 111100 flzroblncd fviflz flzv breaflz
.S'lIIIllC'I't'tl ill .vil7'c1'1zu1asfc, SlIfllf0l'CUl and flusfyg
SUIIKQLY forgo! mm' kissvs lox! in dcufll.
lirzrv walls flml 11110 time lookrd 011 lG'IIgllf6'7'.,'
Only lllf' fz111-'wise szmliglzt .vreins to fv11s.v,'
Alz111zdo111c1l lwnlxv mm' fllouglzls abazrdozzed after,
1NT0f1lllllQ' 11111 dust 1lf'0lI H10 dlllllllllllg' g'I'CISS.
O 0 O O
011, C7l'f'.Q'07'I. illij' days div wifli tlzc g1'a.ss,
lm11.z'i11g buf golden dust upon the glass.
-GRACE EDCI NGTON.
See-the campus between classes is a
quilt of vivid patclmfo1'le,'-sonzfe mzseel-1
halzcl 77l'0'Uil1g the patches always into dif-
That small girl is a patch of rea'-
gyfvsy red-with a tlzemory of f71l1'f7lC and
a vision of gold. Ami she is -in a pattern
with jmrjvles and golds, but she will
always be gypsy red.
I 11,6190 seen cool green patches that rest
1'ecl-weary eyes but which grow colder
Anal white patches that are more. glar-
ing thaut red and have not the warm-tlz
that it offorsg
And there are grey patches that will
never be not-iced and will never be 7'7liSSCCl.
The ca.-mpus is a quilt of vivid patch-
work, . some unseen hcmal 77l07,'ll7'1g the
patches always into cliffe-rent patterns.
pril' Qnllegz fDirtb
A tlzruslzt spills beauty in its eallg
Above the roof of Deady Hczllg
Auld wings whir su-uly tlzrough the dawn-
Sl1llh'l7'I-g dew-shadows on the lawn.
Across the campus yearns the grass
Where white winds tiptoe as they pass
The secret roses shyly blow
Down borders where the stzuleutts go.
lflfilzz' are llze .S'f'll'l'I'I'lg'.S' lu. the earth
Akin to April college mirth.
Say, who of us will ever' know
Life so suave with days that flow
into our hearts like fresh perfume
Of lJ1-l7'Sf1ll'Lg jvinks aud apple blooms?
ljujveut b-lrd-notes sink to rest
lu dusk. Night greeuly curves the West.
Zoe, hurl your books -into the skies
And clear the words out of your eyes.
A moon lifts by the stars of night:
lflfalk with me through its lyrfle light.
C ome, wc"ll can-oe the old uufll streauzj
Share our unacademic dream.
-VV.-XLTER EVANS KIDD.
We look Ilfllll. flzvsc f1'1'rs. flwsc 11l11' .view walls,
Yet flllIC will 1011117 111111' 1'a1'1'-v IIS U'Ix'U-V.
.-I l1r1'1'f L'J1FfIGlIlHICllf, lllltl 11 sl1111l1m' f11ll.v,'
ll"c Sllfllfll af j0j'011.v111'.v.v '2vl1ilr fi is day.
1-I lifllzf joy wr s111z1'1'l1 f1'o111 1111! flu' flarlc.
Tlzf Sf7l'1'lI4Q' will .S'f7l'Ftll1 11 g1'1'1111111'.vs 0711 llzc grass
1-1l1111' l76'fIlIl'j' f111'l1 1'1'c111'1'z'11-Q 301131111 vfzzark.
llfc svn the Iilllclvss 1111i'z'1'1'.vc-11111117 f1as.s'.
Slzado-zus go by all the walks
l'VfIl'7l ffm nighzf is old.
S'l141f1'o'zu's fI'Clil1'Ilg' tlzreadbclrc tlzozzglzts
SfII"Z't'l'l'7Ig 'wiflz the cold.
Slzcrdozvs come from long and far
Sllfzdcrzus fry for ease,-
Forgefl-ivzg in familiar paz'1zs,-
F11!79IlNH1c11t in old trees.
I often look at the old campus trees and
wonder if they resent the intrusion of blatant,
netvly-planted bushes, tossing their greenness
eocleily in the wind and not in the least int-
pressed with their responsibility. The oaks
are of course, qnernlons about the 'lllSl?'llSl.07l-'
snch silly, snickering little things, preening
their lecwes in every passing breeze-but then
the oaks are a bit twisted with rlzemnatistn and
their gnarled arms gesture riinpotently and the
voices of their branches are too old to sing
anything but a rusty tenor. The vnaples have
the dignity that height lends them, bnt they
become playful in the Pall and send winged
seeds sun-zersaulting down through the air,
shaking ll16'lllSCl'L'6'S with niirth as they watch
their antics. No example at all to set young
shrnbs that have yet to shed their first leaves!
The eoergreens, lzowever, set an example as
they aspire sleyward, indifferen-tly snnbbing the
sprawling carelessness of their own shadows.
They"re above small needle-talk and ehattiness
and are a silent reproof to all young trees-to-
be, and though too polite to sneer, they patently
,disapprove of such self-advertising as stnall,
white title tags with the fatnily name printed
boldly on them.
Sayre Lawrence Reed Ball
Ulm: uf 1924
HE class of ,24 has had the unique experience of wit-
nessing the different movements which have been a part
of the so-called "changing Qregonf'
It was early in the period when Dean Dyment started to
raise the scholastic standards that the class of '24 first came
to the campus. Since that time it has seen these standards
continue to go up and its members have had to do considerable
"changing" to keep up. The class has seen the passing of the
"rah rah" spirit, the crowding out of many student activities
by the heavy study program made necessary by new condi-
tions, the abolishment of the guest tradition at Junior Vkfeek-
end time and the waxing and waning of doughnut sports. The
library has become more popular than the porch-swing and
"Oxforditis" is fast coming into its own.
It was the class of '24 that led in the "kick-off" for the
Gift Campaign, which, while not as colorful as originating
Junior Shine Day the year before, is an activity which the
class hopes will be furthered by all coming generations of
HELEN BALL, Secretary.
Swartz V Goodrich Alexander
X' eazie Farnham Kchcr Denn
National Senior NVOIUCILS Honor Society
Marion P. Taylor
Mildrcd L. Hawes
Installed April, 1923
lda Virginia Tnrncy
Anne Lanclslinry Brick
Virginia Judy Estcrly
Elizabeth Fox DeCon
Mary NVatSon Barnes
My - X
ll ' Lntlxzlm Carter Robinson Rockhey Rudd
1 Myers Chapman Karpcnstcin Piper Farrell
l N K
ll , , ,
l Upperclassmen s bocmty
l O7'lQ'fIllIl.S'6d N offcmber, IQIO
l ACTIVE MEMBERS
Harold Clmpmzm Haddon Rockhey Hugh Latham
, X Henry Knrpenstcin Arthur Rudd Frank Carter
l ' Iolm Piper ' Jack Myers Claude Robinson
' Douglas Farrel
I All vi A
A.. 'Aw r 1" . . .
W- ' .. -ft.. X V
PVT' -- gg. -' -V -
' E- -E E EEAE E my
, ' - 4 " Vu rl f"
'fl-,i-.g., 'X V V V, 4 '.., I kill . , ' P - X.-fi. 3- L .F ,, T sn.,-1
'-'W 'U 1"-A 1- ff-Eg f n 'fn - , , ,
'13 ' -A.g- 'Q ri-4723 -A-5:-L fr-- ii: 'QQ . " -2- 'iii jf '-E -
The Gem-linger Cup
As the best all-round woman in the junior class, Miss Miriam
Swartz, of Salem, was awarded the Gerlinger Cup for 1923 at the
annual junior Prom. The cup is presented by Mrs. George H. Ger-
linger, a member of the Board of Regents, on the basis of scholar-
ship, student activities, and qualities of womanhood. Miss Swartz
is the sixth woman to whom the cup has been awarded. During her
junior year she was chairman of the Foreign Scholarship committee
of Wo1nen's League. Miss Swartz is a member of Chi Omega, Pro
and Con, Phi Theta Kappa, Mortar Board, Forum, and Executive
Council of VVome11's League.
9 1 68
' -. ! -fvxz ,'.:, 1' .. A ,
The Koyl Cup
Albert Ralph Spearow, who is a major in the department of psy- 1
chology and a well-known athlete, was awarded the Koyl cup in 1923, ' Y
offered each year to the best all around junior man by Charles W. Koyl. I
Spearow is best known as a pole vaulter, in which event he won a
high place at the National Intercollegiate Championship Track and
Field Meet at Chicago last year. He is an honor student in the .'
University, and regularly fills the pulpit of the First Presbyterian '
church at Cottage Grove, Oregon. I-Ie is a member of Delta Tau
Delta and Agora.
XlVllllZ1111 A rthur Roscbraugh
The Rhodes Scholarship
Williaiii Arthur Rosebraugh, of Salem, a senior in the School
of Law, was awarded the Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford from
Oregon for 1924. Rosebraugh has been active in campus activities
since his freshman year. I-le made the freshman track team and
later won his "O" in track as a member of the varsity relay team.
He was a member of the yell staff and last year he was elected yell
king. This year he is a member of the student council and served
on the Homecoming directorate. He will go to Oxford next
October with his bachelor of arts and doctor of jurisprudence
degrees, He is a member of Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Phi
1 ,' .lx ,
Gladys B. Anderson Eugene
Alpha Phi. Home Economics Club,
Secretary C235 Junior Nveek-end Com-
Leon Francis Alstock Portland
Phi Gamma Delta
Bertha Atkinson Eugene
Oregon Clnbg Sigma Delta Pi.
Irwin Scott Adams Milwaukie
Beta Gamma Sigma
Marie Andresen Oregon City
VVil1iam Akers . Portland
Sigma Delta Chi . -
Mary Alexander , Portland
' English Literatufe '
Delta Gamma. Kwamag Mortar Boardg
XVon1en's League, Sergeantf at-Arms
C23, Secretary C335 Homecoming Com-
mittee C33g junior Vlleek-end Commit-
Thomas T. Babbitt Portland
Alice Gladvs Baker Oakland
Alpha Xi Delta, Temenidsg Eutaxiang
Glee Club C23, C33, C435 Y. W. C. A.
Cabinetg "Hour Hand" C331
M. Alicia Agnew Eugene
Florence E. Baker Bellingham
Susan Campbell Hall. Hermian Club:
W. A. A. Executive Council 14Dg
Women's Orrler of the "O": Class
Tennis 1335 Basketball 133, 145g Base-
ball 13j, 1433 Hockey 137: Volley
Bull 1333 Swimming 137, 147-
Iames H. Bagan Stanfield
K atherine H. Bald Portland
Hendricks Hall. Tre Nu, Y. YV. C.
A., Cabinet 121, 1313 Dial, President
James Hewey Baker Oakland
Alpha Tau Omega. Craftsmen Clubg
Delta Theta. Phi, Manager Girls' Gloe
Helen Danforth Ball Portland
Pi Beta Phi. Allied Arts League,
Secretary 1415 Normal Art Club, Sec-
retary 13,9 Secretary Senior Class
Hallie Rl Beaver Creswell
Charles T. Baker Summit
Phi Gamma Delta. Pi Epsilon Delta,
Manager 1415 Oregon Knights: Home-
coming Committee 1zJ, 139, 145: Chair-
man Junior Vod-vil 137: 'Yell Staff
131, 145: Glee Club Manager 143:
Emerald staff 14D3 Manager Senior
Lottie Mae Benshadler Eugene
Home Economics Club, Treasurer 133.
Clarence R. Baldwin
Waxlnkl Maul, H. I.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Varsity Base-
ball '22, '23g Order of the UO."
Lucrezia H. Benefiel Eugene
We -Jude ,':.rf'a'i12Qfi4'?ii1:, -t 'A
"1 ,..f'.""4 s. "
, - .3-, .
fr. , , '
, SI V
Georgia Searle Benson Portland
Gamma Phi Beta. President Women's
League 141: Student Counril CAD:
Homecoming Committee C3J, 143g Ac-
tivities Committee f3J, l4Jg,.PWomen's
Forum, Chairman C415 Secretary W.
A. A. C313 Head of Hockey C215
Home Economics Club, Treasurer fzbg
Excutivie Council Won1en's League
C355 Junior Week-end Committee.
Alfred Lot Beatie Oregon City
Ile-ta Theta Pi.
Marcella K. Berry La Grande
Kappa Alpha Theta. Kwamag Phi
Theta Knppag Secretary of Associated
Norborne Berkeley Pendleton
Rosella M. Bothwell Gold Beach
Mildred G. Braaten Eugene
Bvlany t A
l-Ially Lelon Berry Junction City
Friendly Hall. Condon Club.
Ruth Brautie Toledo
Normal A rt:
Morris Bradford Bocock
Alpha Tau Omega.
Mabell M. Breckon Portland
Pi Beta Phi. Allied Arts League,
President C433 Sculpture Club C413
Normal Art Clubg Transfer from Ore-
gon State Normal.
Gretchen Brown Salem
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Entered from
Albert Cecil Boucks Eugene
Marjorie Brown Springbroolc
John H. Boyd Portland
Delta Tau Delta. Transferred from
Northwestern University: Lemon Punch
131: Hammer and Coffin.
Helen S. Burfieldl Portland
Delta Omega. Entered as a Sopho-
more from University of 'VVas11ington3
lgfylcihology Club: Temenidsg Glee
Margaret J. Burroughs Portland
Delta Zeta. Entered' as J'1.mior from
Oregon State Normal.
Russell Smith Brown Eugene
Phi Gamma Delta. Entered as a
Sophomore from Knox College: Phi
Delta Phig Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club
637, C475 Fuotball C37.
Jane Campbell Eugene
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Raymond K. Burton Eugene
Margaret Eclings Carter Eugene
,- English Literature
Pi Beta Phi. Pot and Quill.
Grace Cavin ess Portland
Pllgvsicnl Education '
Alpha Xi Delta
Fremont Byers Portland
Phi Sigma Pi. Soccer 115, 1255
Freshmen Track: Varsity Track 1279
Emerald staff 121, 1339 Emerald
Sports Editor C452 Sigma Upsilong
Sigma Uelta Chi: Order ot' the Emer-
ald "Ong Homecoming Committee 147.
Claralee' Cheadle Lebanon
Wallace T. Cannon Eugene
Kappa Sigma. Glee Club, Phi Mu
Beulah Clark Portland
Alpha Delta Pi. Kwamag Mu Phi
Epsilon, President 133, .1433 Orchestra,
Secretary 1135 'Hawthorne Club.
,, L f' 'W
Cecilia Claire Collette Portland
Cassius Cleo Carter Everett, Wn.
Dorothy E. Condon Portland
Gamma Phi Beta. Secretary French
Climb 1215 Newman Club, Treasurer
Frank Godfrey Carter Eugene
Sigma' Alpha Epsilon. Friarsg Alpha
Kappa Psi: Vice-President of Associ-
ated Students 141, , ,
Maude W. Cooke Oregon City
Entered from Oregon Normal School.
' 75 i "
1 K" '
i , ' A' 5
Lurlme Coulter Cascade, Idaho
Susan Campbell. Varsity Debate 111,
121, 131, 1413 Zeta Kappa Psi, Presi-
dent 131g Pro and Cong Student Coun-
William Harold Chapman Eugene
' Physical Education
Beta Theta Pi.
Fern H. Curry Eugene
Lawrence Cook Portland
Friendly Hall. Freshman Trackg To-
Ko-Log.Night Editor Emerald: Swim-
gng Team 131, 1415 Advertising
Mildred Ellen Dedman Canby
' Romance Language ' '
Alpha Delta Pi. Entered from Reed
College, Girls' Glee Club 141: Span-
ish Club: French Club.
Annabel Denn Roseburg
Alpha Chi Omega. Mortar Boardg Mu
Phi Epsilong French Club. Secretary
1319 Mu Phi Epsilon Scholarship 131:
Iewett Scholarship Award 1:13 New-
man Club. '
Kenneth G. Cooper Los Angeles
l'lzi Sigma Pi. Freshman Baseball:
Assistant Track Mgr, 121: Emerald
staff' 121, 1315 Emerald Sports Editor
1495 Lemon Punch' staff 111, 1217
Oregana Sports Editor 141.
Emmy Lou Douglas Marshfield
Pi Beta Phi, Normal Arts Leagueg
Allied Art Club.
Ephriam D. Conway Palatka, Fla.
Entered from Rollins College: Var-
sity Oratory, I924.
Frances Douglas Salt Lake City
Prench Cluhg Oregon Club, Secretary
131, President 1415 Women's League
Executive Council 1413 Forum 141.
Mary Drnley Boston, Ind.
Harley W. Covalt Eugene
- Law ,
Phi Sigma Pi. Freshman Track: Var-
sity Track 123, 133: Craftsman Club,
President C413 Delta Theta Phi,
Wenona Dyer Asto rxa
Drama and Speech Arts
Gamma Phi Beta. Pi Epsilon Delta:
Greater Oregon Committee CID, 121.
i373 Varsity Swimming Cijg Class
Swimming Crj, fab, C353 Class Basket-
ball fzl, C313 Homecoming Commit-
tee f3,i 00: Class Barber l4J.
Ralph H. Crandall San Diego,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Freshman Basket-
Dorothy Ealcin Astoria
Pi 'Beta Pl1i
Priscilla Grace Eakinl Astoria
Pi Beta Phi
Charles Knight Dawson Eugene
Alpha Tau Omega. Glee Club 127.
QD, C435 Phi Mu Alpha.
Eleanor M. Everett Lebanon
Susan Campbell Hall
Paul DeKoning Portland
Beta Gamma Sigma.
Sylvia Etta Erdmann Eugene
Oregon Club: Samara.
jamie Farmer Carlton
Marion E. Dickey . Portland
Phi Delta Phi
Velma Ruth Farnham Sheridan
Gamma Phi Beta. Theta Sigma Phig
Kwamag Mortar Boardg Tre Nug Ore-
gzma Editor C335 Emerald Staff Czj,
C431 Daily News Editor C413 Or-
chestra CIJ, C213 University Historian
C439 Homecoming Committee C4J.
Knute Digerness Silverton
Phi Delta Theta. Hammer and Cof-
fing Associate Manager Lemon Punch
C3Jg 'Sculpture Clnbg University Ad
Club: Interfraternity Council: Oregana
staff C425 Junior Week-end Comf
Evangeline Foster Eugene
, Education '
Pi Beta Phi. Texuenids.
james Mafpn Dillard St. Helens
Delta Tau Delta. Delta Theta Phi:
Hammer and Coffin C3J.
Alice Frankson Portland
E nglisll Literature
Frank Bailey Dorman Ontario
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Orchestra CO,
C27, 43,3 'Band CIJ. CU: Phi Mu
Alpha, President C313 Architectural
Club, President C37. ,-
Alice 'Belle Fuller . Orangey Cal.
,lean F. DuPaul San Diego, Cal.
V Q Law
Sigma Nu. To-Ko-Log Delta Theta
Phi: Sorrell Club.
Gladys Gallier Banclon
l-lzilnier Dessil Edlund Portland
Beta Theta Pi '
Bemice Corpron Gzmoe Eugene
Shirley B. Edwards Marshfield
Alpha Tau Omega. Craftsmen Club,
Secretary C3J, 1415 Beta Gamma Sig-
ma: Chamber of Commerce.
Josephine Winona Getchell
Harold W. Emmons Portland
Delta Tau Delta
Maud V. Graham Forest Grove
Delta Zeta. Hermian Club, Vice-
I 'resident C453 Orchesus.
Alfred Erickson Clatskanie
Sigma Delta Chig Emerald staff.
Leona- G. Gregory Molalla
Delta Zeta. Mu Phi Epsilon: Glee
Club C27, CID, C47.
Cecil Rhodes Fargher Dnfur
Freshman Baseballg Band CID, 121.
f ,fair wkli
Margaret M. Griffith Salem
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Douglas T. Farrell
Delta Tau Delta. Friarsg To-Ko-Lo:
Oregon Knights: Freshman Trackg
Gen'l Chairman Junior Week-end C339
Homecoming Directorate C433 Chair-
man Student Union C433 Mgr. Track
C439 Chairman Y. M.-Y. W. Mix C433
Major of Cadets R. O. T. C.: Offi-
Elizabeth W. Griggs Portland
Hendricks Hall. Class Volley Ball
C233 VV'omen's League Executive Coun-
cil, Treasurer C33.
Edwin M. Fraser Ashland
Kappa Sigma. Sigma Delta Chip
Emerald staff, Sports Editor C33.
Freda Goodrich Portland
Alpha Chi Omega. Theta Sigma Phi,
Secretary C43: Sigma Delta Pig Mortar
Board, Vice-Pres. C43: Editor-in-Chief
1924 Oreganag Oregana staff C333
Emerald staff Cz3, C33, C439 day edi-
tor C33g Order of the Emerald "On:
Newman Club Secretary C333 Junior
Week-end Committee C335 Pan-Hellenic
Council: Spanish Club, Reporter C33.
Donald McCoy Fraser Ashland
Kappa Sigma. Entered as Junior from
Stanford Universityg Theta ,Xig Con-
Henrietta Ida Hansen Astoria
Alpha Chi Omega. Sigma Delta Pi,
Secretary-Treasurer C439 El Circulo
Castellanog Triple A, Secretary-Treas-
urcr C151 Forum C43.
Allan Grant F risbie Portland
Vivian Hargrove Salem
Pi Beta Phi. Allied Art League:
Normal Art Club: Sculpture Club.
Armand H. Fuchs Baker
Psi Kappa. Delta Theta Phi.
Adah Helen Harkness Tacoma
Susan Campbell Hall. Kwama: Var-
sit Tennis 111, 121g Class Tennis
131.3 Swimming 1213 Baseball 111:
Basketball 1313 Class Secretary 131g
Homecoming Committee 141.
Warner Barry Fuller Portland
Delta Tau Delta
Luella Hausler Portland
Pi Beta Phi. Kwan-lag Class Secre-
tary 1:13 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and
Council 131, 1415 Women's League
Zliisecutive Council 1413 Oregana staff
Aubrey P. Furry Phoenix, Ore.
Ph: Gamma Delta
Teka Haynes Roseburg
Delta Delta Delta. Class Basketball
1113 Baseball 111, 121, 1313 Treasurer
Women's Athletic Association 1315
James Wilson Gaily Enterprise
Chi Psi. Orchestra 111, 121, 1415
President 1413 Phi Mu Alpha.
Marjorie Hazard Coquille
Kappa Alpha Theta. Allied Ants
Richard Ginn- Moro
Catherine T. Rauschurt Olympia
Wilbur Godlove Medford
Technical Society, President 1419 Con-
Nita M. Howard A Junction City
Alpha Chi Omega
Clause R. Groth A Dundee
Alpha Tau Omega
Helen Daye Idleman Salem
English Litera ture
Gamma Phi Beta
'Russell Gowans Portland
Delta Tau Delta. Beta Alpha Psig
Beta Gamma Sigmag Varsity Basket-
ball C3l, C415 Order of the 'iO":
Junior VVeek-end Directorateg Oregon
Knightsg Class Treasurer C253 Stu-
dent Council C4l.
Evelyn M. Hoque Portland
Alpha Omicron Pi. Samarag Teme-
nids, Treasurer UD.
Elmer P,I-Iardenbergh ' i x
K Klamath Falls
Drama ana' the Speech-Arts
Delta Tau-Delta H
Gamma Phi Beta. Hermian Club,
President C415 Orchesus, Secretary
C453 Class Baseball CU, C315 Class
Ray E. Harlan Medford
Business A dministratiatn
Sigma Nu. Beta Alpha Psig Oregon
Knightsg Varsity Football C313 Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Cecile Lucile Johnson Eugene
Verden Edward Hackett Salem
Phi Kappa Psi
T5lJ?iT5:f ' '
Mabel Fern Johnson Monmouth
Edward Haney Stan field
Foreign Trade -
Friendly I-Iall. Oregon Knightsg Pan
Minnie C. Johnson Weston
William S. Hopkins Portland
Esther Jones Lebanon
George I-Iorsfall Marshfield
Alpha Beta Chi
Rosalia Keber V Mt. Angel
Alpha Delta Pi. Mortar Board: Zeta
Kappa Psig Theta Sigma Phig Pro and
Coup Newman Club, Vice-President
UB: Oregana Staff C23 Associate
Editor C413 Emerald Staff Cel, f3D,
643, Daily News Editor C455 Class
Hockey KID: Canoeing Czl, 1351 Swim-
ming C2-fl, 133.
Ivan D. Houston Klamath Falls
Phi Gamma Delta. Vice-President
Co-Op Board C4J.
Gwladys Keeney Portland
Alpha Chi Omega. Kwamag Glee Club
CID, 121, 131, C452 Vice-President of
Vlfomerfs League C473 Forum C4J.
Frances Hawarth Newberg
Friendly Hall. Mathematics Club.
Port1a Kidwell Pilot Rock
Drama and S peech Arts
Alpha Delta Pi. Entered from Wil-
lamette as a Sophomore: Pro and
Cong University Company.
David S. Husted Portland
Delta Theta Phi
'1 helma E. Kimberlmg Eugene
Y. W. C. A. Cabin-et 635, C415 Ore-
gon Club, Treasurer C4J. A
Philip Brooks Irelan Portland
Beta Theta Pi
Esther Kerlee Eugene
Clarence H. Irwin Eugene
Entered at a Sofmhomore from Mon-
tana- State College. Architectural
Clubg Allied Arts League, Vice-Presi-
.lent 147: Sculpture Club, President
449: Soccer 449- ,
Eleanor F. Kilham Portland
Alpha Omicron Pi. Normal Arts Club:
Allied Arts Clubg Temenids.
Theodore C. Janes Portland
Phi Sigma Pi. Emerald staff, Night
Editor Czl, CSD, Daily Editor f3J,ASSO-
ciate Managing Editor C415 Sigma
Delta Chip Junior Week-end Commit-
Charlotte M. Kirkwood Portland
Lyle L. Janz Silverton
Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Delta Chip
Ad Club: Emerald staff CO, 129, 635,
Manager C3Jg Oregana. staff 133, Cp.
Josephine Kirtley Eugene
Carl jaquet Salem
- Edu cu tion
Mildred Y. LeCompte Portland
Alpha Chi Omega. H-ermiau Club:
Orchesus, President C4D.
Randall S. Jones North Bend
Sigma Chi. Phi Dlellja Phi.
Edna May Largent Silverton
Alpha Xi Delta. Class basketball Cxlg
Varsity Debate Czjg Zeta Kappa Psi.
Vice-President C3Jg Y. C. A. Coun-
cil Czl, C3J, C439 Wom-en's Forensic
Manager C3Jg Varsity Rifle Team C4J.
Frank Dyer Jue Portland
I-Ienryetta A. Lawrence Portland
Kappa Alpha Theta. Kwamag Emer-
ald staff Czj, C3Jg Executive Council
ot Women's Athletic Associationg
President of Pan-Hellenicg Vice-Presi,
dent of Class C413 Student Council
C497 Homecoming Committee C332
Junior Week-end Committeeg Y. W.
C. A. Council C3Jg Oregana staff C4D.
Fred Sigel Iunken Eugene
Marion Lay The Dalles
Chi Omega. Pot and Quillg Zeta
Andrew C. Karpenstem Eugene
Phi Sigma Pi. Homecoming Commit-
tee C419 Commencement Committee
C375 Junior Week-end Committee.
Daisee Leffler ' ' Gaston
Hendrioks Hall. Transferred from Pa-
Henry Karpeustem Eugene
V . German
Phi Sigma Pi. Oregon Knig'1tsg Y.
VV. C. A. Cabinet CID, 129, President
C335 Agora: University Glee Club C433
Glee Club Quartet 143: Friarsg Phi
Mu Alphag Student Council 145.
Doris Sengstacken Marshfield
Kappa Alpha Theta. French Club,
Charles E. Kenyon Eugene
Louise Mi. Leonard Portland
English Literature 1
Vllade H. Kern Eugene
' Drama arid the Fine Arts
Kappa Delta Phi. Senior Company:
Major of Cadetsg Officers' Club, Sec-
Areta Littlejolm Athena
Gamma Phi' Beta
James K. King Prineville
Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Delta Phi.
Willa C. Loomis Eugene
M atlwmn 1 ics
Oregon Clubg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg
Edwin Mills Kirtley Pendleton
Kappa Sigma. Varsity Football: Vai'-
sity Wrestling: To-Ko-Lo: Y. M. C.
A. Cahrinetg Order of the UO."
I-Ielen Bertha Mayer The Dalles
Hendricks Hall. Junior Company.
Lucile E. McClu11g Portland
Hugh C. Latham Silverton
Phi Delta Theta- Friar-sg To-Ko-Lo:
Varsity Football 121, K3l. C4Dp Var-
sity Basketball 123, 63.3, gpg Varsity
Baseball Czl, f3J, 141.
Florence J. McGilli.v1'ay
' Education '
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Darrell D. Larson Im:b1er
Drama and the Speech Arts
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Upsilon,
President f4Jg Mask and Buskin,
President C435 Orchestra: The Com-
panyg Phi Mu Alphag Oregon Knights.
Rose Amelie McGrew Eugene
Delta Zetzi. Senior Company. l
Tai Fook Lau Portland
Gertrude Mae McIntyre Hehx
Alpha Delta Pi. Spanish Clubg Home
Economics Club: French Club.
Linley Howard Lutz Yocalla,
. ,- - H . .'.:.af:l11',. .jew
:. .,.' has ,, ,HL -rx
'T "vu w I
' A'--, '. 'l
Dorothy R. McKee Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamnia. President
Women's Athletic Association 141:
Head of Track 1313 Varsity. Baseball
121g Class Baseball 111, 121. 131, 141:
Herman Clubg Orch-esusg Forum.
Leonard L. Lerwill Brownsville
Sigma Delta Chig Emerald staffg Ad
Marion MacMaster Eugene
Francis W. Linklater Hillsboro
Phi Kappa Psi. Entered from Pa-
cific University. Sigma Upsilong
Hammer and Coffin: Condon Club:
Lemon Punch staff 1313 Sunday
Emerald staff f31Q Homecoming Direc-
Eloise McPherson Portland
Alpha Delta Pi. Mu Phi Epsilon:
Girls' Glee Club 111, 121, 131, 1419
Dan Lucas A Tillamook
Olive Belle Merry Silverton
Alpha Delta Pi. Entered as a Iunior
from Willamette University,
Edwin B. Lyman Portland
Psi Kappa. Delta Theta Phig Crafts-
man Club. '
Constance L. Miller Centralia
Hendi-icks'Hall. Girls' Glee Club 111,
121, 131, 141, S'ec'ret2lry-'Treasurer
l-lugh McColl Vancouver, B. C.
A Business Administration
Tlachelordon. Transferred from the
University of British Columbia. Var-
sity Cross Country 1415 Beta Alpha
Psig Varsity Track 141.
Florence M. Moorhead
Alpl1u.Omicron Pi. Normal Arts Club,
President C453 Allied' Arts Club: Temi-
nids, Secretary 133.
Verne S. McClellan
Phi 'Delta Phi.
Grace Muffin Milwaukie
Hendricks Hall. Pi Lambda Theta:
Forum C453 Le Foyer Francaisg El
Troy L. MeCraw
Phi Kappa Psi.
Bernice Frances Myer Ashland
Susan Campbell Hall. Y. W. C. A.
Jason C. McCune Portland
B ilsin es.r .4 dmi1xi.m'alivn
Alpha Tau Omega. Student Council
C21-5 Emerald "O" C213 To-Ko-Log
University Ad Clubg Chamber of Com-
merce, President C32 ' Oregon Knights:
Alpha Kappa Psig Manager' Oregana
C317 Secretary Inter-fraternity Coun-
cil 133, C4Dg Pan Xenia: Home Com-
ing Directorate C4Jg Republican Clubg
Executive Committee MD.
Ellen M. Mylne McMinnville
Snsan Campbell Hall.
Ray McKeown Marshfield
Beta Theta Pi '
Elizabeth Nelson Caldwell, Ida.
Gamma Phi Beta. Enteredl as Junior
from University of Idaho. Mu Phi
Epsilon: Glee Cluh C433 Student Ac-
tivities, Music Committee 145.
M ac M. McLean Eugene
Sigma Nu. Condon Club.
James A. Meek Portland
Phi Gamma Delta. Emerald Cx1g
Manager Varsity Basketball C215 Man-
ager Men's Glee Club C313 Oregon
Knights, President C315 Class Presi-
'flent C313 Order of the Emerald "O"3
Eicimecoming Committee CU, C21, C31,
Marian Edith Nicolai Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Class Swim-
ming CID. 421, Cal. C4J: Head of
Collis Powell Moore Moro
Business Administration .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Freshman Base-
ballg Varsity Baseball C21, C31.
Jennie Noren Portland
Charles T. Murrey Salt Lake
Business A dministration
Psi Kappa. Beta Alpha Psi.
J ack S. Myers San Diego, Cal.
Phi Delta Theta. To-Ko-Log Friars:
Yell Leader C413 Student Council
NC31, C41g Baseball Manager C21, C315
,Director Junior Prom C313 Homecom-
ing Committee C21, C313 President Co-
op C41g President California Club C31.
Nellie Nygren Albany
Howard J. Nottage Newberg
Hazel T. Orchard Sweet Home
William Nettleship Walla Walla
Ray Sam Page A N f Corvallis
Dorothy Ostrander ' Portland
English Literature H ,
Pi Beta. Phi. Entered from Oregon
Agricultural College as Sophomore.
Walter Lyle Palmer Baker
Economics - - , '
Sigma Chi. Men's Glee Clubg Varsity
Mary Ottinger Eugene
Entered as a Junior from the State
Teachers' College, Valley City, North
Dakota. ' . I - -
Benjamin Pollack' Portland
Sarah May Parr Laurel
Raymond L. Potter Portland
Friendly Hall - -
Andre Pellion Sarthe, France
' Romance Languages
Hendricks' Hall. Transferred as a
Junior from St. Elizabeth College,
John Willis Piper Portland' Clarence A. Potts Portland
Journalism Law ,
Beta Theta Pi . . Psi Kappa. Delta Theta Pln.
Benjamin Reed Portland
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Class Treas-
urer 4415 Lieutenant-Colonel R. O. T.
C.3 Officers' Club, President K413
Soccer Team, C415 Emerald C119 Ore-
Irene Laura Perkins Portland
Hendricks Hall. I-Iermian Club.
Dallas C. Rice Milton
Oregon Clubg Mathematics Club.
Rae Lucile Peterson -Astoria
Alpha Phi. Transferned' as a Junior
from Reed College. Forum.
JF' rank Carvel Rice Portland
Bfarinesr A dminis-tration
Phi Kappa Psi. Basketball Squad
121: Varsity Tennis C313 Qrder of the
Merrill Di. Richmond Salem
Shannon Pettinger Oswego
Chi Omega. Pi Lambda Thetag Col-
legium Augustale: Normal Alumnae
Philip H. Rmgle Salem
Sigma. Chi. Varsity Baseballg Order
of- the "O."
Katherine Emily Pmneo Astoria
Drama and the peech. Arts
Chi Omega. Executive Council C415
President of Pan-Hellenic C319 Mask
and Buskin, Vice-Presidentg Pro and
Cong University Company: Iumor
Vod-vil Committeeg Senior Play Com-
Iran F. Roberts The Dalles
Phi loam Theta.
Claude Robinson Portland
Friendly I-Iall. Debate C215 Executive
Council C31: President Associated
Students C417 Tau Kappa Alphag
Alpha Kappa Psig Agorag Friars.
Marion Playter Portland
Kappo Alpha Theta. Mu Phi Epsilon.
Remigie B. Ronquillo
Tubao, La Union, P. I.
Founder of Oregon Varsity Philip-
pinensisg Eugene Filipino Club, Presi-
dent C415 Cosmopolitan Club.
M.,Marie Porter ' Ashland
W. Arthur Roslelaraugh Salem
Sigma Chi. Phi Delta Phi: Order of
the "O"3 Varsity Track: Yell Lea-derg.
Student'Council Clpbg Rhodes Scholar.
Ruth Margaret Powell Roseburg
Hendricks' I-Iall. Oregana Staff C31,
C419 Mathematics Club.
Arthur Sarell.Rudd Pendleton
Phi -Gamma Delta. To-Ko-Log Sigma
Delta Chip University Ad Clubg Friarsg
Pres. P. I. P. Ass'n C413 Emerald
staff C11, C215 Associate Managing
Editor C31, Editor C41g Manager Men's
Glee Club C215 Y. M. C. A. Execu-
tive Council C11, C21, C313 Iunior
Week-end Directorate C315 Homecom-
ing .Committee C11 C313 Student Coun-
cil C41g Hammer and Coffing Order
of Emerald "O."
Ethel B. Prather J Los Angeles
English Literature -
Raymond J. Russell Eugene
Business A dmil'liSfi'dti0Y1f
Kappa Sigma. Transferred from 'Uni-
versity of Idaho as a Seniorg Crafts-
man Club. I
Leila Bt. Ptack Iuneau,,A1aska
WL., ,L ,
Theran B. Sausser Portland
Pearl Mary Pyritz Reeclsport
Susan Campbell Hall. Hermian Clubg
Executive Council of Women's Ath-
letic Association C473 Class Hockey
C351 Class Volleyball C3J.
Paul A. Sayre La Grande
Friendly Hall. Phi Delta Phi: To-Ko-
Log Oregon Knightsg Class Treasurer
C333 Class President C439 Co-op
Lynetta L. Qumlan Grants Pass
Alpha Xi Delta. Class Baseball CID,
623. Cal. C435 Basketball CID, Czl,
Cab, 443: Hockey CID, Cs. C473 A11-
Star Hockey Team C3J.
Dewey Scarbrough Eugene
Business A dministratian
Phi Sigma Pi. Craftsman Club, Treas-
., ,--vs .S
Vernetta V. Qumlan Grants Pass
Alpha Xi Delta. Class Baseball CO,
Czb, Cal, C459 Varsity Baseball 413:
Class Basketball CO, C25 C3J, C475
I-Iockey cn, 4.33, 449: An-star rlockey
Henry E. Schaefer Cottage Grove
Phi Gamma Deltarlw Varsity Basket-
ball C37, C455 Varsity Baseball C3J.
Mary Estelle Rakcr , Portland
Alpha Delta Pi. Entered from Pa-
cific University as a Iuniorg Spanish
Clubg Varsity Debate C47.
Alfred E. Shields Cape Horn, Wn.
Kappa Sigma. Varsity Footballg Or-
der of the "O". '
Selma W. Rhode' Cornelius
' I Education
Alex Carlton Shipe Eugene
Theresa B. Robinette -
Hendricks I-Inll. Daly Club, President
QD: Itlerniian Club: Varsity Baseball
CID: Class Baseball CID, 621. 639, C439
Basketball 629. Isl. C499 'Hockey 417.
Benjamin F. Shontz Eugene
Phi Sigma Pi. University Band Cxjg
Geraldine Sanford Portland
Eugene Francis Short
Alpha Tau Omega. University Ad
Club, President 141: Hammer and
Coffin, President C452 Lemon Punchg
Junior Week-end Committeeg Historian
Margaret E. Seymour Gardiner
Alpha Omicron Pi. Varsity Rifle
'fesim C2J,,C3Jg Y. W. CL A. Cabinet
Mean R. Snyder 'McMinnville
Psi Kappa. Delta Theta Phi.
Edith May Sliffel John 'Day
Albert Ralph Spearow Eugene
Delta Tau Delta. Varsity Track 123,
tgghfggjg Koyl CUP i351 Order of the
Cleona. Margaret Smith' Halsey
1-,ff V. . '
. .. a--J .
V V ufzki l
Charles Speare Eugene
Helen E. Smith Portland
Alpha Xi Delta. Samara.
Wallace Wilson Strane Ontario
Phi Sigma Pi. Oregon Knightsg Man-
ager University Glee Club C319 Fresh-
men Wrestlingg Varsity VVrestling
C219 Inter-Fraternity Council Cz1,
Vivian B. Steuding Eugene
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Arthur C. Sutton Portland
I-'hi Delta Theta. Engineers' Club.
Ethel L. Stone Eugene
Taylor E. Houston Burns
Phi Sigma Pi. Emerald staff C215 Night
Editor C319 News Editor c3,i Sunday
Emerald C313 Associate Managing
Editor Emerald C413 Associate Editor
Oregana C419 Sigma Delta Chi.
Elizabeth Strowbridge Portland
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Class Swim-
mmg C21. C31. C41.
Alfred S. Teller Portland
Psi Kappa. Delta Theta Phi.
Miriam F. Swartz Salem
Chi Omega. Mortar Board, President
C411 Gerlinger Cupg Won1en's League
Executive Council C31, C415 Phi Theta
Kappa, President C415 Pro and Con,
President C415 Junior Week--end Com-
migteeg Wom-en's League Delegate
Alexander Trachman Santa Rosa
Edna Muriel Thornber Eugene
Samara, Secretary-Treasurer C4D.
Spencer R. Trowbridge Bandon
Phi Sigma Pi. Inter-Fraternity Coun
011 Kal. C43-
Beatrice Irene Towers Garibaldi
Harriet Lyle Veazie Portland
Hendricks Hall. Mortar Boardg Herm-
ian Clubg Pot and Quillg, Eutaxian:
Dial: Executive Council VV. A.- A.:
Historian Staff: Orchesusg Varsity
Rifle Teamg Class Swimming C3Jg
Class Hockeyg Class Trackg Class
Basketballg Class Volley Ball. -
Joseph Neal Underwood Eugene
Dorothea Elizabeth Von Berg
Albert Lea, Minn.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Cyril Fraser Vallentyne Portland
Phi Gamma Delta. Oregon Knights:
Homecoming Committee Cal, 1319
Men's'Glee Club 121, C3D. -
Lester Turnbaugh Eugene Mae Worrell St. Anthony, Ida.
" I .4 if lf!
t t V :J L q xi
I y ll L " U .i up L
A V K 4 Y - Y A ' ll. - f V- I.,
"T.f"-3iv'i- "e if - P e '-
,Lil ' -A ' ij
---,-, ,iii T
'in'-. . eq' li
. , . 'f , A 21.1
Albert H. Vincent Los Angeles
Delta Tau Delta
Crystal 1-I azel West Nyssa
Delta Omega. Pi Lambda Theta,
Frank H. Vonder Ahe Eugene
Alpha Tan Omega
Virginia West Portland
English Litera-tu re
Gamma Phi Beta. Spanish Club, Vice-
Presirlent C455 Washington Club, Sec-
retary C455 Homecoming Committee
Cab. Cal. 643. A
Karl L.Vonder Ahe . Eugene
Alpha Tau Omega. Varsity Football
627, Cal, 647: Order of the "O",
President C435 Condon Club.
Lester S. Wade . . . Wasco
Business A dministration
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Emerald C3J,
C413 Order of the Emerald "O"g Ore-
gana C415 Manager University Or-
if ' I . . .
H. Edyth Wilson Astoria
Alpha Chi Omega.
Charles Walker Creswell
Business A dminis-tration ,
Phi Kappa Psi
Nancy Luclle Wilson Olympia,
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Theta Sigma
Phig Pot and Quill, President C452
Emerald Staff Cal, C3J, Day Editor
C3JQ 'Won1en's League Council C251
Lemon Punch Staff CU, Order of the
Lester A. Wilcox Marshfield
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Entered as a
Junior from Albany College, Mathe-
matics Club. -
-1 -W ,I-1-11, .lx
Ronald Homer Williaiiison
Des Moines, Iowa
Phi Gamma Delta
Beulah Wright Portland
Reese Clinton Wiiigard Eugene
Kappa Delta Phi. Entered as a Junior
from Pennsylvania State Normal
School.: Varsity Track 1495 Oratorical
Contest i433 Manager University Lec-
turesg Manager Varsity Wrestling C4J.
Clare Yoran - Eugene
Floyd D. Wright McMinnville
Phi Delta Theta. President Order of
the "Ong Phi Mu Alphag Craftsman
Clubg varsity Baseball C2J, C425 Vice-
President, Y. M. C. A. C333 Homecom-
ing Committee 4431 Chairman Junior
Jazz Jinz K3D9 Director University
R. Harold Wynd Eugene
Oregon Clubg Vice-President Agassiz
Don Zl1'l'1l11.Cl'1llZl'l1 Eugene
Phi Kappa Psi. Friarsg Condon Club:
French Clubg Order of the "O"3 Stu-
dent Council C432 Varsity Baseball
Czj, C3J, C435 Freshman Baseball:
Varsity Basketball 131, C425 Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet f4J.
Seniors of Whom no Photographs were Furnished
Ruth Esther Benson
Bessie l-1. Christensen
Gertrude F. Collins
Dorothy E. Dixon
Edyth Lucile D1'iver
Anabel Jean MacKenzie Portland
Gertrude 1' Manchester
Helen Bertha Mayer
Elizabeth O. Nelson
Virginia E. Pearson
Marie M. Porter -
Selma VV. 'Rhode
Reta VViln1a Ridings
Marjorie S. Spearow
Cora Elizabeth Ten Eyek
Estel Newton Akers
George C. Bronaugh
NValter I. Brown
John Rodell Bryson
Victor E. Campbell
Tom XV. Chatbnrn
Charles R. Chick
Charles E. English
Eddie E. Evans
john C. Findlater
Henry M. Foster
Jean M. Goodrich
Maurice T. Gourley
Prentice Leon Gross
Robert A. Hawkins
Delbert V. Hill
Harold 13. lrloldnian
Clinton .Howard Mill Valley, Cal.
Donald D. ltluntress
Donald R. lflusband
John llvillilllll Johnson
George VV, Johnston
Harold L. Karo
Earl James Kingsley
Lloyd LaLonde Vancouver, Wn.
Linley Howard Lutz Yoncalla
Hugh Neal McCallum Eugene
Howard T. McCulloch Portland
Mac M, McLean
Glen Ellis Morrow
Vishnu V. Gal:
John J. O'Earrell
Frederick L. Rice
George NV. Riddle
Victor S. Risley
james 'Hale Ross
Frederick M. Roth
Merryl C. Shaver
Archie P. Shields Cape llorn, lfVn.
Vlfalter Jerome Taylor Vale
Raymond Gene 'Whitten Portland
Homer A. VVise
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yvoodward Myers Powers Curry
Glass nt 1925
' OYALTY to the larger interests of the University
fostered by a unified class spirit has marked the history
of the class of '25.
From our Frosh parade in '21 to the new junior Wfeek-end'
program of '24, our class policy has been constructive and
progressive. Modification of many campus traditions to meet
the changing conditions of a fast growing University have
received our heartiest support.
Our Frosh bonfire, the last before limitation was decreed,
was the tallest one that ever blazed on Kincaid field. As
sophomores we were the first class to take an active stand
against freshman hazing, not failing, however, to instill the
class of '26 with Oregon spirit by equally effective means.
Our Soph Informal surpassed even our Frosh Glee, and real-
izing that the traditional junior XlVC6li-Cllfl as put on by our'
class would so far exceed any ever before attempted, the old
custom of entertaining guests was abolished and the event
made an all-university affair.
That in the discreet exercise of our upperclass authority we
have not forgotten how to play, was evidenced at our jazz
Jinx. Daily the promise shown by our class as freshmen is
being fulfilled and our success as seniors is already assured.
Mixncsfxlnri' Powells, Secretary-
l f'lf"" Qu S W 'F l
3 it X.. If A ' .'-.' .- El!
1 H I ' - N v 'F s
- if yi. i 1 A
E it i Y, I A--ir t . I!
' .E , ' , .X l .
' "L if: . .W "i S'-l
'I fu, 4 . I L G' gl
' '- N 1 .x, . L' , - z
, X As i i V J.
. 'V N. v it
N, lr 1' x ' kr
i - 91
'llilllflll' S l'a rl: Schroeder Krcssm in
llat.hau'ay llfilson Metcalf Cool:
UN nm Paoli
Mary l lalhaway. Chairman
VVilla rd Marshall
Mary Jane Dustin
Junior Week-End Committee
.EIPXVIN 'I',x1'1fi2u, General Cliairnian
Hesden Metcalf, Chairman
VV ave Anderson
Randolph Cook, Chairman
I-l cnry Heerdt
Puocsrm M s
ENTERTAIN MENT OF GUESTS
Don Park, Manager
Dave Swanson, Director
I oy Johnson
Virgil M ulkey
.4 NJ. H,
It 5: V I L I
I W I
"flu I '04 ' - .-:I
, . , 1
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Stephenson Buchanan Frazer Runes
Glass uf 1926
P1'csidc11l, Kenneth Stephenson
lyffl?-P7'l?S1itI'CI1f, Maurine Buchanan
Secretary, Freda Runes
'l'f'm1s1n'r'r, Joe Frazer
lol E sophomore class is known by its pep. The parties we
have given, the underclass mix, the lively meetings have
all contributed to our reputation-the peppiest class of all.
One of the first events of the year was the mix. These
mixes are known for their squareness, and the last one was no
exception. Of course, our men carried off the honors, as was
expected. They could not have lost to men, one year less wise
The first class dance was a hard-times-no-date affair. And
it proved such a success, that the next dance was also no-date.
This first one was given at the Campa Shoppe and was well
attended. Unhearcl of and unthought of costumes were created
and shrieks of amusement could be heard all evening issuing
from the hay-filled room. 4
The second dance was given in january at the College Side
lnn. It was a masquerade and as far as pep goes, no one could
have missed the fact that it was a '26 party.
The officers have managed all sophomore business well,
and it is due to their work as well as to the natural pep of the
class that all we have done has been a success. VVe hope it
will ever be as successful.
FREDA RUN15s, Secretary.
Coplan Dodge lVnnd Slade
Phy Rauch Owens M , VI ' l
I . yers A ux p ly Madden Fitzsinimons
Grxpper DeNV1tt Dell Church Campbell lluyer llnchanan
Lu ella Hausler
SOPHOM ORE HONOR SOCIETY
Founded Marclz, 1912
1 l J.,.L,
Saari Garland Dahl Farley Mays
Gunther Mautz lllaesing Anderson XYinterer
Southwell Sinclair Mills Hill Martin
OMORLQ HONOR ORGANIZATION
Ol'tQ'll71l.C'Cfl1 Jniivzzarlv 12, IQI2
Ted M ays
A rehic Shields
Jean Du Paul
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The Freshman Class
L. i- 'wr
Tlukntr Zchrung Miller Morgan
Glass uf 1927
P1'6SfdC77If', Lowell Baker
lficr-Pi'cs'irlv11t', Clifford Zehrung
Sm'rvlury, Frances Morgan
T7'C'USIII'C'I". Laveru Miller
HE ship of '27'has sailed merrily on during the past year,
in spite of the fact that there was no captain to show the
helmsmau the channel for the first term. However, Captain
Straub came back to his "biggest and best" and found the
hearty welcome of his crew awaiting him.
The two big events given to the campus by the freshmen
were both successful in every way. Thelirst-the Homecoming
bonfire-was grand in its towering tlamesy The men worked
for weeks preparing the materials, and the noise from Kincaid
field thenight before the big event was great enough to dis-
turb the placid dreams of surrounding houses. The Ere was
lighted before the parade and the rally, and in this way was
seen by everyone.
The Frosh Glee, February first, was originally decorated
and everyone was satished with his good time. The decora-
tions were new to campus dances-a senior bench, a frosh cap,
punch bowl, lights in shapes of Oregon "0" 's were all clev--
erly "campusy',. The committee worked hard and showed
the stuff that 'Erosh are made of.
We lost the underclass mix. But we put up a good fight
and nextsyear is our turn to win. We all can bet on that.
Yes, the class of '27 is imbibed with Oregon spirit.
FRANCES TNTORGAN, Secretary.
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Rnckhey lligli Skinner Dillard Meek Myers Wlfflgllt
Farrell Eillund Benson Linklater MeC'une Beattie
Homecoming Directorate and Committees
Haddon Roekhey, General Chairman
Jack 1-Iigh, Assistant Chairman
Mary Skinner, Secretary
Publicity Danica Naim'ali.z'nt1'on
Douglas Farrell, Chairman James Meek, Chairman Francis Linklater, Chairmani
Ben Maxwell Winona Dyer Earl Shafer
Nancy Wilson Charles Spear Edwina Richen
Monte Byers Russell Gowans Basil Burke
Catherine Spall Marie Myers Rosalia Keber
W ell: 0 mi fig Rally . F ca tu res
Douglas Wright, Chairman Jack Myers, Chairman Lot Beattie, Chairman
Andrew Karpenstein 'Fed Baker Ted Gillenwaters
Lnella Hausler Fred Martin Virginia West
Herman Blaesing Velma Farnham Ma1'ion Lay
Adrienne Hazard Mary Jane Hathaway I-larry Meyers
Noise Parade Cauzfms .L1H'lC1'LL'01'b Ficld Commiittee
Eddie Edlund, Chairman Georgia Benson, Chairman Jason McCune, Chairmane
Rrmnis and Accomnmrlufions
Mason Dillard, Chairman
for 'ii A
I oe Frazer
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Homecoming, with the blaze of the frosb bonfire, the great pep rally, the noise
parade with its flare of fireworks, and, above all, the gridiron struggle with O. A. C.
is the crowning event of the year for Oregon's alumni.
H ICRIQ is no time quite like l-lomecoming. It is
gaiety, not unmixed with a wistfulness born of the
realization that the guests are members of our own
family, very dear guests who can remain only a short
week-end and at the end of that time go scanipering off
again to the great world outside which allows of no
loitering' along' the way to play. A
The week-end starts with the Frosh Bonfire, a mam-
moth structure erected at the expense of many nights'
sleep hy the 'frosh-and the week-end ends with many
smaller fires around which many smaller groups gather
For last chats and last reminiscences. It is the spirit of
the 'fire that somehow makes Homecoming' tor us. lt is a
sort of symbolism.
'lfhe pep parade during last Homecoming' was different
from any other in that it was a little noisier. And the
fireworks were a little hri,i3'hter. Students, alums, mer-
chants, townspeople, everyone turned out for the deluge
of horns. whistles, shouts, steam sirens, and bells.
Best of all, most looked-'forward-to of all the events of
the week-end is, perhaps, the gridiron struggle with the
sister institution, O. A. C., when the hordes of yellow
chrystanthemus mingle with the myriads of deep orange
chrysanthemums on the way to the bleachers, and at a
signal all is hreathless still.
The week-end passed all too quickly last year, and the
grads left their vacant places all the more keenly for hav-
ing' come back a little to show us how it would be.
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The canoe fete on the old mill mee, the campus luncheon, painting the "O" on
V Sliil1l1CI"S Butte, the tug-0'-war-all these make Junior Week-end :L gala event for
F! Oregon students and their "preppc:r" guests.
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S llonieconiing welcomes hack to the eager arms of campus
friendships, the old and dear grads of all the years, Junior
Week-end looks forward and welcomes with a different kind of
eagerness the "preppers" from all the high schools of the state.
And the juniors reign and work trather more work than reignj
-during one nproarions week-end.
The canoe fete with all its eerie beauty of night-dimmed loveli-
ness was one of the crowning events of the occasion. As always
the campus luncheon was the scene of color and noise and laughter
and chatter, food in great quantities and co-eds in greater quantities,
seniors on whose heads somlzreros rested heavily and importantly,
preppers bewildered, amazed, impressed. tired.
.lnnior VVcek-end is one of the occasions of the year when the
HO" on Slcinners' Rntte receives a fresh and glaring spring coat
of paint, clue to the vigilance of the ever-present seniors. and the
nncomplaining' cooperation of the ever-willing freshmen. Occa-
sionally nieasnres are taken to dampen the too-great spirits of cer-
tain exuberant frosh.
After the week is over, and the long-planned events are passed.
the weary connnittees are reposing in their own beds for the first
night after the tired preppers have climbed sleepily aboard the
trains, the campus settles down once more to ordinary life in an
ordinary way. lint the festivities are remembered in retrospect, long'
after the worries and wearinesses are forgotten and passed.
Such was last .lnnior VVeelc-end. To the junior Class!
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Cf The Undcrclass Mix-which the sophomores always win-is un exciting event for A.
yn... A partxclpants and onlookers. The semor cops keep the crowd out of the way of the E1
push-ball and the tug-0'-war.
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OMli'l'lRllCS the question of whether women can have a really
good time without any men present gets the best of the
worthy members of the more robust sex, and they try pretty hard to
see 'lor themselves. llut the women demonstrated to their own
satisfaction that one of the peppiest evenings of the entire year
was this one to which no escorts came.
Costumes ol every kind and description appeared at the gala
event, and some which baggar description altogether! lilut tfierda
llrown captured the prize of the evening for her costume, as did
Delta tiamma for the stunts.
Senior sap Week
ENIOK leap week-and leap year! And add to that a very
desirable crop of senior women, not too timid, and a goodly
proportion of senior men, better looking than usual and very sus-
ceptible to feminine flattery. Shake well together. An infallible
mixture guaranteed to cheer the most downeast was the result dur-
ing the senior week of blissful freedom from domination by the
Eating, dancing, walking, riding-oh the senior women have
shown the men just how many ways a devoted hero can find to en-
tertain his light-o-love, The Kappa Koffee, with Kate Pinneo in
evidence, and the annual Bar Room, Bust at Hendricks Hall were
only two events in a crowded week.
llut all good things must end, and senior women now walk
demurely down library steps, and never is one of them heard de-
manding a date. or niurmuriiig, "l'll be there to get you in a taxi,
l loney l"
Water bags-plenty of them-and hoses are among the chief implements of war used
hy the sophomores in the frosh parade, aided as always by the trusty paddle.
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Ghz Oregun Iehgz
The annual University pledge day was held on
November 1, when the students make public acknowl-
edgment ol their debt to the people of the state.
Governor Ufalter l.. Pierce of Gregon, adminis-
tered the pledge to the student body. The pledge
reads as follows:
"As a student at the University which is main-
tained by the people of Oregon, I heartily 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 1ny 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 he the aim of my life to labor for
the highest good and glory of an ever greater com-
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Embryonic journalists, would-be geologists and the Oregon Knights, are among
the campus organizations that A'perform" for thc asseniblcd multitudes rm the library
steps prior to initiation.
"Shine, mister?" "Sec yourself for il dime!" While the junior girls in gay attire
brought in the customers, the men of the class did the dirty work, shining boots and
shoes on junior Shine Day with Eugene's poor as recipients of the proceeds.
There was not a student of the school of journalism or a professor
either for that matter. who was not present at the annual journalism
jambouree, unless he was sick in hed or traveling iu Europe. VVith
the spirit always identified with the ever-growing crop of pen-pushers,
the evening' was one long uproar. Doughnuts and cider helped things
along considerably. Paul joneses, and tag dances, wildly hilarious,
were the feature of the evening. Little girls in knee-length frocks
frolicked with pirates and sheiks, and ministers danced with staid old
maids. Altogether it was a "huge" evening.
Long night vigils at the desk were forgotten, messy copy of youthful
news-hounds was a discarded responsibility, the well-oiled, smooth-
running typewriters of the "shack" ceased their customary music, and
all gainbolled far from the press and printers' ink. The animal jam-
bouree is one of the reasons why so many students major in journalism,
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Dirm'l0r of fltlzlvfifs
Btn era in regnn Sports
ITH the coming of Yirgil Earl, comes a new era
of Oregon's sports. lrle comes to Oregon, his
alma mater, to direct the athletics of the school on whose
teams he once played. lfnder him, Oregon enters a new
and larger 'field of athletics and must be judged from now
on by her accomplishments of the day and not by the tra-
ditions of past successes.
Earls advent sees also a material change in the per-
sonnel of the coaching staff of the university. NVith one
exception, every varsity sport has a new mentor to mold
the Lemon-Yellow's representatives on gridiron, court
and diamond into fighting machines that will reflect credit
upon their institution.
One of the changes brings llill Reinhart back to Ore-
gon to handle both basketball and baseball and although
it is Billy's first start at collegiate coaching, his successes
at basketball have indicated that he is perfectly capable
of handling the position. Another change puts .loe Nlad-
dock at the helm of the varsity football ship and his
records give ample grounds for the belief that he will
make his presence very much felt in Coast football circles.
Oregon is no longer a little institution that must suf-
fice with a mere handfull of candidates for the various
teams. The ever-increasing enrollment means that the
growth will become felt in the athletics of the school.
This means that first-class substitutes, the backbone of
any athletic team, will be available. 'lt also means that
a whole seasons work on the part of a coach will not he
sent to naught because of the injury of a first string
And so, let us forget a past which heroes of other davs
have filled with glorious victories and bend our efforts 'to
build up for Oregon a record of athletic achievements
which will speak for themselves.
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Bart Shy Bill
The Coaching Staff
This combination is one that
needs no introduction to the read-
ers. Shy has just completed a six-
year period as head coach of Ore-
gon's grid men. An Oregon grid-
iron star in his under-graduate
days, Shy came back after gradua-
tion and coached football at his
alma mater till last fall, when he
resigned. Later ,developments have
proved that Shy has forsaken the
coaching game for a business
Bart has served as line coach
since graduation and in all proba-
bilities he will be on the job next
fall whipping Oregon's forward
wall into shape.
Bill is the boy that tapes up the
smashed ankles and kneeds out the
sore muscles. He has only been at
Oregon for a paltry twenty odd
years and will probably be here for
the next twenty. In addition to
acting as trainer during the fall
and winter, Bill is head track men-
tor during the spring months.
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Orvgaifs New Coach,
joe Maddock comes to Oregon
as the head coach of football after
years of experience both as 21 player
and :1 coach. His last coaching'
venture before taking the helm of
the Lemon Yellow grid machine
was in Idaho Falls. where he
coached the high school to a state
llefore that, he was head coach
at the University of Utah, and the
records show that he lost a very
small percentage of his games.
After leaving Utah, he went back
to Michigan, his alma mater.
where he acted as assistant coach
under "Hurry-Up" Yost for two
Business ventures carried him
XVest again and he became inter-
ested in a chain of mercantile stores
in Idaho. Now, upon the recom-
mendation of his old coach, Yost.
he comes to Oregon with the
vholeahearted support of students,
alumni and athletes.
t LQ' ' if f
Captain Chapmarl. Quarter
Hunk Hits the Linc
VVith less than two weeks of actual practice
before the start of the season, in which the mould
four lettermen and a crew of last year' subs
and frosh into a fighting machine, Coaches Shy
Huntington and Bart Spellman rounded out an
aggregation that won three games, tied one and
lost four of its conflicts of the eight-game
Considering the fact that the team was com-
posed, for the large part, of inexperienced men,
and that sickness and injuries detracted mate-
rially from the season's work, the showing of
the Lemon-Yellow squad was considered very
creditable. The biggest single blow of the sea-
son came when Hal Chapman, All-Coast quarter,
who was to play his last game under Oregoifs
colors, wrenched his knee in scrimmage just
previous to the tilt with the VVashing'ton Huskies.
Karl Vonder Ahe, veteran lineman, was con-
fined to his hed for several weeks with tou-
silitis during the crucial part of the season.
Terjesen, Kirtley and others received minor in-
juries that kept them below their top form.
Oregon, 401i Pifillallzette, 0.
The season started in an auspicious manner
when Huntingtoifs crew journeyed to Salem
and administered a 40 to O trouncing to the
Willamette Bearcats. ln this first tussle the
green line that was whipped into shape by Bart
displayed such a force and drive that the varsity
,x Q f
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The Whole Staff
backs were able to shove over the first touch- ll
y l down after six minutes of play by straight line f
Nearly every man on the squad got a chance
l to break into the fray and, to a man, they dis- i
,, played a mid-season drive that has seldom ,been 1
t ii seen in such early games. Ken Bailey and Gene I i
,' 'y Shields. last of the famous Shields trio. won
: their spurs at'g'uarrl positions, and although I
.I L comparatively light. these two showed a speed it
xf, I that earned them the regular varsity berths.
1 ' ln the backifield Chappy and Hunk demon- I
l l y strated that they had retained their punch from I
li the previous year and ripped great holes in the l
I i llearcat forward defense for substantial gains. l
i Terjesen and Kirtley displayed their wares in
f such a creditable manner that both were used
extensively in the games that followed. Moe '
r I Sax relieved Cbappy during the latter part of
, li the game and be also won himself a regular
l l berth at half, by virtue of his ability as an open
' l field runner.
I 'i One of the greatest problems of the coaches
, at this stage of the season was to develop a r
pair of ends to 'fill the places left vacant by the i
y absence of Rnd liirown. Bill Spear and Terry 1
i jolmson. The three men who loomed as their i
y I successors were Risley. Mautz and W'illiamson. 5'
iv fi n fy r ,J ,
.OW-g0f"' '25'. Pacing' 7 Captainselect Reed
4N'.,'qf,yr The varsity continued the winning streak Latham, Full ,L
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The Aggie Rooters at the 'Big Game"
when the Pacific Badgers 'fell Iiefore the Lemon-
Yellow onslaught by a score of 35 to 7 on Hay-
ward field. The same drive that characterized
the performance of the varsity was present in
the Pacific game, and although the Red-Shirted
Badgers led most of the first quarter. Shy's men
soon started an offensive that could not be
denied. The only Pacific score came on a long
pass from Pintella to Tucker. who evaded the
Oregon secondary defense and raced across the
The Badger lead did not last long, however,
as the varsity came back and with a mixture of
line smashes and passes soon ran the score out
of danger. Sax and Chapman were the big
ground gainers in this game and on several
occasions the diminutive Sax ripped off runs of
more than 20 yards.
Oregon, 2I,' W lzit'ma.n, 0
On the followingweelc-end, the varsity jour-
neyed to Pendleton and trounced the VVhitman
eleven to the tune of 21 to O. The speedy var-
sity backs put out a brand of offensive that was
too much for the lighter VVhitman aggregation
and Oregon scored in every period except the
third. Chapny and Latham were the biq guns in
the Lemon-Yellow offense and the former ac-
counted for 86 yards from SCI'll'll1ll21f1C. lfVhit-
man was dangerous in the second and fourth
quarters and even after Oregon had scored in
- tt.-QT. ' '
Gene Shields, Guard
Sax Around Right End
the final canto, the Missionaries started a march
down the field that ended on Oregon's six-yard
mark, where the varsity line braced and held for
Oregon, 0,' Idaho, 0
A week later, the Idaho Vandals came to
Eugene and held the varsity to a scoreless tie.
The figures of the game showed that the var-
sity surpassed the Vandals in every department
of the game but lacked the punch in the critical
moments when a yard or two meant a score.
.Twice Oregon succeeded in driving the ball
inside the Idaho five-yard mark but each time
lacked the drive to push it the remaining yards.
This was the turning point of the season for the
varsity, as previous to this game, Oregon had
not lost a game and after it she failed to win one.
Oregon, 7,' VV. S. C., I3
On November 4, Oregon took her first de-
feat of the season from the 'Washington State
Cougars on their home field by a score of 13 to
7. The muddy field prevented the light Oregon
hacks from gaining a foothold and their speed
availed them little, while the muddy turf was
more of a help to the heavy Cougar backs.
Oregon's score came in the last quarter after
Chappy had returned a punt to Vifashington
State's 14-yard line. After several plays, Chappy
ploughed over the goal and converted the try
for point. Earlier in the game. an Oregon
llnnl.. . ., .. ,
On Idaho's One-Yard Line
offensive drive put the ball on the Cougar two-
yard mark but a short pass over the goal line was
Oregon, 3,5 Sftl1lfi0I'd., 1.1
On the following week-end, the varsity en-
trained to Portland and took its second defeat of
the season at the hands of the Stanford Cardi-
nals. The final count was 14 to 3. The fea-
ture of the contest was the line plunging of
Nevers, the big Stanford fullback. The varsity
line was unable to withstand the smashes of the
mammoth Red-Shirt backfield.
Oregon got the bad break of the game when
a fumble of the initial kickoff gave the South-
erners the ball on Oregon 14-yard line. By a
supreme effort. however. the varsity line braced
and held for downs and Chapman kicked out of
danger. Oregon was saved from a shutout when
l-lal Chapman booted a beautiful field goal from
placement from the 37-yard mark after an aerial
attack had put the ball deep into Stanford terri-
tory but had failed to score.
Oregon, Og O. C., 6
After a restiof two weeks. came the tradi-
tional battle with the Aggies and, contrary to
tradition, the Aggies succeeded in hanging up
their first victory over Oregon since 1917. Price,
the Beaver quarter, broke away in the second
quarter and made a 74-yard dash over the Ore-
gon goal for the only score of the game. The
6 - '
lljcn- Q A
Sax Cuts Tlirougli Tackle
fray ended 6 to O in favor of O. .-X. C. Inci-
dentally, that was the only score that an Aggie
team had scored against the l.emon-Yellow in
Outside of this long' run for a score, the
play was fairly even lll1'OL1Q'l101.lt the rest of the
game. Oregoifs best chance to score came in
the third quarter when llob Nlautz sifted through
the heavy Aggie defense and blocked one of
Gill's punts near the Beaver goal. He made a
frantic grab for the ball but it eluded him
and Price recovered it on his own five-yard
Orcgozi, 7,' Waslziazgfozzf, 26
Oregon wound up the season with the
I-,luskies at Seattle and. after fighting' the North-
erners to a standstill in the first half, finally suc-
cumbed to the reserve offensive of the heavy
Purple and Cold team.
Immediately prior to this game, Hal Chap-
man received a badly wrenched knee in practice
and was forced to watch the game from the
sidelines. ln the absence of Chappy, little Moe
Sax took the wheel and piloted the Oregonians
in a manner that left little to be desired in his
last appearance in collegiate football.
Oregon's crippled lineup led the beefy
VVashingtonians through the first half, making
a touchdown on a blocked punt. Later in the
first half, however, Wfashington scored when
AL.. . ,, .
Thc Aggies on the Defense
one of Latham's punts took a queer twist and
rolled behind his own goal to be recovered by a
Husky forward. lfVashington failed to kick
goal and the score stood 7 to 6 in favor of the
Lemon-Yellow at the end of the first half. In
the second half, the battered Oregon lineup was
unable to withstand the driving' offense of the
N ortherners and NVashington scored three
times, running the final count to 26 to 7.
:la :lx :Ez :iz :f: :iz :tc al:
The greatest shortcoming of the Oregon
eleven was that there was a paucity of reserve
strength. 'When injuries and sickness thinned
the ranks of the regulars, as was the case, there
were none to step into the breech without causing
a weak spot.
Graduation will take quite a toll from the
squad this spring and many of the regulars
have played their last game. Hal Chapman,
whose three years of collegiate football have
been rewarded by his selection as quarterback
of the mythical All-Coast eleven, passes and in
him Oregon loses one of the headiest pilots since
the days of Bill Steers. The receiving half of
the Chapman to Latham pass combination has
also played his last game under Oregon's colors.
Hunk's ability as a passer, kicker and receiver
will be greatly missed next fall.
On the line, Karl Vonder Ahe and Cogs
Campbell will be the greatest losses as these two
. LAL . . L
llnnk Gives 'Em a Stiff Left
boys agg1'eg'atecl some 400 pounds of mighty
scrappy tackle material. One of the Vacancies
will be very ably filled by "Cap" Dick Reed,
while it will probably be a fight between Kerns
and Kjelland. of the frosh. and Gooding for the
other tackle berth.
Risley and VVilliamson, two of the regular
Wingmcn, will also be among the missing' next
fall. Both of these men put in their first year
on the varsity last season and it will be np to
Coach Maddock to develop a running mate for
Bob Mautz, the other varsity end.
In all, 17 men received sweaters at the end
of the season. Vic Risley. llill Wfilliamson and
Bob Mautz were the ends to 1'eceive the award,
while Karl Vonder Ahe. Cogs Campbell and Dick
Reed were the tackles who played the required
time. Jack Bliss was a few minutes shy of the
necessary time but was voted a letter on account
of the wonderful showing made before his in-
jury in the Stanford game.
Gene Shields, Ken lilailey, Al Sinclair and
Fat Wilson are the remaining linemen who re-
ceived sweaters. In the backfield, the regular
combination of T-Tal Chapman, Hugh Latham,
Moe Sax and Jens Terjesen were awarded let-
ters, Chapman and Latham each receiving their
third award. Eddie Kirtley and Louie Anderson
complete the list.
Jack Day, Mgr.
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Billy Rcinlmrt, Conch
ln spite ef the fact that the services of six
leltermen were available at the beginning of the
season, Oregon was not rated very high by the
sport critics at the beginning of the season.
Billy Reinhart had been elected late in the fall to
fill the place left vacant by Bohler as basketball
mentor and as he was coaching his first univer-
sity team. some were dubious as to whether Billy
would be able to hold his own against the old
coaches of the other northwest institutions.
As the season wore on and the Oregon vic-
tories began to pile up, the doubt gave way to
praise and in spite of the fact that Oregon fin-
ished but third in the northern section of the
Coast Conference, the campus was unanimous in
its approval of Reinhart and his coaching'
After dismosing of the early season oppo-
nents in a business-like manner. the Lemon-
Yellon' opened the conference season on the
home floor, February 4, by nosing' out the Uni-
versity of W'ashington Huskies by a count of
29 to 28. The game was a see-saw thriller from
start to finish with the varsity finally victorious
after llob lflesketh, visiting' forward, failed to
Yell Staff in Action
convert a pair of free throws at the end of the
Four days later, the varsity continued the
winning' streak by trouncing the Aggie quintet
at the Eugene armory by a Z5 to 20 score. On
the following' evening Reinhart's aggregation
duplicated its performance. liangiiig' up 27
counters to 20 for the Orange and lilack. This
second game did not count in the conference
standings, however. due to a conference ruling'
to that effect. .
Taking to the road the following week, Ore-
gon suffered her first defeat at the hands of the
Idaho Vandals, score 3-l to 21, but on the fol-
lowing day succeeded in lowering' the colors of
the llasliington State Cougars to the tune of 38
to 31. On the way home, the varsity had little
trouble in hanging up a 51 to 28 victory over the
XVhitman Missionaries. On the road, Reinhart's
machine was handicapped hy the absence of
Hal Chapman, veteran guard, who was forced
to stay behind and nurse a badly wrenched knee.
Ted Gillenwaters, a newcomer, worked in
Chappie's guard in a favorable manner and al-
though he lacked the offensive power of the
dals slipped the leather through the loop while
the varsity was nnahle to score.
Two more defeats followed when the varsity
older man, he developed into a mighty tough
proposition for the opposing offense to slip
just before the return game with Vtfhitman,
,Reinhart's squad received its fatal blow when
little liarl Shafer went under the surgeonys
lcnife for appendicitis. It did not, however, keep
the varsity from tromping on the Missionaries
again, -ll to 15. On the following night, how-
ever, the weakened varsity took a 27 to 25 de-
feat at the hands of the Idaho quintet in a game
that rivalled the VVashington tilt for an excit-
ing finish. At the close of the game the score
stood 25 all but in the overtime period the Van-
fell before the W'ashington offense on their home
eourt hy a score of 29 to 22 and lost to the
Aggies in a rough contest which resulted 22 to
17 in favor of the Ags. ln hetween times, how-
ever, the varsity demonstrated that it still had a
punch left hy taking the long end of a 33 to 29
score from the Cougars. The second game of
the O. A. C. series went to the Beavers also by
a 28-22 count. ln the last game of the season.
the l',emon-Yellow triumphed over the VVillam-
ette Bearcats on the Salem floor. The final count
was 34 to 23.
ln the northwest conference the varsity hung
up a record of eight games won and five lost and
succeeded in running the total seore to 469 as
against 321 for the opponents. Including all of
the games that Oregon played, hoth conference
and non-conference, she amassed a total of 664
points against a total of 42-l for her opponents.
A cheek up of the seasons figures reveals
the fact llunlc l'.atham, who for the past two
years has been the premier pivot man of the Pa-
eifie Coast, was the high point man of the squad
with a total of 91 points in eight
conference games, an average of
almost 12 points to the game. Lath-
3111.53 points came from 3-l Held goals
and 36 counters from the foul line.
Russ Gowans. who held down one
of the forward berths through the
conference season, came next with a
total of 52 points from 19 Held bas-
kets and 14 converted fouls. Hob-
son, the other regular forward who
graduated from last year's frosh
Hve. was third with 41 points, 16
Held goals and 9 fouls.
The seven men who won their
letters last season were Latham,
Chapman, Gowans, Shafer, Rock-
hey, Hobson and Gillenwaters.
Latham and Chapman won their
third sweaters. Gowans, Rockhey
and Shafer their second, and Hob-
son and Gillenwaters their Hrst.
Latham, Chapman, Shafer and
Rockhey will be lost to the team
next year and their loss will be
keenly felt. although some good ma-
terial in the shape of Chuck Jost,
Gunther. Stoddard and some good
frosh will be available next year.
Although Oregon did not take
the championship, Billy .Reinhart
won for himself a permanent place
in the hearts of the Oregon student
body. His work was such a suc-
cess in view of the injuries that
befell his men, that both students
and alumni joined in giving him the
praise he justly deserved.
I-Ie brought a new system of play
into Oregon basketball which laid
the greatest stress on the team play
of the men. llis fast breaking of-
fense and hard checking Hve-man
defense was a revelation to the local
fans. Reinhart is the youngest
basketball coach on the Coast from
the point of varsity coaching ex-
perience, but his performance leads
one to believe that he has a brilliant
future if he chooses to stick with
the coaching game.
After the season was completed,
a meeting of the lettermen in the
hoop sport decided that the captain
for the ensuing year would not be
elected this year but that he should
be elected next fall by the men who
are engaged in the sport.
X'Vhen the selections for the All-
Coast Hve were made known, it was
found that Hugh Latham was the
unanimous choice for the pivot po-
sition. The choice of Latham makes
the second year that llnnk was
selected for the mythical team. His
Hoor work, scoring ability and
height were the factors that made
the sport critics and coaches con-
sider 'lflunk as the outstanding cen-
ter on the coast.
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:5:Marks Conference games.
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Spearow Ready to Try for the World's Record
X'Vhile the Oregon varsity tracksters failed 1
to win a conference meet last year, they pro- xl 1
vided hot competition for their opponents. The
summary of the season in a few words is this: 1 '
Oregon lost two conference meets, one to Wash- 1
ington at Seattle and the other to O. A. C. on 1
Hayward Field, placed second in the University
of Wasliiiigtoii relav carnival, and took fourth y
place in the Coast Conference meet at Pullman. l
Bill Hayward had some of his early season
track hopes crushed when several of his main- l
stay point-gainers failed to meet the scholastic 1 l
requirements in the W'inter term. Bill went back ll
to work and produced a squad of cinder artists i
in the Spring quarter that caused their oppo- l l
nents considerable worry in the ensuing meets.
The team was composed of a few star first place 1
men in the pole vault, sprints and relays, with- J
out enough second and third place takers to in- 1
sure a well rounded aggregation. Spearow
was the outstanding point-gainer for the team, i 1
and was good for ll or 15 points in any com- '
petition. in the pole vault and jumps. He shat- . .
tered the Coast Conference record in the pole 1
vault here in the dual meet with the Aggies by
Clem-ing the bar at 13 feet 1 inch and 34f100. l I
ln trying for the world's record he came heart- S
breaking close to topping the tape at 13 feet 62,
inches, or E6 inch better than the present mark. cg L
On May 28, the sprinters entered the Wash- j
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"Obie" Winning the 220 Against O. A. C.
ington relay carnival, and by virtue
of winning the 100-yard dash, the
half-mile relay, and taking second
in the 440-relay, came home with
second place. "Ole" Larson, cap-
tain, made his mark in this meet
by taking the 100-yard dash away
from Vic Hurley, the Washingtoli
flash, in 10 flat.
The annual Junior week-end
meet with O. A. C. was captured
here by the Aggies in a hectic fin-
ish, 72 to 59. The green jerseys
flashed first in the sprints, pole
vault, 440, discus, and gave the vis-
itors a hard rub for the meet. Lar-
son and Oberteuffer tied for first
in the century at 9.9 seconds.
On the following week-end, the
varsity met VVashington in a dual'
meet in Seattle, falling victims to
the Huskies by a 80 to 45 score.
The weather was extremely unfa-
vorable, and no exceptional records
were made. Spearow was unable--
tQ enter the pole vault because of
the high wind, and the points from
this event were divided equally be-
Rosebraugh Risley Peltier
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tween the two schools. jack Hunt
won his spurs in this meet by tak-
ing a first in' the high hurdles.
As was expected, California.
thrice national intercollegiate cham-
pions, walked away with first hon-
ors in the coast meet at Pullman,
although by a narrow margin. Ore-
gon placed fourth with 24 points,
largely due to the efforts of Spear-
l'OVV, the sprinters. and the relay
team. Spearow was second high
of the gatlriering with 11 points.
Considering the strength of the op-
posing teams the Oregon men made
a very creditable showing.
Only three new men won their'
letters in track this year. Hunt
made his in the high hurdles,
Kamna in the discus, and Harden-
hurg in the 440. The other men
making their letters were: Captain
Larson and Del Oberteuffer, in the-
sprints: Vic Risley and Art Rose-
brauqh, relayg Spearow and"
Bowles. jumps: "Speed" Peltier.
half mile, making a total of 11
awards in all. Ralph Spearow
McCune Kays Lucas
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One of Bill's Timber Toppers
was elected as captain to lead the
squad next year.
Captain Larson, Oberteuffer,
Bowles and Peltier will be lost to
the squad next season through
graduation. All were consistent
men to place in their events, but
with the remaining lettermen to
form a nucleus, and with a number
of promising candidates coming up
from this year's strong freshmen
team it looks like a favorable year
for Oregon on the cinder oval next
The return of Art Tuck to school
will give the varsity another star of
the first magnitude, who can be de-
pended upon to annex from 10 to
15 points in any meet. Spearow
and Tuck will form the nucleus
around which the rest of the squad
will probably be built next season,
and they will be called upon for
some 25 points between them. If
enough second place men can be
developed the Lemon-Yellow will
necessarily be feared by the other
conference track teams.
Schultz Bealie llarclcnhurg
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"How to Put thc Shot" in Six Easy Lessons by Bill Hayward
The Distance Crew The Relay Team
175 ' V
. fy i
llhcsc 11-cu1'rls wa-rc compiled by thc International .-Xmatcur Athletic 'lTcr.lcra-
tion in 19223. Since that time several of thc rccorcls have hccn hrolccn, but until
they arc acccptccl hy the 1. A. F. they are
100-'Yarcl . .. ..... 956 s . . ..
2730-Yzml ... . ..20'515 S.. .. ....
410-Yard ... ..... 4712 .... . . . . . ,.
S80-Yartl . .. ..... 1 lu. 57213 S.. . . . ..
1-Mile .. ..... 1111. 12:2
2-Mile .. ..... 9111.912 5...
lfl. Jump .... . . .6 ft. 711: in .... ...
B. Jump .....
P. Vault .....
Shot C16-lh.j . ..
1-l. Hurdles C120 yarclsj ....
1.. lflurdlcs C220 yarclsj
...51 fn ....... ....
156 ft. 1M in .....
izliclly is an olrl Oregon track star.
:':iqAPDI'0X111111IQl1' F2115 fcct.
66.10 inctrcsw. .
HM s. ......... .
1 Dan Kelly? ......
1 H. P, Drew .......
lCl1Zll'lCS Paclclock . .
Charles Paddock ..
I. E. Mcrcclith .....
J. E. Rlcreclitli .....
X. S. .l abci' ............. .
. . Shrubh CGL l5ritain1... .
E. Beeson .................
P. O,CO111101' fGt. liritztin
Charles 1-loft' Clicnmarkj . . .
Ralph Rosc ..............
I. Duncan .... ........
.1 Myyra fFinlanclJ ....
E. I. Thompson .....
fA. Kracnzlcin .. .
1 I. 1. Weiidcll .....
LR. Simpson ....
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l The Varsity
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l After winning three out of the first especially true of the two VVash1ngton i
four games, the varsity baseball squad teams. Anyone who witnessed the ool- l
got into the clutches of an unbeatable lections of fence-buusters from the
p slump which lasted the remainder of Northern institutions Would not have
l I the season and this Lemon-Yellow ma- argue-d long in proclaiming tlrefm pret- p
., ,' chine lost the last fourteen games. ty close to the finished product, as far
l From the standpoint of games Won as college teams are concerned. l
and lost, the season was a dismal fail- Olregon has always been hampered ,
ure, but when one considers the ma- by the vvieathier when it comes to turn-
terial that was developed, it does not ing out a winning combination on the
stand out as such a fizzle. diamond, the late spring rains making
In passing judgment upon Oregon's outside practice almost impossible un-
diamionid efforts last spring, it must be til after the start of the spring quar-
remembered that all ofthe other teams ter. Couplle this with the fact that
of the conference were possessed with the Oregon baseball mlentor has to
-exceptionally strong teams. This was develop a large percentage of his ma-
lik All Zinimermzn Latham Shields 'Lg-l " -K
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' "'. .'-.i1.- -.-
Col. Leader on the Oregon Bench
terial after the men are in college, and
it presents a hard nut for any coach
The VVillamette games the first of
the season had to be postponed due to
the inclemency of the Weather, but on
the following week-end Jupiter Pluv-
ius condescended to let the varsity
tangle bats with the Idaho Vandals.
Big Bob Fitzlce pitched the Gem
Staters to a 4 to 3 victory in the open-
ing contest, but in the return game,
the varsity ash-wielders came to life
and pounded out a 13 to 7 victory
over the visitors. Idaho used a pair
of heavers in an attempt to stop the
clouts of the Oregon batsmen, but the
,, ,L ', ,,,,,-, , .
big sticks of Svarverud, Ross and
Sorshy proved too much for the visit-
The Pacific University nine was
the next to invade the Lemon-Yellow
territory and again the varsity stuck
to their guns and se-nt the invaders
hack to Forest Grove with a pair of
defeats in their hat bag. Oregon took
the opening foray by a count of ll to
3, but had to extend themselves to the
limit to take the long end of il 7 to 6
score in the second contest. The big
difficulty in the second engagement
was the solving of the slants of Am-
hurn, the tow-headed Paeine clnickeuz
Then comes the sad part of the
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Svarvcrud Ross Sorshy
'lhe Squad at Wfhitiuan
lraselfall history of last season. On
May I2 the VVebfoot squad jour-
neyed to Corvallis and on the same
day lost a heart-breaking pitching
du-el to the Aggies. Tiny Shields did
slab duty for Oregon, while Wood-
ward worked for the Ags. The game
was a nothing-to-nothing tie until the
final Canto, when a walk, a stolen base,
and a hir enabled the Beavers to shove
over the winning tally. The second
,game was little short of massacre,
with the Orange and Black wrecking
crew doing: the massacre. VVhen the
battle smoke had cleared away, the
Aus stood at the long end of a 22 to 5
Several days later came the visit of
the hard-hitting Cougars of Wasliing-
ton State. They started things with
a bang in the first game and cracked
in six runs in the first three innings.
Although the varsity tightened and
held the visitors scoreless the rest of
the game, the best the locals could do
in the scoring lin-e was no run their
count up to three in a seventh inning
rally. On the following day the visi-
tors gathered a total of 13 safe
bingles, Which, with the varsity er-
rors, enabled the Pullmanites to
scamper away with a l0 to 4 victory.
During the Homecoming festivi-
ties, the varsity nine entertained the
ar- . '
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Collins llrooks Baldwin
J ' A
During thc O. A. C. Game
Aggies in a return series and these
worthies duplicate-d their performance
of earlier in the season and copped off
both sessiorns, the first by a. score of ll
to 5 and the second 6 to 1.
The varsity ended the season with a
trip to the north engaging with the
University of Washingtorr, Wzwhing-
ton State, Idaho, and VVhitman, with-
out annexing a victory. The Huskies
were the first to tack a pair of defeats
on the growing Oregon list. The
first clash went to the Seattle nine by
the comfortable oowunt of 13 to 2,
While the second found the Oregon-
ians fighting their Way to a 4-to-4 tie
up till the final frame, in which the
Northerners staged a rally and the big
stick of Dick Welts sent the Winning
run across the platter.
The Cougars literally clawed the
Lemon-Yellow standards to shreds
when they annexlefd a brace of free
hitting contests by the scores of 17 to
2 and 19 to 8. The Idaho Vandals
were the next tot give the cellar-bound
Oregonians a push and they did this
to the tune of 8 to 5 and 12 to 8, both
in favor of the Silver and Gold. One-
gon dropped the final two-game series
to the Whitman Missionaries, the
first, 6 to O and the second 5 to 3.
.yi :fe Nj'
D, .zsxffe-.1 -
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Cook Moore Myers, Mgr.
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Hunk Latham did slab duty in the
second fray for Bohler'sf msen and, al-
though he held the Missionaries to
seven hits, he lost the game,
Last year marked the passing of
Cemetery ridge as the scene of Ore-
gon's baseball activities, as a new field
has been graded just south of Hay--
ward field. 'Phe new diamond will
have a grass infield of the laettle type,
all parts of the infield sloping away
from the pitcher's box.
The lettermen Whose services will
he available this year are: Ross, Lath-
am, Sorsby, Baldwin, Cook and
Brooks. The other men who received
the awards are Zimmerman, Shields,
Svarverud and Roycroft.
The Scores of the Season
Oregon 3 .... Idaho 4
Oregon 13 .... .. . Idaho 7
Oregon 11 .... Pacific 3
Oregon 7 .... Pacific 6
Oregon 0 .... .... O . A. C. 1
Oregon 5 .... .... O . A. C. 22
Oregon 3 .... ..,. W . S. C. 6
Oregon 4 .... W. S. C. 10
Oregon 5 .... .... O . A. C. 11
Oregon 1 . . . .... O. A. C. 6
Oregon 2 .... U. of W. 13
Oregon 4 .... U. of VV. 5
Oregon 2 .... .... W . S. C. 17
Oregon 8 .... .... W . S. C. 19
Oregon 5 .... . .. Idaho 8
Oregon 8 ....................... . .......... Idaho 12
Oregon O .............................. Whitniari 6
Oregon 3 .............................. VVhit1nan 5
'N a ,V
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Freddy, jack and Ted Performing
Qrder of the "0"
X'vO1'lilC1' Alle Cl1apma11
il'Cl'j C5011 IQIJSO11
Slliclcls I Vllfk
C'l1I1lJm2Ul l-'l ard enburg
Vvhitcomb R OF-Clllfilllgll
-,-4- .'..,a . . -1 w.-YQ..
The Sorrel Club
Back of the success of any mili-
tary venture is the reserve power
that stays back of the firing line
and makes it possible 'for the men
in action to carry on.
How much like this is collegiate
football if we compare the men on
the firing line to the men who com-
pose the first teams and the re-
serves to the ever praiseworthy
"scrubs". It is not their lot to
know the thrill of competition, not
theirs to wear the coveted letter. It
is theirs only to take the knocks of
the varsity, to provide them with
the necessary opposition for scrim-
Any praise is too little for these
men who go through four years of
unrewardecl hard knocks for the
sole joy of knowing that they are
doing a man's share in making for
the betterment of Oreg'on's football
mmon Pon g
'f ff ef '
5 4': 2 s
Interest in wrestling took a de-
cided jump last fall and with a
squad of about 12 men, Coach
Wfidmer rounded out one of the
best teams that has re iresentecl
Oregon for many years.
Gregon won but one out of five
meets but several of the meets were
lost by close scores. Four men suc-
ceeded in winning their letters this
year. VVe1ls. at 175 pounds: Rob-
ertson, middleweight: W'hitcomb,
lightweight: and Ford, 125 pounds,
were the men .vho succeeded in
Two meets were lost to O. C..
one to Idaho. and one to the Uni-
versity of Wfashington grapplers.
The Washington Staters. however.
fell before the advances of the Ore-
This is the first year that wres-
tlers have won letters since lllegner.
of the 1922 team, won the award
and it is the first time in the short
history of the sport that more than
cue man has fulfilled the require-
ments for the award in the same
Uregon will lose none of her let-
termen for next year and great
things are expected from next
years squad which will be bolstered
by the strong frosh ag Iregation.
The rest of the men who composed
the team are Sumpton. 125 pounds:
Chatbnrne. 135: French. 1583
L mlm 1111126
The Varsity Swimmers
NVith the initiation of swinmming
as a varsity sport which entitled
winning' members of the team to
wear the "O", Coach Rudy Fahl
developed one of the strongest ag-
gregations of mermen that has
worn the varsity colors for several
Oregon! forte during the past
season were the plunge and the
dives. flu the 'first event both VVis-
wall and lleidcr hung' up marks
that were just zu few feet shy of the
sixty-yard mark. while in the latter,
lflorsfall executed some of the most
difficult dives in a most graceful
Palmer, Herron. McCabe. Card-
ner and llorsfall worked in the
sprints for the varsity. while Yoran
and llorsfall swam the distances.
Gardner and Yoran were the back-
stroke entries and Sinclair the
breast stroke. lrlorsiall and Mc-A
Cabe were the varsity divers with
Heider, Wiswall and Samuels
working' in the plunge.
Under the tutelage of "Snow"
Park, the frosh agg'reg'ation devel-
oped into a group of paddlers that
was nearly on a par with the var-
sity. ln the first of a pair of frosh-
varsity meets the varsity beat the
freshmen by a lone point while in
the second meet the babes held the
varsity to a tie score. Ben Lom-
lrard. in the sprints. and Lamont
Stone. in the sprints and dives.
formed the nucleus of the trosh
sfiuad and both men will be valu-
able additions to the varsity squad
Q Oman W
1 Soccer Squad
i ii . . Q .
ln ,L Although soccer has not been with SXV1l1llNll'Ig', wrestling and the
1 1 ' . Y . ' . . ,
1' Q recogmzed on the campus, there 011161 11111101 11111101125-
lgl l has been quite an interest taken in 1110 11151 00111951 WHS. lwld at
l the sport and about SO men turned F'Ol'VaH'5 at the Ag?'le 1110111000112
out for it last fall when Coach 3:13 aim 1181 dfovvf by 1 Wolfe od
l - . ' to . L return frame was J '1 fe
Rudv Fabl called tor candidates. , ' hc ' I '5
' , ' in Eugene as one of the features of
There were but two games sched- , . Q
E 1 d 1 , 1 I tl f the Oregon Homecoming week-end
u e curing' tie season, Jon o , , , , , -, - J
N which were with the A0-dies Both and was also lost but this tune the
'I ' ' nb ' game was much faster and the Ags ,
, l, games were dropped to the strong' were held to il 4 to 2 Score.
Beaver aggregation. but both were The men xvho played the bggt
hotly Contested and lost by close brand of soccer and who composed
r M scores. At the rival institution. the first team were: Gowans, Pil, 1
I ll soccer is a regular minor sport and Pollack, Priestly, Giovando, Irwin,
, lg a great deal of time and training is Riehau, Tleattv. Serles, Lau and
H ,, . I
7 1 s nent on the snort, while at Oreffou Reed. Rueh and lelaves also broke
q l tx .
tl 1' it is not fully recognized on a par into the lineup.
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The Cross Country Team
Oregon took third place in the
only conference cross-country meet
of the season last fall. The meet
was a triangular affair with the
University of fldaho and Oregon
Agricultural College as the other
two entrants. ldaho's well balanced
team which entered the meet at the
last moment proved to be the class
of the field and romped home with
the first prize as well as the honor
of having one of the team break
the tape. Williams was the Vandal
who led the field, his time being
15 :59.4, but he was hard pressed by
Graves and liutts of O. A. C.
Tetz was the dark horse of the
Oregon squad. lfle passed three of
the Aggie runners in a sprint down
the final stretch and took seventh
place. Hugh McColl was the sec-
ond Oregon man to cross the finish
line, while Keating, Robson, and
Muller following him for the last
three places in the order named.
VVith the exception of Orval
Robson, all of the varsity runners
were entering in their first varsity
cross-country competition and their
showing was regarded as very ered-
itable for first year men. Tetz and
Keating are both sophomores and a
great deal is expected from the pair
before graduation cuts them from
The men who represented the
varsity in the triangular meet were
Tetz. Rodney Keating,
Hugh McColl. Orval Robson, and
, X 121215 fe
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V H S1-ull
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4' R-Y V ' i W i
Rice XYil'i:ini Xleyt-r
llandiezlpperl by the lack of sul-
fieient Courts and hy the lack of it
competent coach, the varsity tennis
team dropped all hut one of its
meets during' the past season. At
the same time. three of the men
who represented Oregon on the
courts were playing their first year
of varsity competition Lind when
one Considers the difficulties under
which the men worked, the show-
ing' nizlde was 1'Cl'llZ11'liZ1i1iC.
The men who composed the team
were Cztptain Steve Xliilliztiiis, who
played his third and lust year on
the varsity last year: Leon Culbert-
son, Z1 two-striperg Ffflllli Rice.
Hugh Starkweather and Harry
Meyers. all first year men.
Five meets were sehednled for
the V21 ",, .ity rzientiet wielders last
year. The first ol' the season went
to the ltillztmette l'niversit'y teznn
hy at nztrroxx' inztrgin, hut shortly
ziftert-i'zt1'rl, the varsity took four
ont of six matches from the Reed
College z1e'g'reg:ttion For the first
:ind only victory ol' the year.
The Vzteifie Const Conference
tonrnziment was held in Seattle.
May ll, and Qregon had to he Con-
tent with third plztee of the toni' col-
leges entered. ln the -Vlnnior week-
end meet with the Aggies, Oregon
lost the odd mnteh :md the meet.
four matches going' to the Ags.
while Oregon took but three, ,-Xt
the windup of the season the strong'
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The New Tennis Courts
University of VVashington team
came to Eugene and decisively de-
feated the Lemon-Yellow sqnadyby
taking seven out of nine matches. l
VVith the completion of the new
courts just north of l-layward
Field, the interest in tennis has
heen decidedly on the increase and
throughout the past year when the
weather permitted, great throncgs of
students have had the chance to
play the game that was formerly
played by but a few. W'hen there
were but three available tennis
courts at the university, it meant
that not more than 12 could play
at one time with the inevitable re-
sult that there was not a great deal
of interest shown in the sport ex-
cept by a few who played the game
before coming' to the university.
Now it is possible for about ten
times that number to engage in the
game and this means that a great
deal of good material will be un-
earthed that has hitherto had no
chance to show itself.
Meyers and Rice in Action
Yrs pi 'L A IN, 'I'
7 '-v' H ,.,. A , - .
1: --'-- l --
no B OOGBHLIZ
The Green Cappers
ln spite of the fact that the an-
nual Prosh-Rook battle went to the
first year men of the Ag school,
.liilly Reinhart, Baz Wfilliams and
Bob Earl turned out a freshman
team that gave a good account of
itself by winning all of the rest of
the games on its schedule. The
green eappers revenged themselves
on the University of Xvashington
freshmen by trouncing them
soundly to the tune of Z0 to 2.
The first to fall before the
smashing offense of the Oregon
babes was the highly touted Colum-
bia University outfit from Portland
who took the short end of a 7 to O
score on T-lavward Field. October
28. Although the frosh were able
to score but a single touchdown.
their own goal was never in very
serious danger, thanks to the mar-
velous holding of the line which
smothered the rushes of Espey.
Johnson and Collins.
On the following week-end,
Linfield College journeyed to Eu-
gene and received a terrific maul-
ing at the hands of the Oregon
youngsters. Before the timer's gun
ended the fray, the frosh had piled
up 21 total of 46 points. meanwhile
holding their lighter opponents
scoreless. jones, Harrison and
Agee were the big guns in the
frosh attack of that game.
In the Armistice Day affair
which went to the Aggie Rooks on
their home field, the frosh line
played a whale of a game. stopping
the rushes of the heavy rook backs
time after time. Throughout the
first canto of the fray, the Oregon
babes held a distinct advantage over
their hosts. In the second half.
however, the rooks pushed the ball
deep into Oregon territory and
after being held for three downs
on the 15-yard mark, VVes Schul-
to v '
.Z Y -TI X
merick, the mammoth rook back,
booted the pigskin between the bars
for the only score of the game.
The frosh wound up the season
in a sensational manner on the fol-
lowing' week-end when they sent
the freshmen from the University
of VVashing'ton back home with a
20 to 2 defeat against them. The
feature of the game was the punt-
ing duel between Harrison of Ore-
gon and Delaney of VVashington.
The Oregon babes completed eight
passes for a total of 53 yards while
Harrison averaged 41 yards on 18
The men who made their nu-
meral in frosh football follow:
Linemen: Brooks, Kearns, Carter,
C. johnson, L. johnson, Stearns,
Kjelland, Dills, Bellshaw and
Adolph. Backfield : Harrison,
Mimnaugh, Jones, Agee, Socolof-
sk Cash Post Vitus, Kiminki,
yi P I
The records show that the babes
piled up a total of 73 points during
the season and allowed their oppo-
nents but five points and not once
during the season did they have
their goal line crossed.
The Babes in Action
The Fi-osli Squad
The freshmen hoopers had what
might he termed a very successful
season. They played a total of 13
contests and won all but two of
them. During the season they
amassed a total of -l-10 points
against their opponents' 272.
Under the capable coaching of
Dave Evans. the yearlings devel-
oped one of the fastest and most
versatile lives that has been put
out for several seasons. They were
well trained in the fundamentals of
the game, and had a quick break-
ing defense and offense which non-
plused their ooponents.
The freshmen took three out of
the four game series plaved with
the Rooks. They won lfoth of the
gfames here. hv scores 25-15 and
31-22, decisively outplaying' the
visitors. ln the return games at
Corvallis, they dropped the first
contest to the Rooks, 10 to 26, but
made a strong' comeback in the
second tilt and swept the Aggie
first year men off their feet, 31
to 19. .
NVesterg'ren and Wlesterman. at
forwards: Flynn, at center: Ki-
minki and Reinhart. guards,
formed the first five. Chiles broke
into the lineup at forward and
played good hall. Okerherg' alter-
nated with Flynn at center. as did
1-lughes in one of the guard nosi-
tious. A squad of- some fifteen
men stayed out for nractiee during
the season. and several of them
showed enough prospects to make
them strong' candidates for a var-
sity lvei-th next season.
is no 53311
The Frosh Team
Exceptional strength in the
Sprints. weights, and hurdles en-
abled the frosh to turn out an ag'-
gregation that won all of its meets
and provide some men that are sure
fire varsity material. ln addition
to this the babes succeeded in
hanging' up a victory over the
Aggie yearlings for the first time
in three years.
In the first meet of the season,
the green cappers trounced the
strong' Columbia University team
in Portland. Later the Rooks fell
before the frosh by a score of 68
to 5-l. The other victories were
with interscholastic opponents.
Kelsey. Lewis and Bertrand
were the outstanding sprinters of
the frosh squad, while Mautz,
Beatty and Anderson were the
strong point winners in the weight
events. Cleaver and Eby took care
of the pole vault and 'high jump,
while Tuck and Kelsey were the
most consistent performers at top-
ping the sticks.
The sprinters especially will be
a welcome addition to the varsity
to fill the gaps left by the gradua-
tion of Larson and Oberteuffer.
l A V ,
no ri Qnsengin
Last spring's frosh nine was one
of the most formidable that has
graced Cemetery Ridge for many
years. Witli two remarkable hurl-
ers in Carson and Harrison, an in-
field that was airtight, and the
whole crew that was handy with
the willow, the frosh presented a
lineup that was able to take the
measure of the varsity almost at
Hobson at third, Slade at short,
Bittner at second, and Schafer at
first made up the infield and a hit
that went through these boys was
a well earned hit, indeed. Terrill.
Frame and Toole cavorted in the
outer gardens and also seemed
right at home when they stood
alongside the platter. Jack Bliss did
the receiving and was another that
could he depended upon to make
his share of the blows. After
Scl1ater's injury, -lim Scripture
held down the initial sack.
Of the eight major games, the
frosh annexed six of them, drop-
ping a pair of free hitting' contests
to the O. A. C. Rooks. In the first
two games of the season, the frosh
succeeded in taking Columbia Uni-
versity into camp. Then came the
reverses at the hands of the Rooks.
On the following' week-end, how-
ever, the frosh trimmed the strong
Salem l-ligh team twice and later
revenged themselves by defeating'
the Roolcs in two close games.
Of that team, two members have
deserted the ranks of the amateurs
and are pastiniing in the Pacific
Coast circuit under the colors of the
Vernon Tigers. Slade and Carson
.ire the men who made good with
the league team. The rest, how-
ever, will return to school and are
potential varsity material.
4: 5 4
The Frosh Wrestlers
Oregoifs 'Frosh wrestling' crew,
under the direction of Coach Wid-
mer, developed into a scrappy ag-
gregation that was almost on a par
with and should add materially to
the chances of the varsity next
Two meets with the Reed Col-
lege mat men resulted in victories
for the babes and although they lost
to the .fXg'g'ie Rooks they demon-
strated that they have lots of future
ln the first meet of the season
with Reed College, Fukuda, VVin-
gard, Christenson. and Laurs won
their matches while Leavitt lost to
the Reed grappler. In the return
meet VVoods, Wfingard, and Laurs
defeated their opponents, but Chris-
tenson and Leavitt lost by decisions.
The Rooks defeated the frosh by
taking three matches of the four
held. VVingard, Laurs, and Josephs
lost and-Leavitt pinned his opponent
to the mat. In this meet Laurs,
frosh 14-5 pounder, received a badly
The men who composed the
team were Leavitt, 158 pounds:
Laurs. 145 ponndsg Woods and
VVing'ard, 135 pounds: Fukuda. 125
Sigma Chi, Winner of thc Doughnut Plaque
Due to the action of the inter-
fraternity council, the Doughnut
sports program was abolished and
as a result the interest in the events
fell off immediately after the ac-
Phi Gamma Delta annexed the
doughnut basketball championship
by defeating Beta Theta Pi in the
plavoff for the title. These two
quintets staged a close race for first
honors during the entire season,
and at the end of the regular
schedule were tied with five wins
and one defeat. The Fiji five
'proved their superiority in the de-
ciding contest bv Swamoing the
Betas 20 to 10. in a torrid game.
The championship team was com-
posed of Chiles and lirown, for-
wards: lilynn, centerg Goodell and
Witli Walter Kelsey as the back-
bone of the team, Phi Gam also
succeeded in copping the doughnut
track title last spring. The Friendly
Hall ash wielders established their
supremacy of the sand lot when
they took the doughnut champion-
ship for the second year straight.
The battery for the winning aggre-
gation was Sausser and Olson.
Sigma Chi won the plaque that
was given to the organization that
should maintain the most consistent
high place in the various events
that were run off under the dough-
1 Phi Gamama Delta, Basketball Champions
1 Phi fi7llTlIllZl Delta, Champion Track Team
I I . A I
Friendly Hall, VVinner of the Baseball Cup
Sigma Chi also had a good start
toward winning the plaque for this
year when the action of the Inter-
fraternity council curtailed the ac-
tivities of the Doughnut sports. The
Sigs succeeded in copping off the
first honors in the Physical Ability
pentathlon as well as wrestling.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon finished at
the top of the column in the handball
tournament after a series of hard-
fought matches. Bachelordon
proved the class of the field in the
intramural cross country meet.
There has been some agitation on
the campus to restore a part of the
Doughnut program and various
prominent men voiced their opinion
as favoring the return of the intra-
mural sports. All, however, were
against the inter-organization as it
stood due to the fact that it was so
heavy that it was a great burden
for the smaller organizations to car-
ry and that it was rather of a com-
It was hoped that. during the
spring term, many of the houses
would engage in sandlot baseball
games which should be arranged
entirely at the option of the or-
ganizations involved. It was point-
ed out that these games would more
truly harbor the spirit of friendly
competition as all of the existing
awards were abolished by the ac-
tion of the council.
It was suggested by the council
that a system of inter-class athletics
be arranged to take the place of the
Doughnut calendar, possibly reviv-
ing the old inter-class gridiron
stuggles which were abolished in
Phi Beta Kappa
lnslallcd .lime 71, 1923
Robert Carlton Clark - - P1'v.vidr'11t
Mary llallowell Perkins - Vice-Pr'vsidc'11l
George Stanley 'l'nrnlmnll - Sm'1'0tf11'y-T1'cusi11'r1'
Rohn-rt Carlton Clark
lcla lillioil Allen
Ernest Snlln-rlanml liatcs
lionalrl Grove llarnes
llV1IllL'l' Carl Barnes
kvllllillll Pingry Boynton
Charles lirnsc Carpenter
Ralph Droz Casey
llal lilherl Clark C
li. ll. McAllister
Mabel E. McClain
Mary E. Watson
lrlcrinan Aldrich Clark
NVilkie Nelson Collins
Matthew Hale Douglass
john Stark Evans
Rolmcrt Justin Miller
l-IO NORA RY MEMBER
Prince Lucian Campbell
lJl'c'A'iCl'Cl1f of Ilia Uzlizfursily
FO U XIJATIO N MEMBERS
jznnes H. Gilbert
Celia V. I-lager
XVillia1n Echnuncl Milne
Mable Holmes Parsons
Mary Hallowell Perkins
lfVZU'1'Cll DnPre Smith
Fred Lea Stetson
Orin Fletcher Stafford
Harry Beal Torrey
George Stanley Turnbull
Frederic S. Dunn
Xzntional 1'lo111m1'z1ry Scientific lfrziternity
111st11lIrd Jimc, 1923
1 Dr, A. 12. Caswell Y - P"1'-Yflffllf
I G. E. Hurgc-1 - 1'i1'1--1'r'1'si1I1'l1!
1 Dr. H. IL, Yncmii - .S'1'1'1'1'I1l1'y
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1.,11,1y11 L. 51111111
XVnr1'e11 DllPI'C Smith
0l'1l1 1f1ct:11c1' St:1f1111'11
Albert R. Swc1'1s1'1'
1'1c1'11c1't Giles r111ll1lC!'
1 1Jll'l'j' Bc:1l'l'111'1'cy
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I A. Lomax Nngley Pzlttersmm Carter McCune
l Robinson I.. Lomax Rogers Tzlpfer Zollars
I Alpha Kappa Psi
f National Commerce Fraternity l l
v , V l
Q RAPPA LHAPTER I
l l Installed May 3, 1915 I
X MEMBERS , l
l Faculty l
Alfred L. Lomax Frank Nagley
, l Jason McCune Claude Robinson Frank Carter l
Paul Patterson ,
Q i ' l
I .hmiors 1
.1-,mtl Ed Tupfer Q Lester Lomax , iL
A '-'fi A Clyclc VV. Zollars Jack Rogers 5:3
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Harlan Gowans Starr McColl
Beta Alpha Psi
Professional Accounting Fraternity
Installed May 25, 1921
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
C. L. Kelly A. B. Stillman
Lester Andrus Arthur Berridge
Walter W7l1ltCOl1llJ Paul Scott
, is V4.8 l 4
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Stephus W. Starr
Walter J. H ernpy
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J I I Kelly Patterson
: Adams Gowans Edwards De Koning
Beta' Gamma Sigma
I National Honorary Scholarship Commerce Fraternity
I OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER
I Ii Installed .,Cl711lCl1'jl 8, IQZI
I I FACULTY MEMBERS
I I . Dean E. C. Robbins C. L. Kelly Franklin E. Folts
I ACTIVE MEMBERS
I Irwin S. Adams Russell Gowans
I Paul DeKoning Shirley Edwards
I ,I Jack Benefiel Fred Fisk
Y, Sita Leonard B. Jordan Paul Patterson
J tiki j
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Dillard B oth well Covalt Du Paul 'Fuchs
Fuller Gooding Trlardenburg H usted Jacqnct Mc Phillips Nelson
Phipps Snyder Teller Williams Iiakex' Backstrom Bryson
Bullivant Byrd Crow Daly LaLonde Millard Potts
Delta Theta Phi
National Honorary Law Fraternity
I. Mason Dillard
Robert V. Chrisnian
jean F. Du Paul
Armand H. Fuchs
Walter M. Backstrom
John R. Bryson
Fred W. Byrd
Installed May 2, IQ I3
Elmer P. Hardenlucrgh
David S. 1-Iusted
Bernard A. McPhillips
Donald R. Husband
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4 ri ML
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Carl D. Nelson
Ivan F. Phipps
Mearl R. Snyder
Alfred S. Teller
Jesse E. Williams
Walter C. VVllltCOlTllJ
Martin S. Moore
W. Hesden Metcalf
Clarence A. Potts
Lloyd La Londo
ii! ' '-- "- lr f. lxuii '. '?'1-"1 L"-:' 'ws .. I i
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XXI 4- T..
Buxmelluff McCulloch Rosehrzlugh Dickey
King McClellan Sayre Taylor Brown
Jon cs M :1cG regor Patterson Powers Short
Williznn G. Hale
Sam Hass Warner
Phi Delta Phi
International Legal Fraternity
Installed Norenzber 23, 1924
FRATRES IN FACULTATIZ
Carlton E. Spencer
Edward H. Decker
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Thomas W. Short
James A. Miller
Hugh E. Rosson
Howard T. McCulloch
, 'QI-I ,"' ,fe ' .:
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l T T E T E
, ' Swartz Berry Hathaway
Armitage Hill Inabnit McClellan
1 , .
ll- , ,
l f Plu Theta Kappa
I l VVomen's National Honorary Commerce Fraternity
Q BETA CHAPTER
I Installed April 13, 19.20
, Mary jane Hathaway - - - PVBJidClll
l ' Marcella Berry - - V-ice-President
l Gertrude Hill - Sec1'cta1'y-Treaswer
5 HONORARY MEMBERS
F X Madeline McManus Kathryn Henderson
l ACTIVE MEMBERS
1. li, 'I Miriam Swartz Mary Jane Hathaway Louise llllilblllf
' Q ' Marcella Berry Mabel Armitage Ellen McClellan
' fl' Gertrude Hill
l A ll' A
, an A w L V ,
XVest 1-lays Vfakefielcl
Sheldon Maxhnm Lesley Guoy
Pi Lambda Theta
Wo1nen's National Honorary Educational Fraternity
lnsiallrd June 19, 1921
Crystal VVest - - Prcsidenif
- C orresfzon ding Secretary
H elcn Kerr Maxham - - Tl'6tY51ll'6'l'
l .Q 4
Mary VV, Barnes
Hen riette Gnoy
Edith B. Pattee
, Y '-V" V' ,
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Lomax Haney Marshall Zollars McCnne
International Professional Foreign Trade
Lf. S. EPSILON CHAPTER
Installed Devembcr 6, 1922
Edd. Haney - - -
VVillard C. Marshall - - r
Willard C, lllarshall Clyde Zollars Edd. llzmey
Frank lra VVhitc T. G. VVi1liams J. Nakagawa
H. L. Hudson Christian Peterson Edgar Blood
Phi Delta Kappa
Iizsfallctl February 19, 1921
Arthur M. Geary
Dr. P. C. Crockatt
National Honorary Educational Fraternity
Harold Benjamin ---- I'rc'sidc'11I
Rollein Dickerson - - - l!'lL'L'-PI'C'SlfliL?I1f
Peter Spencer Cal'l'z'slv0luli11g .S'r'c'rvlury
Charles Franseen - lfvrnrdillg Sr'f1'vl11ry
Elbert I-loskin - - TI'L'llXlf1I'UI'
Karl Onthank ----- Historian-
Dr, C. A. Gregory - - - Faculty Sf70lI,VUl'
Peter E. Christensen Rollein Dickerson Ellmcrr L. Hoskin Kimball Young
Peter L. Spencer Harold R. Benjamin Henry D. Sheldon Raymond D. Wheel
William Thornton Ralph Travcnner Chester A, Gregory Karl Onthauk
Frank J. Palmer Charles E. Franseen
' , ' . L!
4 I A
'I I ix
I II I
II I I E E
1 I ,
, Letjompte Howells Johnson I
I Orchesus f
I . I
I Honorary Dancing Group I I
I 0'I'gG1li.G't?!l' 1923
I OFFICERS I
.' Mildred LeCompte - - - P1'c'.Sia'r'I1t I I
I I Harriet Howells - Secretary I I
II Cecile johnson - - 1 - T1'm1.rurv1
II MEMBERS A
II Nellie Rowland Margaret Stahl Harriet Howells Helen Newland I I
Katherine Sartain Mildred Crain Cecile Johnson Dorris Parker
Marion Smith Maud Graham Mildred LeCompte Edith Pierce I I
Lavern Spitzenberger Aclah Harkness Dorothy McKee Harriet Veazie I I 5
ii I I I
I I ,
I I I
I I, I
I. 1 I
I Vlfilson Hansen Goodrich Atkinson Lamb Guild 6
I I Sigma Delta Pi II
Q HI National Honorary Spanish Fraternity
I I GAMMA CHAIPTER
Ivismlled Februa.I'y, 1922
FACULTY I I
.5 Rosalia Cuevas Miss Florence Whyte
' ACTIVE MEMBERS
II Norma Wilson Henrietta Hanson Bertha Atkinson 15.3"
'W' lc " Maxine Lamb Freda Goodrich Hulda Guild -I3 .33 ,
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Zimmerman Shine Berry Mac Lean
Fraser Godlove Johnson Muller Von der Ahe
University of-Oregon Section of Geological and Mining
Society of American Universities
Founded December II, 1919
Alex Shipe - lf"ifc'-
Hally Berry -
Mac McLean -
I ACTIVE MEMBERS
P rnsi d rn!
Karl Von der Ahc
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Nygren Thornbcr Erdman Braaten Druley
Brown llruders I-Iayden Elkins Yoran '
Samara . 3
Honorary Fraternity for Botany and Bacteriology Students It i
Founded Uuiwrsity of Oregon, I92O
MEMBERS l . l
Faculty 1 ,
Lourenc Taylor M
S L'11'i0I'.Y l X :
Evelyn N. Hogue Nellie Nygren Sylvia Erdman i E V
Helen E. Smith Edna M-. Thornber Mildred G. Braaten . l
Mary Drulcy Clare Yoran l 1
Juniors L ,
Wava Brown Hazel Hayden It V, l
Claudia Broders Ethelva Elkms 'ln'
HONORARY MEMBER ' .1 ff
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Shumakcr Snyder Larson Linlclater Ilyers
Thornhury Murrissettc Miller Hopkins Kidd
i'Ye Tabard lnnp
Instrilled October, lQIj
Kenneth Sl1l111lZllCCl' Prof. W. F. G, 'lihuclier Walter Snyder
Arthur Larson Monte Byers Darrell Larson
Gene WlVl1llQtCl1 William Hopkins Francis Linklzlter
Lawrence Hartmus Pat Morrissette Edward Miller
Sidney Thornbu ry
Lester Chaffee Walter Kidd
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W 1 l son XVatson Skavlan Lay Carte:
Jackson X enzn. Keltner Gay Ix ressman Ion es
Pot and Qulll
VX rlters' Club for Women
Dodge Dalton Lewis Norcn Iluclmnan ,
Meyers Guild Abbott Connor lnahit Nichols Hazard Andrus
Denham Horsfall Heel-:man llaumgartncr Lauderdale Donald Oshurn Olsen
Berger Struplere Luclers Vance Shell Fisher llall Radabaugh
Student Body Secret
F rash men
Alice Olsen .W
Bertha Berger '
Mary Alice Ball
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5 Oregon Knrghts of Intercollegmte Kmghts l
FACULTY MEMBER ig
Claude Robinson Jack Myers Q
. i- OFFICERS ,
I Charles Norton - - - Duke
IL 1 Ben Smith Royal Scribe
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r l Kenneth Reed Arleigh Reed Dick Hoyt l
j Rufus Sumner Joe Saari George Joseph
Chas. D. Norton Ben Smith Maurice Kinzel
r S. McClellan Paul Krausse Carl Dahl
, William I-lavernmn Si Simola Lea MacPike
Everett Ogle ' Webster Jones
i Sam Herrick Milton Rice Richard Wright I
, Cliff Powers Robert Coffey Ervin Brown N
Harry Hemmings Allan Wooley Gerald Wade a '
Fred Lockwood Sam Herrick John Bozwell N
'ae y-,L Allan Button Thomas Mahoney Peter Ermler 1' fr?
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Baker Richen Dustin Blake
Bald Myers Hausler De NVitt McCabe Meredith
Farnham Base Towers Slade Oliver
Honorary Vocational Organization
Myrtle Baker - -
Edwina Richen -
Mary jane Dustin
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Q Junior C160 Base
I S0l'fl0"f'U"l' Augusta De-Witt
I V Fl'r'.vlz1m-11 Lillian Luders
' Honor OVgl!IIfSl1f1'!JIIS Ruth Hart
Poslcrs and Pulzlicalions George Godfrey
i 5 AH ,york ' Frank Short 1
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Karpenstein Coover Everett McKinney Mautz
B1-and Kirtley Tu rnbaugh Hendrickson Amstutz
Y. M. C. A.
Henry Karpenstein President
Walter Coover Vice-P1'c.ridc11t
Arthur Everett Recording Sewcfary
Oscar McKinney Financial Secretary
Robert Mautz L - Social Chair-mmf,
Romayne Brand Dcputafiofzs and Missions
Edwin Kirtley New Student l'V0rk
Lester Turnbaugh - - Publicity
Ernest Hendrickson Hut Activities and Employment
Elam Amstutz - - Meetings
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Lawrence V McMonies Skinner
Hcnryettn Lawrence President
Alberta McMonics Sec-wtary
Mary Skinner - Tl'ca.vurcr
Alfred Lomax ----- President
Arthur Rosebrauglu Vice-Prcsidwzt N
Jason MfcCunc Svrrctary ,
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Normal Arts Club
Kathryn Nicholson - PI'CSIdl?I1f Constane Cleaver 5'ec1'ela1'y
Helen Gripper - lf"icc-Pnnvirlelizi Nellie Rowland - T1'ca.v-urer
Emmy Lou Douglas
Irwin Towers Runes
Hmfwrcu'y M en-zbcr, Avard Fairbanks
Clarence Irwin - Pvfesident -lack Snook - Treasurer
Beatrice Towers - Vice-President Freda Runes - Secretary
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Mrs. Avard Fairbanks
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Allied Arts League
Mabell Breekon - Prc.nftirut Helen Ball Secretary l' N
Clarence lrwin lf'ic'v-ljfuriidrlll Freda Runes T2'cas1u'er '
James P. llaynes Raymond Thompson Mary Murray Constance Hall i
Clarence lrwin Azalia Anderson Edith McDonald Winifred' Harney r
Fook Tai Lau QH elen Austin Elizabeth Nash Ivan Hauser l
Alfred Teller I-lelen Ball Katherine Nicholson Marjorie Hazard l
Leonard Bacon Beulah Belcher Marian Norman Frances Hilleary 4
Richard Carruthers Merle Boswell Laura Richards Emily Hindman
Lester Chaffee Hazel Borders Nellis Rowland Lydia Hodge I
Ralph Gibbs Ruth Brauti Marion Schlesser Faith Jacobs ' l
Truman Phillips M abell Breckon Lora Scott Mildred Jerome l t
Lloyd Terrill Eleanor Burtchaell Lois Shields Anna Keeney I
Harold Wagner Constance Cleaver Katherine Sergeant Edith MeKune I .
David Baird lylarianne Day Drusilla Simons George Mansfield . ,
Irwin Brooks Elizabeth Donald Margaret Smith Clara Meador ' '
Clifford Clausen Emmylou Douglas Katherine Sumner Ellen Pittman l
Harry Cofoid Lena Eastwood Bessie Wallace Martha Reed
Peter Damskov Florence Gaily Jo-Anne Warwick Dell Robinette . l
Ruth Holmes Florence Griffin Kathleen Wright Harriett Ross r 1
Virginia Keeney Audrey Hater Nellie Zurcher Freda Runes ,
Lea MacPike Vivian Hargrove Mary Best Floyd Ruch Q
Harry Serles Cornelia Hubbard Nellie Best Lee Ryan '
Arnold Southwell Elizabeth I-l unzieker lrene Burton Edmund Shumway t
Leland Walker Vera Hunzieker Grace Daley Margaret Stahl
Kenneth Birkemeier Elizabeth Huston Helen Davidson Mildred Strong
Dale Cooley Letha Jenks Q Vera Dunham Grace Tobias
John Crandall Eleanor Kilham Elizabeth Edwards Dorothy VVagner
James Farnum Lois La Roche Flora Edwards Alton Warniek
Linn Forest Marjorie Merrick Marian Field Gail Winehell i
' Harold Harden Florence Moorhead Regina Gill Evelyn Young r l
Wallace l-laydcn Frances Morgan Arthur Gray Avard Fairbanks V'-'
Mary Fairfowl '-3-E
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Frank Dorman - - Pl't'.YI'CfL'lIf
Fred Junken - I-"ire-P1'f'.ridz'l1l
Katherine Ashmeacl Sccrclury-T1'm.ml'v1'
Iznnes P. Haynes
Fool: 'l':1i Lim
Richard Cnrruthei s
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5' CJ. N. S. Club ' ri
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An organization of all former Oregon Normal School students
Mary Donaldson -f - Pm,-idmf
Helen Fish - - Vice-Pre.rident
'N Hazel Robinson Sccrefary-T1'casm'c-r
xl MEMBERS r
I Edna Assenheimer Martha Reed Edyth Driver Nellie Meyers
'I Gladys Aubert Hazel Robinson Veneta Fountain M. Speed .
Marian Baker Mrs. Florence Root Anne Gorrie Margaret Halvorsen
Leola Ball Selma Sauvain Theodore Graham Katherine Agee
Pauline Beck Katherine Schnell Ruth Hansen Emma Spores
Lucrezia Benefiel Vesta Scholl Eleanor Hascall Adda Hart
Mrs. Elsi Bolt Margaret Seymour Bertha Hayes E. W'ilson
Edith Bragg Bernice Terrill May Helliwell Bess Skog
Mabell Breckon Helen Whiteoinb Marian Jenkins Mary McCollum
William Ernest Buell Henrietta Wolfer Ruth Jenkins Helen Fish .
Lena Burcham Ruth Woodruff Anna Johnson M. Kimball
Margaret Bufroughs Ilglarl Ylfocf-Els I Ffugiy gohnson Chadwick Newhouse
etitia ape orotia unt y 1' a e ohnson Faye Robertson
l Bessie Christensen Agnes Coates Mrs. Ella Lawrence Bertha Stephens .
Gertrude Collins Mary Harding Mary McCreight Della Trapp
Maude Cooke Bertha Dunlap Mrs. Inez Miller C. Shoate
Fairy Davis Esther Halverson Jean Millican Clara Luethi
f-,l-Q, Helen Denham Sussie Bonner Muriel Paul Mabel Lusby
- iw V Rollien Dickerson Joyce Atkinson Flossie Pierce Ethel Spores "X tl
R Q Shannon Pettinger Mary Donaldson Lf' mf
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Day Houston Conly
The University CofOp.
I Jack Day ----- Pr'r.r:'cic11i
ivan I-louston - - Vice-President
Lauren Conly Serremry-T1'c'as1n'v1'
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Dr. John F. Bovard ' Lzmurcu Conly
Dr. james H. Gilbert 'fvzm Houston
The New Home of the University Co-op
Lcslcy Vcntcll Loomis Hughes Akin Ashmead
Cynig Ilnywnrth Ilmnplirey Jones McGrcw Muller
Rice Powell Slmfcr Bcnnehoff VVilcox Spere
V cm lluglics
M EM HERS
S acre fn ry
Roland Humph my
Robinette Houston Eclminston Harper Robertson
Holder Ogle Rohincttc xVllIll21lTl Owsley
Organization of Beneficiaries of Daly Scholarship Fund
President P. L. Campbell
Dean H. WValker
A SSOCIATE MEMBERS
Theresa Robinette - - Pwsirlvzll
Ralph Edminston - - Vircr-Prcsidvzll
Delbert Robinette S vrrclfzry-Trc'nsu1'cr
Emily Houston Rcparirr'
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Vcazie Baker Anderson Johnson
Service Crain Houk F. Buck Hazard
E. Buck Ilnyer Byrne Base Guild
Eutaxian Literary Society
Florence Buck - Presidmzii
lVlllClI'CLl Cflllll - Sggrgmry
Neva Service - Tl'COS1l7'6l'
Ruth Scott Byrne
Sfrgealz f-a PA rms
Lucy Vander Sterre
Angell West Lamb McC1'aw Declman
El Cireulo Castellano
Lowell Angell ---- Prcsidwzl
Virginia XfVest - - - Vice-Presidvlzl
Maxine Lamb - Secretary
Troy McGraw - - Tl'Fll5HI't'I'
Mildred Dednian - - - Hi.s'toriizn,
Henrietta Hansen Virginia West Irene Burton
Reta Ridings Elsie Dick Alladeen Seroggin
Felipe Gamboa Gertrude Maclntyre Manuel Seminario
Edyth Wilso1'1 Norma Wilson Hulda Guild
Towers Marsh Sengstacken
Le Foyer Francais
Beatrice Towers ----
Mildred Marsh - - - View
-P rcs-i d ent
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Shields Mcffnhc Boston
An Organization of Catholic Students
Gene Shields - - Presidenl
Marguerite McCz1lmc I-'1're-Preside1z.t
Pauline Boston Sc'cremry
C ovalr Nagley Lyman Searlsrough Risley
Student and Faculty lklenibers, A. F. K A. M.
ll larley Covalt ---- President
lfrank A. Nagley - - - l7'iL'e-President
Edwin il. Lyman - .S'vr1'r'lary
Dewey Searhrougli - - T!'FU.VIIl'Fl'
Victor S. Risley .9vl'gm1zf-al-.4 rum
Frederic S. Dunn E.1'cc11fim' C0lllII1iHt'l'
Edwin 'lf llodge - j - E.rz'm1tir.'c Committee
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATIVE MEMBERS
P. L. Campbell
Dan E. Clark
T-l. R. Crosland
E. S. Dunn
John Stark Evans
Eslel N. Akers
Wm. S. Akers
Guy E. Arinzuilrm
,Taines H. llaker
Alhert C. Boueks
VVn1. E. llnell
Charles R. Chiek
J. H. Collins
Tvan R. Coppens
Edwin P. Cox
Robert C. Hall
Edwin T. l'l'odge
C. A. Huntington
L. ll. Johnson
C. L. Kelly
Gerald C. Crary
James L. Donovan
John J. Eherllart'
H, Shirley Edwards
,iaines H.. Earnlizluu
John C. Findlater
flohn T. Canoe
llruee J. Griffon
'Edward C. Godwin
li. P. I-licks
D. J. Jones
Randall S. ,Tones
E. I. Kiiigsley
A. L. Lomax
Capt. J. T. Murray
Frank A. Nagley
F. L. Stetson
A. B. Stillman
M EM B ERS
Edwin B. Lyman
John M. MacGregor
Troy L. McGraw
Mae. M. McLean
VV. L. Marshall
Edezu' R. Means
C. T. Murray
Elmer F. Peterson
August VV. Quinby
Victor S. Risley
Howard T. McCulloch
C. D. Thorpe
E. S. Tuttle
Sam. B. VVarner
R. H. VVheeler
Ea rl Wi diner
F. G. Young
Claude E. Robinson
F. M. Roth
M oe Sax
Meryl C. Shaver
Charles T. Snyder
A. Ralph Spearow
E. Paul Walters
Charles O. Wells
Iesse E. VVilliams
F. Douglas W'right
Fred VV. Young'
Clyde W. Zollars
Organization of junior Masons
C. Russell Crawford
Frank A. Wilson
Leland B. Shaw
F A C U LTY
Milton W. Rice
R. Ronmync Brand
Rolicrt Y. lfV:llker
Woodbridge K. Geary
Floyd M. Greely
Edwin T. I-lodge
John A. Dondos
C. VV. Snider
John L. Crzmdull
Richard B. Wright
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MacGregor Hague Gordon W"hite
Women's Order of the Eastern Star
Dorothea Von Berg
- Recording Secretary
Helen Burfield Dora Gordon Ruth MacGregor XIVave Anderson
Florence Conch Evelyn Hogue Dorothea VonBerg Eleanor Kilham
Lucile Douglas Areta Littlcjohn Marian White Alice Baker
Evangeline Foster Nancy Lomax Edith Pattee Nellie Rowland
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Carlson Ellis llcnrilcson
Louis H. Carlson
Joe Ellis -
T. Babbitt V
C. H. Barnett
XV. C. Hayden
W. S. Hayden
Men's Oregon Club
R. R. Laughlin
Roy E. Peterson
Theodore Van Gilcler
Herbert Jones F. Runk F. L. Wyncl
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Douglas Ilraaten Atkinson Kimherling -
W omen's Gregori Club
Frances Marion Douglas - - - President
Mildred Braaten - Vive-Presidmzt
Bertha Atkinson - - .S'ccl'etczry
Thelnia Kimberling - TI'0fY.Y1Itl'6'l'
Bertha Atkinson Ruth Brauti 'l'helnia Kiinberling Vernetta Quinlan
Mildred Braaten Frances Douglas Louise Leonard Lynetta Quinlan
Sylvia Erdman Marian MacMaster
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Helen Andrews Edith Howe Elizabeth Phelps Sylvia Veateh
Edith Bewley Betty Hnnzeeker Thelma Riley Lena Eastwood
Pauline Beck M rs. S. E. Miller Lucile Stone Ethlyn Forrest
Frances Digerstedt Dorothy Peck Evelyn Underwood Helen Armstrong
Mary Douglas Chisholm Betty Mae Pesterfielcl
Aradah Caldwell Helen Ernst Faith Jacobs Virginia XVood
Marjorie Cooper Esther Fiehel Helen Newland Nellie Znreher
Elsie Dick Gertrude I-Till Margaret Swan Lois Young
Ruth Del.ap Vera l-lunzeeker Charlotte Winnard
Margaret Aehterman Lois Inman Jewell Montag Katherine Osborne
Alcid Ronquillo Tatco
Gamboa Gorriceta Cruz Avila
Domingo Hipe Fernandez
Orgaazised October 2.2, 1923
Manuel Alcid -
Dr. Warren Smith
- A dvisor
llailey Simons Heffelfinger Tamlna
Callforma Club Members
Kenneth Bailey Pre.sizif'nt Julienne Heffelfinger - 7iI'6!lS1N'L'7'
Drusilla Simons Sccrflury Theodore Tamba Scrgeatnf-at-Arms
Helen Austin llclen Guffcr Blair Alderman Arthur lledgcr Virginia Judy Estcrly
Merle Oliver Margaret lleattie Katherine Summer Merle Ellis Lauren Conley
Katherine Aslmiead Margaret ,lamison William Dallas Kenneth Hailey Juanita Jackson
Effie flileson Don l'ark Albright Bray George Henkle Alice Bell Fuller
Drusilla Simons l'anl Carey Julicnnc Heffelfinger J. F. Du Paul NVilma Lester
Elizabeth Nash l'hil Shuttle Fred Hendricks Caroline Clark Theodore Tamba
Frances Sanford John Il. Seifert John Prather 'Fed Norton Stanley Tomlinson
, EF"-. ,-
7 -rv, . C" are
George Can tesbu ry
Jeffers liroders XVhitc
Home Economics Club
Miss Lillian ll. Tingle Miss Mary Aleen Davis Miss Dorothy Durley
Esther Jeffers - - - Prcxvideizl
Claudia Broders - Secretary
Marian XVhitc - - Trcas1n'c1'
Marie Meyers Ruth Kneeland Clara Meador Helen Kiblan
Clara Wheelhouse Gladys Anderson Lora Hempy Dorothy Poill
Ethelva Elkins Lottie Benshadler Gertrude Mclntyre Helen Willter
Rayner Pil Gamboa H ipc
One of the unique and interesting clubs on the campus is the Cosmo-
politan Club, an organization of students from other lands, who are guests
of this country and our own University.
The club was organized in the fall of 1922 under the leadership of Chi
Sung Pil, a student from Korea, and for the last two years it has been a
lively society, playing an important part in the life of the foreign students.
The purpose of the club is to foster a better understanding and interna-
tional friendship among the students of foreign birth, interpreting at the
same time the best elements of each country to our American students.
The club has meetings twice a month, with fitting programs which are
educational and entertaining. The members represent countries of all
climes, America, China, Korea, japan, Philippine Islands, Hawaii, France,
Canada, Poland, England, Egypt, Austria, and Peru. Following are the
members of the club in 1923-1924:
Virchand Rayner - - P7'!'.T1idl'llf"
C. S. Pil - Vive-Pmsidmzi
Felipe Gamboa - Sczrrzrfrzry
Onefre Hipe - - - Trvasurrr
Duck Soo Chang
Hong Sub Yoon
E. Sigrid Martinson Manuel Alcid
Manuel Seminario Josephine Evans
Mrs. lone Harkness
Daisee Leffler Samuel Tregor Andre Pellion Shigern Fukuda
Lester Turnbaugh Mrs. C. Donneley Romulo Avila Nareiso Sobcrano
Romeo Ronquillo Rev. Bruce Giffen Ta Lee L. Tatco
Florence Hardes Dr. Warreii D. Smitl' Leing Kam Chung A. Cruz
Marion Hardes Catherine Spall Surat Gill ,Tulian Bulaon
The Hour Hand
" 'Tis with our Jlldgllllfllki, '
As -with our clocks,
None ga just alike, yr!
Erich Zzvliczws his own."
Charming legends and songs asso-
ciated with Swiss history and daily
life form the keynote of "The Hour
Handu, a Swiss opera by Anne
Landsbury-Beck, presented at Eugene
by the School of Music on january 31,
and at Portland, February 6, 1924.
The songs often embrace the tradi-
tional yodel which carries long dis-
tances, and the '4Ranz des Vaches" or
"Cow Calls" which are played upon
the Alp horn. The overture opens M1-s.ix1mQr..iscfk
with a genuine "Cow Call'l.
The story of "The I-lour I-Iandi' is a blending of political intrigue, clocks,
herdsmen, and charming festival gaiety which reckons with the Swiss
characteristics of courage, self-reliance, and love of liberty. The orchestra
arrangement, by Charles Runyon, is very artistic and appropriate, and a
number of folk dances add variety to the program. The leading roles were
sung by Richard Atlam, Aubrey Furry and Ruth Akers.
The "Hour Hand" Stage
Berkeley Wolfer . Ross Phy Ridings Akers Hyatt
Lockhart Parker Winnard Flood Yeo Poill ,
Evans liaker Burnett Burfield Schilke Madden Gregory
Miller Nelson .Brodcrs Keeney Service
Wornen's Glee Club
The VVOn1enls Glee Club has assisted with many campus programs during A
the year, and their work has been of a very high quality. The home concert
was given on February 26, with Ruth Akers, Gwladys Keeney, Friederike l
Schilke, and Leona Gregory, sopranos, and Bernice Yeo, pianist, as soloists.
Later in the spring, they will appear in joint concert with the orchestra
and Men's Glee Club at Portland and at Salem.
First SUIWGYIO Second Soprano First Alto Second Alto
lfriederilcc Sehilke Leona Gregory Harriet Ross Henrietta Wolfer
Margaret Hyatt Constance Miller Marian Phy Rita Ridings
Gwlaclys Keeney Mildred Berkeley Mabel Madden Eunice Parker
Neva Service Dorothy Poill Charlotte Winnard Claudia Broders
Elizabeth Nelson Frances Burnett Alice Baker Alberta Carson
Ruth Akers Helen Burfield Mildred Dedman Margaret Powers
Di1'c4'Ior, John Stark Evans
Arcomprmid, Bernice Yeo
Illaamgcw, James Baker
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Furry llalnier Rhoades NValton Kidwell Larsen Adam
Sox llnllnway Lunclberg Reid Mclxnnglit ' llalcer llrysnn
Ilrown XVest Dawson lligh Iivans Karpenstein Luoley Muller
Men's Glee Club
The 'Mens Glee Club, with the Varsity Quartet, has represented the
University in many parts of the state and in Washington this year, taking
with it an excellent program and the 'lSpirit of Oregonn.
The program, under the direction of 'lohn Stark Evans. consisted of
ensemble, solo, and specialty numbers. The "fireside" numbers: "Sometime",
"My Ain Folk", "Shadows',, and "The Viforld is VVaiting for the Sunrise",
were especially popular. Roy Bryson, tenor, Aubrey Furry, basso, and
Ronald Reid, pianist, were the soloists of the season.
During' the Christmas vacation, the club toured Southern XVashing'ton,
and appeared in joint concert with the Washington State College Glee Club
at l.'ullman. Later in the year. a tour was made of many towns throughout
Southern Oregon, and concerts were given before large audiences.
First Tenor Sccoml Tenor Burilmw Buss
Richard Adam Jack High Fred XVest Will Kidwell
Bert Holloway Charles Rlioades Henry Karpenstein Edward Sox
Siemon Muller Roy Bryson Ted Larsen llarold Lnndburg
Russell Brown Lyle Palmer Charles Dawson Aubrey Furry
John Evans Hugh VVa1ton Robert McKnight Dale Colley
Director, John Stark Evans
Mrnmger, Ted Baker
."ls.risfalif Direrfof' and Acfollifvaziisf, Ronald Reid
Richard Adam Henry Krirpenstein .-Xnhrey Furry
The Varsity Quartet
The X-'arsity Qnartette of the Mens Glee Club, under the direction of
john Stark livans, have been much in demand during the past season. for
ieatures and entertainment. 'l'heir selections have been new. clever and
The University Choir
Vesper services are given for students and townspeople each month by
the Lfniversity choir, which is composed of members of the mens and
women's glee clubs, under the direction of john Stark Evans. Gounod's St.
Cccilizfs Mass, presented during the Christmas season each year, is espe-
cially beautiful. Ruth Akers, Aubrey Furry, and Roy Bryson sang the
leading roles this year.
1 . ,
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The University Band
The University Band has been very prominent in campus
activities this year. They have furnished music for all of the
games played at home, and accompanied the football team to
Portland at the time of the Stanford-Oregon game. A more
extensive program is planned for next year.
Director, Albert Perfect
Assixmlzt Director, Floyd VVright
President and Mazmgcr, Tom Robertson
Trensurcr, Bert Holloway
The University Orchestra
The University Orchestra, under the leadership of Rex Underwood, has
become one of the most important campus organizations. It is made up of
the best musical talent in the University and the performances are profes-
sional in nature.
One home concert has been given this year, as well as a number of
assembly concerts, and a 10-day trip was made through Eastern Oregon
during the spring vacation.
ORCHESTRA MEM HERS
I"inli1r-Mary Burton, jane O'Reilly, Delbert t
llfloore, Nina Warnock, Gwendolen Lamp- i
shire, Margaret Tnwood, Charlotte Nash,
Ilarvey X1Voods, Dora Hyrup, Wanda East-
wood, Catherine Franciseovich, Helen Coplan.
,Cello-Kzxtie Potter, Anne O'Reilly, Irene Bur-
ton, Chester jones. ,
Hass-Estlier Cnhon, Kathryn Inwood. t
1711110-Beulah Clark, Genevieve Phelps. f
C'llH'f1Il'f-GFHCC Potter, Howard Nottage. I
Briss CllH'lilI-Pl-l:l'1l11li Dorman, John Robinson. j
IIOVTII-GCl'Zllll Lawlor, Dave Stewart, lda Belle
Trombmzc-Jatues Purcell, Dick Simonton.
Tyntpmt1'-Elmer Clark, George Beck.
l"iun0-Jean llarper. ' '
futlllligfl'-l,C'SIC'I' Xvlltle. Rex Underwood, Director
ACT IVE MEMBERS
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X eo Flood Denn McPherson A kcrs Gregory VV2lr110Ck
Collette Nash Playter Nelson Berkeley Byrne Potter
Churcn Keeney Burton Harper Rich Phelps
Mu Phi Epsilon
lllonorary Musical Fraternity
Founded al' the :lfC'fl'0f70ilifllll College' of Mzrsicl, lV0'Zl67lIl7L'7' 13, 1903
M rs, Iare Thach er
Mrs. Anne Landshury Beck
Mme. Rose MeGrew
N U Cl-lAl?TER
Installed Mzrrclz 3, IQII
Mrs. M. H. Douglass
Mrs, Aurora Underwood
Beulah Clark. Prrsideiit
Mrs. Aurora Underwood, Virc-Presidczzt
Frances Pierce, Colvospozidilig Sec'1'1fi111'y
Virginia Owens, St'L'I'Flll7'y
Mrs. A. C. Dixon, T1'c'11.r111'er
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llorman llryson Tirown Gailcy Johnson Furry
Dawson Larson Cannon lingeldingcr Inc Lawlor McKnight
Sox Muller lligh Karpenstein Halloway Larsen Robertson
Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia Fraternity of America
Founded Orfobcr 6, 1898, at the N ew England C 01'lSf?l"Z,'l1ff07'y of Music
Iusmlled October 16, 1921
Frank Dorman, President Russel Brown, Secretary
Roy Bryson, Vice-P1'c.ridcr1,f james Purcell, Treasuvrer
Elmer Clark, I-Ii.rf01'in1L
Tl1eo,dore Walstrum Rex Underwood
John Stark Evans
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Miss Charlotte llanfield Fergus Reddie
HE drama, under the instruction of Fergus
Reddie and Charlotte Banfield, has made a
change in policy this year, with considerable success.
Fewer and better plays have been produced. The
little theatre has been a decided asset to the dramatic
department in the last years, being fitted up in the
most modern way for stage productions. The classes
which have not yet graduated into the company have
specialized in the production of one-act plays, while
the company has been concerned with more serious
and heavy work. .
Betty Belle Wise
Helen M ayer
The Season's Plays
The Green Goddess
The Dress Rehearsal
The School for Scandal
lfle llfho Gets Slapped
The Taming of the Shrew
The Dover Road
The Senior Company
The Junior Company
Stage Set for "The Green Goddess"
The Green Goddess
By Sir William Archer
Four acts dominated by the polished villain, the Rajah of
Rukh, opened the dramatic season at Guild theatre. The unusual
voice of the oriental ruler was as subtly insinuating as his
attitude toward the beautiful English woman Whom he sought
to add to his harem. An aeroplane wreck and the use of radio
gave a modern turn to an old plot of love and conquest. The
weird light of the shrine of the goddess, and the second-act sets
were particularly effective.
THE CAST OF CHARACTERS
Lucilla. wife of Major Crespin .... ..... C harlotte Banfield
Basil 'l'rahcrne ....,................ .... D avid Swanson
Major Crcspin ....................... ..... V irgil Mullcey
High Priest to the Green Goddess ..... ....,... P aul Krausse
The Rajah of Rukh ................ ........ D arrell Larson
VVatlcins. valet to the Raiah ....... .... B ernard McPhillips
Khitmaghar to the Rajali ...................., Henry Sheldon
An Ayah ,.......... ........................... R ose lVlcGrew
Soldiers ..................... Lexro Prillaman, Lloyd XlXiClJStCl'
Priests, . .Terva Hubbard, Clifford Zehrung, Boyd Homewood
Vvomenl S Portia Kidwell, Helen McGrew,
lHclen Mayer, Helen Park
Lieutenant Cardew ..................... ..... I oe Clark
Arranged from the story by George Du Zwauricr
The University Company presented a dramatization of Peter
Ibbetsou, made by Fergus Reddie, for two consecutive nights
in Guild theatre. The play is wrapped in an atmosphere of
dream. Mimsey and Gogo, two children who become separated,
in their maturity meet and love again, but are divided by fate.
It is only in dreams that they can again commune with each
other. Mrs. john Leaders role of the Duchess of Towers was
her first since her return from England.
The atmosphere of the dream was pronounced, though some
criticism was made that there were too many scenes arranged in
the production to produce a unified impression. The character
parts were exceptionally well interpreted.
Last year Mrs. Leader starred in the title role of "Alice-Sit-
by-the-Fire" and had the lead in an adaptation of Orczy's
"Scarlet Pimpernel." Her voice is her chief asset, and she used
it to advantage in Peter Ibbetson.
Garden Scene from "Peter Ihlietsrwnn
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The Dress Rehearsal
"The Dress Rehearsal" is a presentation of f'The Show
Shopw under a different title and with a slightly different flavor.
It is a light bit of humor-a fluffy dessert to tempt the palate of
the theatregoers. lt is a fairy story of amusing and perhaps
overdrawn stage types-a comedy of the stage. The rehearsal
of a play and its first night showing provide many laughable
situations. In addition, the audience has a chance to see the
"inside" of how a play is produced.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Sadie, Rosenbaunfs stenographer ............. Helga McGrew
Wilbur Tompkins, Roseubaum's director ........ Paul Krausse
Jerome Belden, a young millionaire, in love with Betinna
Max Rosenbaum, a theatrical manager ......... Terva Hubbard
Effie Brinkley, an actress ....................,... Beth Fariss
Johnny Brinkley, her husband ......,.......... Henry Sheldon
Mrs. Dean, a "stage mother," mother of Bettina ...,......
Bettina Dean, leading woman .........,......... Gerda Brown
Night Clerk of the Palace Hotel, Punxatawney ..........
Mr. Billings, an English actor ............ Bernard McPhillips
Granby Smith, author of "Dora's Dilemma". .Walter Malcolm
A scene painter at the theatre ................. Gordon Wilson
Maginnis, stage carpenter ...... .... C lifford Zerung
Goldman, electrician .... ...... '
l-liekson, property man ....
Steve, assistant props. ,..,........... .... E lmer l-Iardenbergh
. .... Lexro Prillaman
Miss Donahue ......... il Florence Crandall
Miss Farrington ....... Actresses .. i... Florence Couch
Miss Toby ............ ....... T- lelen Mayer
Walters, jerry Belden's valet .... .... B oyd Homewood
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The School for Scandal
The eighteenth century comedy by Sheridan afforded the
Company an opportunity for interesting characterization. The
scene between Lord and .Lady Teazle was one of the most
effective of this delightful play. Costuming in charming color
schemes added much.
V CAST OF CHARACTERS
Sir Peter Teazle .............. .. ...... Bernard McPhillips
Rowley, his steward ......................... Walter Malcolm
Maid ................,.....................,. Portia Kidwell
Sir Oliver Surface, uncle to Charles and Joseph.Virgil Mulkey
Lady Teazle .........i.................... Elizabeth Robinson
Moses, a money lender ...................... Lexro Prillaman
Lady Sneerwell .................... ...... W enona Dyer
Snake. ..... . . . . .
Joseph Surface, a man of sentiment ....... .... D arrell Larson
Maria, ward to Sir Peter. ............ ....
Servant to Lady Sneerwell ......... .....
Mrs. Candour ................ . ..
Sir Benjamin Backbite .... ..
Charles Surface ....... . .
Sir Harry Bu1nper..'.'.'.'... ..
Servant to Joseph Surface .... .....
. . .Paul Krausse
. Betty Belle Wise
. . . . .Kate Pinneo
. .Terva I-Iubbard
. .l-lenry Sheldon
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He Who Gets Slapped
ri i W K
The Ixussian play by Anclreyeff, ' He Who Gets Shipped,"
gave the actors on the Guild theatre stage a chance at a different
sort of interpretation than usual. The story of 'XI-Ie," who joins
at circus to forget his past life, and then is confronted by an
aristocrat from his other world, really the symbolical figure of
himself, is gripping to the end. The conflict between the two
selves can but end in tragedy. "He" and Consuelo go to their
deaths by poison.
CA ST 01? CHARACTERS
He .......,. ....,...................,...... D zlrrell Larson
Manchini ..... ..... D avid Swanson
Baron ........ ...,. P aul Krausse
Gentleman .... ...... V irgil Mulkey
Briquct ..... ...... lf Valter Malcolm
jackson ..... ..... C lifford Zehrung
Tilly ...... ...... I- Ienry Sheldon
Polly ..... .... l Zoyd Homewood
Athlete... ..Lexro Prillaman
Thomas ..... .... L exro Prillaman
Consnelo .... ......... W enona Dyer
Zinicla .... ..... I iatherine Pinneo
Actress ....... ..... F lorence Crandall
Ballet gi rl
. . .Florence Couch
Larsen Dyer PLE Q
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The Dover Road
By A. A. Miln
The first of the Mask and Buskin plays was the three-act
comedy "Dover Road" staged at the Heilig theatre. The play
deals with one Latimer, wealthy Englishman, and his house on
the road to Dover, whither he entices young romantic couples
who seek to escape life's banalities, and shows them that they
cannot escape from themselves. The unconventional ending-
without a final clinch-furnished a pleasant change from "the
THE CAST OF CHARACTERS
Latimer ..... ..... . .. ..... Darrell Larson
Leonard ..... ..,...... T cd Baker
Nicholas ..... ....., D avid Swanson
Anne .... ..... E lizabeth Robinson
Eustasia ..... ................. K atherine Pinneo
Dominic ....... ....................... . Virgil Mulkey
The Staff .....
S Wcnona Dyer, Betty Belle Wise,
lBernz1rd McPhillips, Paul Kraussc
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The Taming of the Shrew
No year on the Guild theatre stage would be complete without
something of Shalcespeare's. Katherine Pinneo's last appearance
gave her perhaps the best chance of her University dramatic
career, and she made the most of it as the charming termagent
of the famous comedy "The Taming of the Shrew," subdued at
last by her Petruchio.
During her work in University theatrical productions Miss
Pinneo rapidly rose to the position of the best character woman
on the Guild theatre stage. Her work displayed in large measure
her versatility-an ability to interpret alike a Hoosier postmistress
or a humorous barmaid.
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Baker Robinson Wilson Ilococlc Swanson
Mulkey Wise Leake McPhillips Kraussc
Associated University Players
MASK AND BUSKIN CHAPTER
Installed February 3, 1917
Darrell Larson - - - President
Katherine Pinneo - - - Vice-Prcs'ide1zt
Wenona Dyer - - Secretary
Ted Baker - - T1'c'a.x'-urer and JVlm'mger A
Elizabeth Robinson Betty Belle VVisc
Gordon Wilsoii James Leake
Morris Bocock Bernard McP11i1lips
Virgil Mulkey Paul Kfausse
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Oregon oily meralh
Semors Wm Ill
'Pho ncniiln, hmm I. dafnuteii
fnplinninrvs, umm 1. in thu ilm
igruun of the nlmu Nllkztliull
1-y fi mn., of 31 In us yu-
lf vm- n fruit. nxuiriug
rua-I wnn one nf kin- but lhnl
in-on plnyoil on Um Wumnn'u
vmnnwinm floor thin year.
'l'l-i- xnnlorx wvm final. mul sure,
plnyiniz with their usual nllnplny uf
if-:un work. The furnunls fur Un'
ph-mviriul. fllihlreil Oimlul :xml
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y .Xlvrnnlim did nun prolly
VM, efifl-ww., ni 15 pw-1,,flf, nm
lvnni l. will nw:-l lhrf
in-1 -mm nw! vim gunn-
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HY HHAMMIG PEIIPUZ
The Two' Virtues,' Comedy
"W Chosen for Showing i
ineinnarrs Men wiin Two
1 Viclories and No Defeats
I Still Heads Conference
i , 1
Isownns vnnsirv 'sum
'0. A. C. Team Uses Spread
Formation, Which Fails
I Against Close Guarding
By Tnyior Huston
I'1:ij-'inf ia nv-if! lwmking offen-
niw :Munn in dir-'rt ennnn-fr in the
lnmn- flf-iiliemln ,-lm-viing Iornmrinn
nr vin- ri. A. -7. mo, Drz-gon Iri-
lmnplicsl rf.-wr ilu- Ornngu mul Blau-Jr
Khnnpi-rs lim night on lim Armory
ifinr-r by the si-nru of 2.1 in 20.
, The gnmo wus hun, oxen-pt for
Mlm limvs wlu-ri 0. A. C., in :plead
foriuniiqn, liclil tim lmli awaiting a
lnzm N, lin-nk hnm Llw uuvnf uf
ri-:lx guard, Then the hull wma chai-
Iin him ini. as he rm-hm! for the
hunkm. ll was a syxrem' whiah did
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lure nu uxfrn plnv. xml' lnnin Mi , --
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, - mms! plana nr this Perm - I In M U l
fu Hin mul: sunt iuwniho mm, HY' Rrlmh. Mm' uf mm drA,i-nine mm we out on t 1- oar
1 , 4
OREGON DAILY EMERALD
Official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon, issued
daily except Monday, during: the college year.
ARTHUR. s. RUDD ..........,............... .... ii DITOR
Managing Editor ..,....... ................ . . .Don Woodward
Associate Editor ........... ...John W. Piper
Assoeiate Managing Editor. . . .V ...... ...,........... 1 'ed .lanes
Daily News Editors 3 Sports Staff Y
Margaret Morrison Rosalia Keberl Sports Editor ..... ........... K enneth Cooper
Marian Lowry Velma Farnham Sports Writers:
LGDII Byrne Norma Wilson l Monte Byers, Bill Akers, Ward Cook,
Frances Simpson ' Wilbur Webster
Night Editors Upper News Staff
Rupert l'-lullivant Walter Coover - . . .-
Ted Baker Douglas Wilson Catherine Snail Mmy Clmm
Jack Burleson George Belknap Leonard Lerwill Margaret Skavlun
Georgiann Gerlinger Katherine Kressmann
P. I. N. S. Editor ....... Pauline Bondurant
Assistant ..,..,............ Louis Dammasch Exchange Editor ......... Norborne Berkeley
News Staff: Lyle Janz, Ed Miller, Helen Reynolds, Lester Turnbaugh, Thelma
Hamrick, Webster Jones, Margaret Vincent, Phyllis Coplan, Frances Sanford, Eugenia
Strickland, Velma Meredith, Lillian Wilson, Margaret Kresismann, Ned French, Ed
Robbins, Josephine Rice, Clifford Zehrung, Pete Laurs, Lillian Baker, Mary West,
Emily Houston, Beth Fariss, Alan Button, Ed Valitchka, Ben Maxwell.
LEO P. J. MUNLY .... ................ . UMANAGER
Business Staff U
Associate Manager ..................,....................... Lot Beatie
Foreign AdVG1't'lSlI1g Upper Business Staff
Manager, .......... .... ........... J a mes Leake Advertising Manager Maurice Warnoclg
ASS'tA1'fjja5jfQ,5,3 """' fgyxgltgiovgsarson Ass't Adv., Mgrr .,......... Karl Hurdenberyzh
Specialty Advertising Advertising Salesmen
Velma Farnham Sales Manager ................ Frank Loggan
Manager. . .......... . .Kenneth Stephenson Lester Wade Chester Coon
Ass't Manager ............... James Manning Edgar Wrightman Frank De Spain
Entered in the postoffice at Eugene, Oregon, as second-class m-atter. Subscription
rates, 32.25 per year. By term, 75c. Advertising.: rates upon application.
- Phones Y
Editor. . . ,. I Manager .... .. 951
XVrmfIw:n'4I Piplfr Janes
Kchcr Sixnpson N. VVilsun
D. W'ils0n Coovcr Belknap
Lerwill Gcrlingcr Clcrin
llunttic Lcnlcc NVZIFIIUCIC
Bon du rant
Each spring at the Emerald Banquet, thirteen gold "O's" are awarded to those
members of the staff who have worked most faithfully and efficiently during the year.
To be a wearer of an Emerald "O" is the ambition of all embryonic journalists.
1924 Oregana Staff
Frecla Goodrich Efiifoz'-ir:-Clzief
Rosalia Keber Assoczfatv Editor
Taylor Huston fl.S'SOCl'tlfl' Edfiol'
Philip Bergh - Art
Ruth Powell P'IC1Il7'L' flflolmfiug
Lester Wfacle - Pfff'H'C-Y'
Pauline Bonclurant Paul Krausse - Meclfirul
fllfllll-lliSfl'ClfIOIl Junior Seton l
Margaret Skavlau - Drama Maul: Or'lq'a:11'.s'of'i01ls'
Jack High - - - E7!f?1lf-Y Velma Meredith - - Music
Lyle jauz, Kuute Digerness Catherine Spall - Publimtiofzs
. . Augusta DelVitt - - Svzziolxs'
Marian Lowry - F0l'6'IIS1iL'S ', , ,
T Q. kenneth Looper - - .Sjw1'I's'
irances . im son ,.
P . . Margaret Nineeut - L!IIdf'l't'1USSL'5
lfhrf Jane Dustin - fzmiors Hemlyetm Lawrence
' C 5 ' I l"Vo111c11'.s' zf1fh1Fl"'iC.S'A
Ixatherlue lNatsou - Literary Margaret Morrison
Douglas Wfilson M ilifary HJOIIIGII 's OI'1Q'UlII..C!Tfl.0l1S'
STAFF ASSISTA NTS
Mary Bartholomew, Sigrid Martiuson, Pete Laurs. Wlard Cook,
Mildrecl LeCompte, Al Goss, Ecl liritts, Harold Wfyncl, Vlfiuifrecl
Harney, Vera Dunham. Marguerite McCabe, XVar1'en
Small, Marie Schultlermau, Marjorie l'lZlZ21l'Cl.
Myron E. Shannon - B11-sincss Mmzczgcv'
Gibson Wfright - Cl'l'f'Hlflfl'07l Mamzgcw
Maurice lhfarnoclc .el li'l'CI'f1iSl7I-g Zl'fCl7'ItIxL:'CI"
Kehei' I Iustun Bergh
Powell Wade Homlurzmt Skzmvlzm Lawrence
Jzmz Uigcrncss Lzmwry Simpson Meredith
XVulsun XVilson K raussc Seton llustin
Spull DcNVitt Cnuper Vincent High
Morrison XVright VVarnock
Keber XVi1son Goodrich Fa rnhnm
Lowry Morrison Spall XVatson
Theta Sigma Phi
XVon1en's National journalistic Fraternity
Fozzndrd at the UllI.T'6I'Sif.X' of IfVClSl11'7lKQl'l77I. .flpril 8, 1909
T HETA C H A P T ER
Ilzsmllcd June' 10, 1915
Rosalia Kebcr ----- Presiflezzt
Nancy Wilsoii - - - Vz'1'1r-P1'c.ride:zI
Freda Goodrich - .S'cc1'cl11ry
Velma Farnham - - Trcr1s111'c'1'
Mrs. Eric VV. Allen Grace Edgington Anne Lzmclshury HCC!
ACTIVE MEMBERS '
Margaret Morrison Catherine Spzlll
Marian Lowry Katherine Watson
, 111' 1
280 lr 'VN
z J ' 3' A
1 . , , . ,, -H
-4 f it-Q!'1LfliF g-.f
I r .
vi Z' F'
I ,Iunx Piper Erickson
I Ilyers I I nston .I zines xVO0KlW?1l'KI Maxwell Turnbzlugh
Rudd Mnnly Godfrey .Xkers Fraser
I . .
I Sigma Delta Chi
I National journalism Fraternity
liozzllclvci at IDUPKIIIIC' Unir'ersii'y, Ajvril 17, IQOQ
y Installed flpril lo, IQI3
X ASSOClATl'E M EMBERS
Charles Fisher , Gcorgc Putnam Paul Kelty Robert Sfvwyer
Frank jenkins Rouel Moore Ralph Cronise Dean Collins
O. C. Leiter Merle Clicssmnn E. Brodie Donald Sterling
I'iZll'0lCI Lee H nnt' Hal lf. H oss Philip Jackson Elbert Bede
J ' FACULTY lX'I'EM.BERS
Prince L. Czlmphell Colin Dyment W. F. G. Tlizlclier Lznnar Tooze
I Eric Allen George Turnbull Ralph Casey R. C. Hall
Carlton Spencer Carl Ontlmnk
I I OFFICERS
I Lyle Jsmz ----- President '
I john Piper - - l"'1.t't'-PI'!'SidL'llf
,I Clinton l"IOW1ll'll - - 5'c'c'l'r'tz1ry-Trf'a.fu1'ul'
WN Alfred Erickson - C01'rr.rlvo11di11g Secretary -
M EM B ERS
Edwin Fraser Fremont Byers Don Woodward Ben Maxwell
W Arthur Rudd George Godfrey Leu Munly Theodore Janes
ii: 'I Xlvllllillll Akers Lester Tnrnlmngli Taylor Huston Robert Lane
'I, ui 'Ill
,gg V' 224'
4, , .Y I ' lr A V, 8
-SFS fi G 1 ee H ee 2 '
.A-'rffi -I F U JJ, E-Tug.
I .rififkx ' -L I . A 7,1 A 4' .I L 4-I , If -A - " JC
v.-A.. 11--.-f , . .- ,, ' ,. I ,, 1
, , .- 1-,:4i.uf.1w- ff'-L1 er--1" M - -' -in " I' 1"g',,,-- " '
Short Linklater Loggan Godfrey Digcrncss
Boyd Nettlcship Leakc Qlones Sznvtcll Stockwell
Brown Rudd Carey Dillard liritts Hopkins
Hammer and Coflin
National Publishing Society
Fozmdcd at flfenlo Park. California, .flfvr-il 17, IQO6
LEMON PUNCH. Cl-l'Al"l'ER
Eugene F. Short - - -
' Frances Linklater
Professor W. F. G. Thachcr
-I". I ' 1
.X , Q
-', 7. J ..
I , Short Burleson Leake- Munly
' Rllflfl Cook Ianz Lerwill Small Traclmmn
I Rcavis Sletton Kirk Godfrey Talbot
I5 Alpha Delta Sigma
I National Advertising' Fraternity
'I Installed at the U1fzz'zf'e1'sity of Oregon, IQ24
I Member of the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World
l ' '
W. F. G. Thncher Robert C. Hall Ralph D. Casey
l ' OFFICERS
Eugene F. Short - - President
X Rex O. Lambert - Vice-President
I Jack Burleson Sew-eta,1'y-Treasurer
I ACTIVE MEMBERS
I Rex O. Lambert George Godfrey Leo P. I. Munley
I H. C. Clifton Lester Talbot Leonard Lerwill
Paul Sletton A1Tracl1man Arthur Rudd
' K H. A. Kirk Eugene F. Short Lawrence Cook
L James W. Leake Jack Burleson Lyle Ianz
f M15-lf, Claude H. Reavis Warren C. Small
--fl r . I
rfailr , A A-ig: '95 :lb ,L
.'ln.iL -- L' P-111. - I, iffy 2
af.,. " .-If L-4 Q 5' IW, I
. ' '. ' L- .L .' is JH, A-. ,-,. "... ' -:
l,...4l.. ' . L, 5 , J.--UL-:-' ...I fr, sf, lg Ll , -,A L.L.
. bl- ' '-. ' . 12' ' -...-.Q i ' "' ,Z ""..' 'L-' I ""'w..... Ie ' I Wir"
.-. ' . laws ' vlrd. '. ,, ..:..".- gl - -- 1:-',,: 1"1'.2-j - 1"'II"""'I,..Ji'Ql ' '-fl' .fm .fu ' 1 -, '- I
I I -H , H ll- -131'-jg-1:1 iifigl- '+"jT2fq'L".I'Eirf:..1 r, : Q. - 'l-r-L-Phi'-Q-,iff 1' is-vrfifr'-lvl" ?: " YT
OLD OREGON, the official publication of the Alumni Associa-
tion, is a big factor in keeping alumni informed of happenings at the
University. lt is well illustrated and declared to be one of the best
alumni journals in the country. Old Oregon is issued monthly, edited
by Grace Edgington, '16, alumni secretary.
OREGON EXCHANGES, edited by 'Professor Turnbull of the
School of journalism, is circulated each month to the newspaper men
of the state. lt contains the news and views of the newspaper pro-
fession and contributions from the leading editors of Oregon, besides
articles by the University faculty.
THE EXTENSION MONITOR is the organ of the Extension
Division, and is sent to students enrolled in the correspondence
department, serving to bring them into a closer relationship with the
University. Mozelle Hair edits the publication. -
THE NEXVS BULLETIN is a series of miscellaneous issues, con-
taining news and information regarding the University. It is distributed
to the alumni, editors, libraries. and educators of the state.
THE OREGON LAWV R-EVIEVV, edited by Charles E. Carpenter
and the School of Law. is devoted to discussions of Oregon law, with
one or more members of the law faculty of the University or members
of the Oregon bench or bar contributing to each number. Brief notes
on recent Oregon decisions of interest are included. The Review is
published four times during the college year.
THE HIGH SCHOOL is a bi-monthly magazine representing the
experiments and research of the teaching staff of the School of
Education. Each number deals with one problem of professional
interest on some high school subject.
THE COMMONXNEALTH REVIEW' is edited by the facilities
of the School of Sociology and Education with Dean E. G. Young.
managing editor. It is a quarterly publication containing subject
matter dealing with various phases of interest in the fields of sociology
SCHOLARLY PUl1l...l,CATlONS is edited from time to time
containing an article of research by a member of the faculty who has
conducted investigations in problems in which he is interested.
THE HELLO BOOK is a compilation of information for new
students and appears on the campus at the beginning of each year in
the fall term. It is sponsored by the student body, and contains
Oregon traditions, songs, yells, rules, and student activities.
THE VXIOMENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HANDBOOK
is a small illustrated book containing the constitution of the associa-
tion, descriptions of all women's sports on the campus, and a list of
women members of Order of the HO."
Forensic Calendar 1923-Z4
November 14. 15: 1Xflen's doughnut debate series.
November 16, 17: l'acific Coast Forensic league convention at
University of Oregon.
November 20. 21 : VVomen's doughnut debate series.
December 4: lfinals between men's and women's doughnut debate
December 6: lVlen's triangular debate with Oregon Agricultural
College and Reed College.
lanuarv 18: Mens trianffular debate with University of British
. .1 5 .
Columbia and University of Idaho.
February 14: XVomen's triangular debate with Oregon Agricul-
tural College and XfVillamette University.
February 29: Men's dual radio debate with University of
March 6: 1ViC11'S triangular debate with University of Washing'-
ton and Stanford University.
March 14: Old Line State Oratorical contest at Linfield College.
March 27: VVonien's dual debate with University of Wfashington.
April: State 'Peace Oratorical contest, University of Oregon,
Second Week in May: Northwest Oratorical contest, University
of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon.
june 13: Failing-Beekman Orations.
lr, , .
H. E. Rosson
Garret Demmink Paul Patterson Elam Xmitutz
.4s.ri.rful1f Couvlx .-1.rsi.vfm1f Forcnszc Ummger
J. H. Gilbert
C. D. Thorpe
- A lurnmus
- F acuity
- Stzzdcni Actizdtics
-' -.,:'. ,,
J, I I V L. ' -T ir b
'I r , ng'
R l ' ll 1' 1 'I ,,, EY- ' 3-7 '
l i V ,U ! 1
A L 7 V, ' 1
, J rg
Simpson Striclclan d Bailey Coulter
Robinson Ducrn ex' llntexnzm LEl1'gEDf Woodson
Debate Order of the O
,X ,fl . A A
...B--a,44f1 - -faint:
M .: A-rg- are
tLj,4f" i ,L ' 8
,' 3 ' Q.. A-'01 A. 'l ,1 "1 ',..1 .,.. I '
I 'fQa.h t ',ft -F4133 fri! 6.55 it 7 AA
I lu 'flh r ' il' ' lift i. '1 . 1' V , E, YL M izi ., - lIf-. f -t,F-- "I
Dailey Frazer Malcolm Dickey
Oregon-O. A. C.- Reed Debate
The University of Oregon won the state championship in the first
debate series of the year, by defeating Reed College and Oregon Agri-
cultural College in a triangular contest held December 6. The Oregon
affirmative team won a decision of 2 to l from the O. A. C. negative, and
the Oregon negative won a unanimous vote -from the Reed affirmative.
The question contested was "Resolved that the United States should
immediately recognize the Soviet Government of Russia".
Ralph Bailey and 'Ioe Frazer were the members of the Oregon
affirmative team, and Marion Dickey and W'alter Malcolm made up the
negative. Of the four, Bailey was the only varsity veteran, this being his
fourth year in forensic work at the University.
British Columbia - Idaho - Oregon Q Debate
In the international triangular debate between the University of
British Columbia, Canada, the University of Idaho, and the University
of Oregon, held january 18, Oreg'on's affirmative team won the home
contest, but lost the negative to Idaho at Moscow, Idaho.
The question was "Resolved that the United States should innne-
diately recognize the Soviet Government of Russia".
The men participating in the contest were Ralph Bailey and joe
Frazer on the affirmativeg Marion Dickey and Walter Malcolm on the
negative. Idaho won the meet by taking two contests out of the three.
llatcman NVundson Abbott NVhitcomb
Oregon fWilla1nettefO. A. C. Debate
The University woinen's debate teams hold the debate championship
for the year, having defeated both Oregon Agricultural College and
Xlfillaniette University, in a triangular meet held February 14.
The Oregon affirmative consisting of Mildred Bateman and Mildred
Whitcomb won from O. A. C. by a 2 to l decision. The University
negative with Margaret NVoodson and Dorothy Abbott debating secured
a 3 to 0 vote from Willamette.
The question debated was "Resolved that France should immediately
evacuate the Ruhr". Mildred Bateman and Margaret Woodson were the
two veterans on the womens debate squad the past year.
University of Oregon-University of Washington
The second debate for the women, and the last debate of the year for
the University was scheduled for March 27, between the 'Universities of
Washington and Oregon.
The question for the dual contest was on the Towner-Sterling educa-
tional bill before Congress.
Those working on the squad in preparation for the meet were Lurline
Coulter, Margaret Vlfoodson, Mary Raker, Marjorie Brown, Helen
Crosby, and Cecil Mcliercher.
L l 4
ll - .9.- f -, li
Friendly Hall. Men's Doughnut Debate Champions
The Friendly hall debaters captured the Tau Kappa Alpha
cup this year, having defeated the teams of Beta Theta Pi and
Psi Kappa, close runner-ups in the final contest of the doughnut
series in the 1TlCll'S league. Members of the Friendly teams were,
affirmative: Harold Horlich and Truman Setherg negative,
Lawrence Cook and Herschell Brown.
The subject for debate this year was "Resolved that the state
of Oregon should adopt a severance tax on timber." Keen
interest was displayed in the contests, and a larger number of
men's organizations were represented than in previous years.
Delta Zulu Dclxzltcrs. XYinnc-rs nf the Dcmghnnt Cup
WOM 'EN 'S LEAGUE
Delta Zeta won the double honors in doughnut debating this
year, having won both the Zeta Kappa Psi cup in the women's
league and the Tau Kappa Allpha cup given to the campus cham-
pionship debaters. The Delta Zeta teams had as rivals in the
final contest, l9lenclricks hall and Susan Campbell hall. In the
campus championship finals they defeated the Friendly hall
Dorothy Newman and May Helliwell made up the winner's
affirmative team. and Dorothy Abbott and Mary McCullagh
were the negative team.
The question debated was the same as contested by the 1nen's
league, the severance tax on timber.
llut six women's OI'Q,'Z1lllZZlll0l'lS entered teams in the league
Paul Patterson Kelsey Gnilfoil i
Failing-Beekman Orations l
Paul Patterson. graduate of the school of business adminis- ,i
tration, Won the Failing prize of one hundred and fifty dollars l
in the Failing-Beekman orations given last June. His subject "
was "The Statue of Libertyg Her Back to the World." l
Kelsey Guilfoil, of the English department, won the Beekman
prize of one hundred dollars. "The Conquest of the Mind" was y
his topic. i
The Failing-Beekman prizes are awarded each year. The i
orations are given during commencement week, and .only i
members of the graduating class are permitted to participate. T
The Failing prize is the income from a gift of twenty-five hun- i
dred dollars made to the University in 1889 by the Hon. Henry
Failing of Portland. The Beekman prize is the interest accruing
from the gift of sixteen hundred dollars presented in the same
year as the Failing prize to the University. by l-lon, C. C. I
Beekman of Jacksonville, Oregon.
Q Q 294 5 . I 1 ala'
--ix . ' we i .M 1.22 - -1 , "J ':-fu -' ., 5'
fglffg 'il "f1?5EQlf,m1-L3-'i-3 QQ--'Y r k lm
Sinips-son lichen' Morrison Coulter Purdnm Strickland
Qny I'c-zvrson L11 rgent Raymon cl Graham
Ahluolt lbw.-rnei' lhdcnmzm XYhitcomb Woodson Tucker
A SSOC l ATE MEMBERS
Zeta ,Kappa Psi
lrrloxolmlu' FURIENSIC FR.x'l'rzRN1'l'v Fon VVOMEN
lf0ll!ldCl!i ai IX-11115175 Sftlff? slgriczzlmral College, 1913
lnsfallvd al ll7If'Z'f?l'Sft-V of Oregon, fll1'1l" 1', IQI7
i'.l'llllCL'S Simpson - - - President
Rosalin Kchur - - I'1'rr'-Prrsidclzt
M:n'g:n'or Morrison - - Sl'l'l't'ftIl'j'-Tl'FllS1Il'Cl'
H clcn Pu rd um
Mildred Hawes '
i fi! ll 'lapis
D L I. L .' Z' at
3-1 I1 ,iq V
AY .1 L ..
A' 3? QD' Q
i x' ' ' .F '
, 5. ,
A f 'j if Z
5 I . ,
E, K .
. 2 ,
Keber Clerin Krcssmzm Mzilgrcu Kimlwcll
Simpson Strickcr llatcnmn Pinnco Kendall
Pro and Con
SOCIETY FOR TII13 DTSCIUSSION OF CURRENT EVENTS
Organised, L77I1i'Z'61'.Yflj' of O'I'l?g0'l1I., May II, 192.2
Miriam Swartz - - Prrsidezzt
Margaret Duerner - .S'vc1'eiary-Treasurer
Rosalia Keber - - R'clPorte1'
K2lli1CflI16-PlllCO Mildred Bateman Kutlicriuc Krcssman
Frances Simpson Marie Mzilgren Mary Clcrin
Portia Kidwell Irene Kendall Esther Strickcr
Radio Debate - University of California - Oregon
.'X radio debate, the first of its kind ever staged in the world. took place
between tht- L'niversity of Oregon and the University of California on
liiebruary ZW, 1924.
The idea of such a contest was conceived by 'Earl Kilpatrick of the
University extension division, and R. V. llaller of the Portland Oregonian
KGW' station. Cooperating with Kilpatrick and Haller in working out
the plans of the event were ll. E. Rosson, debate coach at the University
of Oregon, and .Xrnold llerstein, of the University of California.
,loe Frazer and W'alter Nlalcolm, victors in two previous debates. broad-
casted their speeches from the Oregonian station at Portland for Oregon
on the negative side of the question, "Resolved, that the Rok peace plan
should be adopted as a part of the international policy of the United States."
The California men transmitted their speeches to the Oakland, California,
Tribune station lil,li, from where they were broadcasted.
A most unique method of judging was instituted for the contest as the
hundreds of "listeners in" were given ten days to send in their decisions on
the debate to the Oregonian, or the Oakland Tribune.
The decision resulted in a victory for Oregon, the vote standing 1,420
for Oregon and 620 for California. The contest created much interest and
comment both in California and Oregon, and throughout the nation. The
event marks an outstanding development both in the use of radio, and in
future methods of making speeches. debates, and campaigns.
University of Washiiigton - Oregon - Stanford Debate
The one defeat registered against the Oregon men debaters this Year
came March 6 in the annual University of Oregon-University of Wfashing-
ton-Stanford University triangular contest.
The question up for contention was, "Resolved that the United States
should enter the nermanent Court of International Justice under the plan
laid down by the late l'resident Harding."
lllartin S. Moore and Ernest l-lenrikson upholding the Oregon affirma-
tive met the Washington negative in the home debate. while Glenwood
Archer and llerschel llrown making up the Oregon affirmative, journeyed
to l"alo Alto to contest the Stanfordaffirmative. The campus contest
resulted in a 3 to O victory ,for the Nvashington debaters, while the Oregon
negative lost to Stanford 2 to l. The debate was the last of the year for the
men's varsity teams.
Pacific Coast Forensic League
One of the outstanding and important forensic events of the
year was the convention of the Pacific Coast Forensic league
which met for its first conference at the lfniversity of Oregon.
November 16, 17.
The league was organized last spring at the University of
California, Berkeley. Included in its membership are all of the
colleges of first rank on the coast.
The purpose of the league is to encourage and supervise the
intercollegiate forensic activities of the coast colleges. Dates and
regulations for the intercollegiate debates and oratorical contests
are worked out by the group.
One of the established events on the program of the conven-
tions of the league is the extempore speaking contest in which
any member of the organization is eligible to have a candidate
compete. The subject for the contest is announced some weeks
before the contest takes place. and one hour before it is to be
given each speaker intending to participate is given a certain
phase of the subject. judges are the coaches of the colleges rep-
resented, each judge voting for some other candidate than the
one from his institution.
'The Criminal Syndicalism Laws" was the title of the contest
subject for the convention this year. Martin Moore represented
the University of Oregon. Ned Lewis of the University of
Southern California won first prize of fifty dollars, and Robert
Littler, Stanford, won the second prize of twenty-five dollars.
More than twenty delegates attended the convention from
Oregon Agricultural College, Lfniversity of California. Univer-
sity of Southerni California. Stanford University. University of
Idaho, VVhitman University, Xvillamette University, Reed Col-
lege, XVashington State College, lfniversity of XVashington, L'ni-
versity of Montana.
N V W
LEA ,X f ' V,
ml- f ,
1. . A
v I vs '
'Ghz Value nf Hrtihities
ROM the days when
a girl attained a col-
lege education at the ex-
pense of her health, her
eyesight and her charm,
we have developed a type
ol university life in which
the health of the girl is
guarded, her living condi-
tions cared for and nor-
mal social interests are
developed. The selfish
purpose ol getting all one Amd
can has been changed to Dm Efleflx
an ideal of service to the student body.
The value of college activities in the changing ideal
cannot be overstressed unless activities are engaged in
in a wrong proportion. Friendly associations with
high purposes in view serve the student body and tend
to keep University life from being an artificial, purely
intellectual existence. It preserves a balance of human
relationships founded on principles of value which
retain and develop democracy, friendliness and human
sympathy. We expect a graduate to leave the Univer-
sity kinder, more charniing, more truly intelligent in
her ideals of living. Toward this end college activities
governed by real purpose and good taste contribute
Q those women who have achieved recognition and
distinction as leaders in the various activities in
which girls may participate at Oregon-representatives
of the contribution which women are making to their
university in the fields in which they are best equipped
for service, this section ofthe l924l-fD1'6g'?L11Zt is dedicated.
Georgia Benson, as President of XN7omen's League.
has been largely responsible for the 'formation of the
XAAOIHCUFS League Forum, a discussion group, the pur-
pose of which is to 'formulate student opinion among
the women of the university.
Marcella Berry is Secretary of the Associated Stu-
dents and has been prominent in activities of Phi Theta
Kappa and the school of business administration.
Dorothy Mcliee is President ol the NVomen's Ath-
letic Association and is typical of those women whose
field ol interest lies in indoor and outdoor sports and
in the development of the true spirit ot sportsmanship.
Mary Clerin has been active for three years in the
work of the Y. NV. C. A. and has been President of the
Campus Association during her junior year.
Miriam Swartz is President of Mortar lloard, the
senior XVO1HC1'1,S honor society, membership of which is
composed of those women who have been outstanding
in scholarship, student activities and service to their
university. Miss Swartz has been active in W'omen's
League and is holder of the Gerlinger Cup for 1923.
s I .
4 V A, . In , uf , fd-V v
pl't'X1'df'llf of ilu' l'V0mm1'.v League
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St'Cl't'ffIl'j' of the .flssocfzlfvd Sflllllvillf
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P7'6'A'ilil'l1l of Mortar Board
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I ' Benson Keeney McKee Clcrin
Bartholomew Schroed-er DeWitt Meredith Douglas Alexander
Swartz Gay Dustin I-lauslcr Richen
Women s League
I I Georgia Benson - - Pluavidclzl
' I . v. .
I Glwaclys Keeney - L'1rr-President
I Dorothy McKee Second lxift'-PI'f'Sfd6'Il1i
, Mary Clerin - - Third Vice-Prcsirlenvt
I Mary Bartholomew - Secretary
Maude Schroeder - - Treasurer
Anna DeWitt .S'm'gvr1rLI-zll-flf'-111.9
Velma Meredith - - - Reporter
X Frances Marion Douglas - President of Oregon Club
If I STANDING COMMITTEES
I I Mary Alexander Clmirman Housr Rep1'esc11lutivcs
' Miriam Swartz - Clzuirmzm WOMlU-l'L,S Building
I I Jeanne Gay - - C lmirmcm 56,1-Ollll'3lLlf7
I v Mary Jane Dustin - Chairman of
Luella Hausler - - Chairman of Big Sislcz'
45 K Q Edwina Richen R1?IJl'L'.Y6'llfUf1i'U!Z from Drum E:terly's Office
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Women's League Foreign Scholarship
Mile. Pellion of Rouperroux Le Coquet, France, who is l
Z1 g'l'Zll'lll2lllC of Ecole Normale du Mans, La Sarthe, is t-he
first holder of the foreign scholarship offered by VVomen's i
League. Shebis a senior majoring in the department of l'
romance languages. and is El resident of Hendricks hall. '
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Andrews Phillips xv5liSl.ll'I llziusaer
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Henryetta Lawrence Publifiity
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. Neva Servlcc Freda Runes !
l ' Edith Sorenson Margaret Seymour
Mary Skinner Marie Myers
' May Fan Vurpillzlt Constance Cleaver f
1 Charlotte Winnzird Maurine Buchanan
Ruth Scnscnich Caroline Tilton
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W'ome11's Athletic Association
Dorothy McKee Pnvsideaf Christine Hackman - 7tI'0ClS1l1'E1'
Mary Jane Hathalway Vice-President Edna Murphy - - Custodian
Maude Schroeder - Secretary Norma Wilson - Reporter ,
HEADS OF SPORTS '
Florence Baker Basketball Dora Gordon - - Canoeing 4
Marion Nicolai -' Swimming Charlotte La Tourette Hockey A r l
Janet Wood - - Hiking Dorothy Scotton - Archery N
Mildred Crain - - Tracie Pearl Pyritz - Volleyball l
Mary Clerin - - Baseball Augusta De Witt - Tennis I F
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VVomcn's Order of the "O"
The wishes of many University Women have finally been
realized with the advent of horseback riding sponsored by the
physical education department as a campus sport. Riding, for
which gyninasium credit is given, has lured many from the
classes of formal gymnastics to mount and see the glories of the
surrounding country in any weather, rain or shine. An occa-
sional tumble now and then has not not dampened the enthusiasm
shown for this sport and most anyday cavalcades of young horse-
women maybe seen spurring on their steeds in and about
Eugene. Regular classes with instruction are conducted by the
Bangs Riding Academy which has forty horses in its stables. A
stable has been built near the barracks for the convenience of the
riders. Some competitiveyriding has already been done and
advanced instruction in hurdling is being given. Witli the
coming of spring more riders than ever are expected.
Nineteen doughnut teams entered the inter- '
house basketball series in the fall.
rau high. llendricks llall, maintaii
in league 1, played off with Oregon
of league 2, in the final tilt which
Club the doughnut championship hy
to 16. 'l'he winners were Kathryn Oshurn, guard:
Ruth Maetjreg'or, guard: Lynneta Quinlan, for-
ward: Verentta Quinlan, forward:
uieyer, jumping' eeuterg and Elmira Overmeyer.
luterclass ganies followed with each class
turning' out iroin one to three teams, with the
iing the lead l
a score of 23
result that much interest and enthusiasm was shown in the hard fought
contests. The first squads of the sen
,final games of the year, the freshn
ior and freshmen classes clashed in the
ien carrying' off the honors with the
score 37 to 22. The first year team was composed of Virginia Wfilson,
guard: Myrtle Mast, guard: Genevie
ve Spear. forward: Corinne Hills, for-
ward: May Fan Vurpillat, side centerg and Rhona Vlfilliams, jumping center.
As there were no interclass games played off with O. A. C. this year, the
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finish of the class series marked the
close of the season? The basketball
banquet held at the College Side Inn,
March 8, concluded this sport for
the year. Florence Baker, head of
lraskethall, announced the following'
lineup as the all star team for the
Lynuetta Quinlan .... . . .F.
Corinne Hills ..... ...... F .
Mildred Crain. . . .... I. C.
Golda Boone ....... .... R . C.
Maude Schroeder .... . . .G.
Alta Knips ..,...... . . .G.
Dorothy Meliee, president of the
XNonien's Athletic Association, pre-
sented the Hayward cup to the class
of 1927 basketball champions.
Class Basketball Tczlms
g Volley hall was placed on the W. A. A.
J accredited list of sports last year and the players
15 received points for class teams according to the
' point system of awards. The freshmen captured
the championship. winning' from the juniors in
the final games with the resulting scores:
15 to 4, freshmen
15 to 14, juniors
15 to 8, freshmen.
The championship team was composed of Lil-
lian Vulgamore, lflelen Schaper, Velma Scholl,
Darr McLean, Ruth Delsapp, and Betty Rauch,
The all star six. named at the close of the season,
were: juniors, lflorence llaker, Pearl Pyritzg sophomores, Leola Craig,
Pearl Pyrii z
Ruth Sensenichg freshmen, Velma Scholl and Helen Schaper.
This year volley hall will he included in the doughnut sports and fifty
points will he awarded to meinhers of house teams. Much enthusiasm has
already heen shown over the prospective season and many house teams were
turning out for practices during the latter part of the winter term. Inter-
house games will he run off the early part of spring term and then class
teams will he chosen for interclass competition.
Hiking is a real live sport at the University
and every week-end groups of girls may he seen
traversing the country around Eugene. Last year
three big' hikes were sponsored hy the llVOI'l1Cl1'S
Athletic Association, the turnouts for these show-
ing the enthusiasm which is felt for this sport by
the women on the campus. Individual hiking
and that clone in small groups is responsible for
the greater part of the mileage records turned in
to the head of this sport. The Mazama organiza-
tion of Portlaml last spring presented the
VVomen's Athletic Association with a silver loving
cup to he awarded each year to the house aver- - InnerW00d
aging the most miles throughout the school year. Tan Nu has been the
first house to win this trophy, with an average of sixty-six miles for each
girl during' the year. Considerable competition is now going on among the
hikers to pile up the mileage and bring home the cup.
The all star team
Mary Jane Hathaway. .
Grace Sullivan .........
Dorothy McKee . . .
Wilma Chattin ........
Doughnut baseball was enthusiastical
in last spring with sixteen house team
the series. Susan Campbell and Hendricks Hall,
maintaining the leads in their respective leagues.
played off for the championship. which went to
Hendricks 1-Iall. The sophomore batters claimed
the class championship, defeating the seniors 18
to 10. '
Oregon women were very successful in the
games played with O. A. C., the home teams win-
ning all but one with the followinq scores:
Junior, O. A. C., 30g O1'e"'on, 18.
Senior, Oregon, 433 O. A. C., 125.
Freshmen, Oregon, 429 O. A. C., 32.
Sophomore, Oregon, 3:33 O. A. C.,
as announced on Field Day were lined up a
C. Florence Jagger .............
P, Pearl Lewis ..........
1h Mildred Onslow ........
Uh Charlotte La Tourette ....
"W lxiarjofic mega .............
Presentation of the doughnut baseball cup to the Henrlriclcs Hall cham-
pions and of the class baseball cup to the sophomores took place on Field
Susan Campbell Hall was awarded the swim- '
ming cup for the 1923 do-nut championship, i
winning this honor in the meet with Kappa
Kappa Gamma. The sophomores were the win-
ners of the interclass series.
This year's do-nut championship was won by
Gamma Phi I-Zeta. The final meet of the inter-
class series was run off between the freshmen
and the juniors, the latter team winning by 13
points. The total number of points for the first
year swimmers was 23 and the juniors 36.
ln the final class meet, Virginia X-Yilson.
swimming for the freshmen, broke two worlcl's
records. Virginia swam the 20-yard free style
in 10.6 seconds as against the world's record of ll 2-5 seconds. In the back
stroke race, her time was 14 seconds flat, against the worlds record of 18
seconds. Records of X-'irginias time have been wired east to officials and
the process of verifying the claim to the world's records will soon begin.
The announcement of an all-star swimming team was made at the close
of the season as follows:
20 yards .... .... ll 'laude Schroeder Dive .......... ...Rhona Williams
60 Yards. . . .... Virginia VVils0n Back Stroke. . . . .Virffinia XViIson
Plunge . .. .... Lucile Perozzi llreast Stroke .... ..... H ilda Chase
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Another addition to doughnut sports is that of
. tennis. Heretofore this activity has been lim-
f itecl, because of inadequate courts, to class work
and interclass games, but now with ten courts
practically completed and the promise of twice
that number, the desire and need of interhouse
competition plainly shows itself. Spring term is
the time set for the games, :followed by interclass
tryouts for class teams.
Last spring the freshmen and sophomores
showed up best in the games between the four
Augusta Dewitt classes, the championship going to the first year
players. Marjorie Vale, freshman, lnez Fairchild,
playing for the sophomores, and Adah Qllarkness and Florence .iiiZl.liC1',
juniors. proved themselves to be the stellar players of the season.
Archery is one of the oldest of the sports given
during the spring term and often girls are seen
letting their arrows fly at the targets around the
vicinity of the 'Womeifs Building. Last year all
but one class were represented in the interclass
shoots. The soohomore team composed of Flor-
ence Buck and Dorothy Scotton were winners in
the championship contest. Esther Church, of the
first year shooters and Florence Buck, sophomore,
were selected as the all-star shots of the campus.
Canoeing. which has always been one of the
most popular sports on the year's athletic calendar
for women, as well as a favorite pastime, does not
actively start until the spring term, when class
paddlers are chosen for interclass races. This
sport has been limited to class competition because
of the scarcity of canoes on the race. Last year
the interclass races were run off as a part of the
animal Field day program in June. The fresh-
men and sophomores maintaining the leads. pad-
dled in the final race which the freshmen won,
Q thereby winning the championship for the 1923
Dom Gordon , , .
season. fl. he l'1rst year paddlers were Viola
Thompson and Ellen McLellan. Following' the events of Field Day the
freshmen entries were picked as the all-star paddlers in the races.
Competition in hockey this spring is limited
to class games, due to the relative newness of the
sport on this campus. Last year's turnout and
the exciting games under the coaching of Colonel
John Leader, were evidence to warrant the
expectation of as great a number of players, if not
greater, this term. The hockey season. formerly
coming in the fall, was postponed until spring so
that a longer period of 'good weather could be
expected. Hockey has been added to the list of
sports given with class instruction for the first
time this year. Miss Xdfaterinan is coaching the
WOTIV- Charlotte La Tourette
" rf The first outdoor meet for women ever to be
held on the campus was that of last Field Day,
the program consisting of dashes, hurdles, relay
and walking, hopping and jumping races, javelin,
baseball, and basketball throw for distance. Flo-
rence Baker, junior, was the high point winner of
the meet, with thirteen points to her credit. Flo-
rence placed first in the baseball throw for dis-
tance, her record being 203 feet ll inches, and
first in the basketball throw, making 74 feet 1
inch. She placed second in the hurdles. Char-
lotte Howells, senior, and Maude Schroeder,
Mild1'QflC1'uir1 sophomore, tied for second place in the meet,
each earning ll points. Wfilma Chattin and Dorothy Mcliee, seniors, and
.Hilda Chase, sophomore, tied for third honors, each making 8 points. The
sophomore squad of eight girls made 37 points, seniors with four entries
earned 26, the junior team of five made 23 points, and the freshmen with
two members totaled 6 points.
The seniors were awarded the championship track cup and the sopho-
mores were given the Alden cup, presented to the class winning the most
athletic events of the year. Field Day marked the conclusion of the athletic
program for the 1923 year. For the success of the year credit is due
to the heads and class managers of the sports and to the staff of the depart-
ment of physical education for women.
VVomen's Life-Saving Corps, American Red Cross
It Isu't A11 Work!
I I Baker Graham I-Iowclls johnson W
I Le Compte McKee Perkins Pyritz Rnbinettc Vcazie CZKVII1 955 I,
X Boom: Byrom Crain Heckman La Ton rettc Page Parker
Sulhvan Service Schroeder Mylne Taggart Chase
I Hermian Club
Honorary Physical Education Society I
II Harriet Howells - President
II Maude Graham V'ice-Prcsidmt '
I Harriet Veazie - - Scrrctary
I Irene Perkins - Cowespandiwlg Sec1'eta1'y I
Charlotte La Tourette - - Trecmurer
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Parade Review ,i .I
The University of Olregon's department of Reserve Officers' Y ,
Training Corps enrolled 542 students this year, of which 299 were l
freshmen, and 207 were sophomores, the remainder being juniors if ,
and seniors in the advanced course. :
Two years of military training are required in all state colleges fl I
and universities in the United States, Oregon is in the ninth corps ll
area of the national system, which also includes the states of ll il
California, Washington, Montana, Idaho, Utah, Colorado, and :
Nevada. ' ' 4
Lieutenant-Colonel William S. Sonclair served his second year
at Oregon as head of the department. Next in rank under him
were Captains F. L. Culin and J. T. Murray, who came to Oregon
last fall when Lieutenant Knowles and Captain Lewis left. First , i
Lieutenant E. G. Arnold and First Sergeants Frank Agule and l l
Edward Conyors formed the remainder of the staff.
p i iff
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Oregon's R. O. T. C.
The advanced course open to men who have completed the
two years' requirements is optional, and the men in these courses
are all cadet officers in the R. O. T. C. This year there were 36
upperclassmen registered, Z7 of whom were juniors, and nine
Cadet Colonel james Meek was the ranking student officer
this year. Other officers were Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel Ben Reedg
Cadet Majors Doug Farrell, Harley Covalt, and VVade Kerr: Cadet
Captains Ted Janes, Leonard Lerwill, jack Myers. Don Goodrich,
and Neil Page.
To promote greater interest in the military department and
furnish opportunities for social contact among the advanced students,
and Officers' club, composed of all cadet commissioned officers, was
formed last fall. A formal military ball, given january 5 in the
VV oman's building, was the club's big social event of the year.
. 4 4' Eff!
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VVomen's Rifle Team
The women's rifle team last year made a better record than did
the men, and early records this year indicate that they will prob-
ahly duplicate the performance. lfarly in the season the squad was
cut to 30, and from this numlxer ten were selected each week, as
in the men's competition. Those on the squad were Paloma Randle-
man, lidna Spencer, iXf'larg'aret Seymour, Leora Emhree, Maurine
llnchanan, Portia liidwell, Ruth jenkins, jean Moffatt. Dorothy
Flakin, llelen Winter, Audrey Lundy, Gertrude Keber, Margaret
Stahl, lrva Dale, X'Vave Anderson, Dorothy Dodge, Manrine John-
ston, Ruth lVhecler, ltlarian Smith, Elizaheth Rank, Gladys
Roberts, lmogeue Richards, Helen Newlands, Letitia Capell, Dora
Gordon, Viona Pyritz. l'Vinifred Graham, Lilian Vulgamore.
ln the doughnut competition thirteen houses were represented.
Of these, Susan Campbell 'lftall placed first, Alpha Xi Delta, sec-
ond, and Hendricks Ilall. third.
M 1 -e ' 'rr
Men's Rifle Team
The INCHVS rifle team composed of ten men, was selected each
week from a squad of 34 men. The men on the squad were Heider,
Alderman, Hayden, Gilbert, Peak, Mays, S. S. Smith, Sumner,
Robinette, lfVyncl, Crary, Page, Nance, Ford, Gray. Hermance.
Manning, Franks. M. lfolts, Schmeer, Forrest, Day, Thompson.
VV. C. Smith, Ellis. Calif, E. XV. Smith, Mitchell, Napier, R. Hayden,
Gerber. XVeher, and V. Folts.
The schedule for this season included matches in thirty meets.
Eight houses entered teams in the doughnut matches held he-
fore the varsity season. il-'hi Sigma Pi finished first, with Alpha
Tau Omega second, and Oregon club, third.
vw - 11- X '
FSM, anna. .
'Keeping' pace with the increased efficiency of the military :le-
partment as a whole, the R. O. T. C. band, directed by Alhert
Perfect, was better than ever this year. At full strength it was
composed of 46 nieinhers, who were students in the military de-
partment and who received credit for work in the band to corre-
spond to the regular drill periods taken by the others.
Altliough strictly 21 unit of the military department, the band
assisted at all 'University functions where it was needed, such as
football and basketball games. and other athletic contests, even
making the trip to l'ortlz1nd when the varsity played Stanford.
i at Ji
,. T. L 7 Q
V ,,.t , y ,r
' 3- -' - ' 1-.xr-' - '
i -- -5 a .,,, r H., -- . is t
fapmzese Armor from Warner' Art M usrum
.rllfrlm Chi Onzvgn
Mary Jane lflzltliaway
filfflll Delta I'-1'
Alfrlm Xi Drlm
Delta Della Dvllu
Stella Van Vleet
Gamma Plzi Beta
Kappa A lplza Thom
Hen ryetta Lawrence
Kclpfva Kiifvfm Gnnmm
Florence M eGillivray
Pi Beta Pi
Sigma Beta Phi
Gamma bi lata
fffzfs Y 'K
tc 'Y '
.' All jf. l
W Installed Decembei' 18, r906
SORORES IN UNIVIZRSITATIE
..,- -'1 U
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llycr ldlcnzaxn Cmulun llcnson
Littlejnlm West MncGuwan Howells Nelson
l:1ll'I1llf!lI'l Shipley Phillips Mm-rismm Davies
Miner SCl'01.ZglI1 McGill Dell Wfebber
DcNcff llunrlcrsm1 Cornell Pierce Holman
Orcutt Mock I luggi ns Lu ders Bennett
Baldwin Suiturs XVilson Fcnstcrmuchcr Cobb
Luckcl Norman .Xlrlmx O'Bricn
xi ..v,',,.i ,
'PHI ALPHA CHAPTER
L Installed-April 30, 1909
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Charlotte Banfielrl Henrietta Couy
SORORES IN UNlVERSl'l'A'l'E
Esther Tones llllarion Lay
Jamie Farmer Lucille MeClung
Dorothy Carpenter Milrlrefl Marsh
Nlineta Leonard Marie Myers
Camilla Lorenz Maude Neighbor
Margaret Booth Janice Damon
Ninon Trenkman Dorothy Myers
Ruth Cochran 'Bonita Murray
Beatrice Harden Mary Murray
Joyce Johnson Edna Donallue
M ilmlrecl Kennedy
. I I
I Amlrcseu Iicncfiul Jones Farmer
,I II1lfllL'l' Lay McCI111'1g l'etlingcr Pinneo Swartz
I lhmney Hurkc llyrmn Carpenter Leonard Lorenz
' Marsh M. Myers Neighbor Richen XVheeIhouse T3oDine
I llouth lfmnphcll Dzmwn Kennedy D. Meyers 'l'ff:nkm21I1
Ilurtzln-tl Brophy Uurtnn Cochran Harden 1011115011
I l,,nuIlc1'd:xlu M. Murray U. Murray Paul Strong
I I I
L 3 s
I I YY 3
I . ,
Frances Effln ger
y appa Ipba 'C5IJeta
-.g ik -
ALPHA XI CHAPTER
Installed July IJ, 1909
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Grace Duysing Betty Belle WVise
SORORES lN UNIVERSITATE
Doris Sengstaeken Annabel Mackenzie Marjorie llazarcl
Henryetta Lawrence Helen Sf0DDCl1ll2lCll Marcella Berry
Eleanor Iialcin lX'lIll'tl1?l Shull Florence Buck
Mary llardy Elizabeth Honknnen Mary Harris
Edith l3ra,Q'ef Florence Fortmiller Rebecca lreland
Genevieve Phelps Jeanne-Elizahetli Gay
Eugenia Zielaer Ardis VVelel1 Edna Murphy
Eloise Buck Adrienne l-lazard
Marion Horsfall Marie Temple Virginia Keating'
Corinne Hills Marie Sclmldernmr Anne VVentwortli
May Agile Barr
Sengstacken Mac Kcnzie
Zichcr E. Huck
l-l elen Sherwood
Delta Delta Delta
THETA DELTA CHAPTER
Installed October 30, IQIO
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Florence Riddle Margaret Sims
Madalinc McManus Mozellc Hair
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Telca H aynes
Marguerite McCabe Alberta KlcMonies
Josephine Ulrich llflarion Smith
Jo- Ann Vlfarwiclr
Mary B rand 1'
Delia Sherwood Mary Cogswell
Mabel Spoon Cecille ll'lCA'l1llll1S
Mary Mcliinnozi Alice Mcliinnon
5, ' lj 35 ..
f ' '4 , H In ?.1,f-'fn My , X'
, I V35 ,H ,I ., .:, .- 1,
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i 1 V ' il M. - 1 'Y
. I I
"9 5 '
. L P
llziyncs Sherwood Nicholson M. Mcfabe
Ulrich McMnnies Smith 1 Tutliill Cool
.-X. McCabe Meredith Cleaver Day llurk
Reade l"itzsimmons l'icrcc llaker llaumgartner
Lawrence Gill Slxurwuud Spoon Cogswell
McM:nms linux Ilcntlcr M. Mcliinnon .X. McKinnon
v i l
appa appa Gamma
A6 rf .... Q..
Y "DE '1i'r
1 Q, ,,
BETA OMEGA CHAPTER
Installed fCZ71Hll7'j,' II, 191 3
SORORES IN FACULTATE'
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Florence McGillivray Dorothea Von Berg Vivian Steuding
Marian Nicolai Dorothy McKee Nancy VVilson
Mary Skinner Gretchen Clemens VVinifred Graham
Penelope Gehr Neva Service Joy Johnson
Beulah Belcher Kathryn Jane Seel Laura Spnll
Marion Bowman Imogene Lewis Helen Gripper
Ruth Griffith Florence Allen Beatrice Peters
Florence Jones Olive Barker Ruth Miller
Florence Griffin Elizabeth Donald Helen Davidson
.H - . , v
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i? h?5cf""l.vli',. fx' U ""'-' J- g'i"iFf-' i Lf. -.
Strowlrriclgc Nicolai Von Berg M. Griffith
M. Johnson J. Johnson
M:1cGillivx'ny Stcucling VVilsnn
Gohr Clemens Service
C. Spnll Kimnzm Iloon
Bowman Lewis T.. Spall
R. Griffith Innes Griffin
Peters Miller Davidson K. Inwood M. Inwood
ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER
Founded October I7, 1913
SORO RES IN FACULTATE
Marian Taylor Lneeil Morrow Dora Frances Ford
Emma Stephenson Florence MaeGowan
SORORES IN UN1V.ERSlTA'l'E
Anna Katherine Chapman Jennie Noren Ethel Prather
Margaret Dickey Louise Gidley Katie Potter
Mary Clerin Harriet Wright Margaret Powers
Cleo Base Marian Baker
Helena Pittelkan Esther Church Martha VVz1de
Esther lfVhclan Marian Phy lfthel Durno
F rash m en
Catherine Struplere Mildred Peterson Kathryn Short
Marjorie Merrick Elizabeth Beans Mary Beth Smith
Mary Jane Ferguson
PU! I L-1'
C 'Im rc I1
Yurzm I. Noren Prutlle
Iluycr G. Noren
Ilcnns Short Smith
l TAU CHAPTER
Izznfalled Jqnuary II, I9I2
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Mrs. W, F. G. Thacher Mrs. E. S. Parsons
SORORES IN 'UNIVERSITATE
Gladys Anderson Rae Peterson
Ruth Akers Helen Chambreau Frances Sanford Margaret Smith
Katharine Bacon Hilda Chase Bertha Smith ' Alice Aldrich
Florinda Brown Mary Griffin Jane O'Rcilly Alberta Carson
Irva Dale Mildred Nichol Gcncva Smith Elizabeth Rauch
Susan M. Herington Margaret Vincent Anne O'Reilly Mildred Berkeley
Mary Alice Ball Drusilla Simons Katherine Sergeant Lucille Pearson
May Fan Vurpillat Dorothy Henderson Katherine Graaf Elizabeth Nash
Anna Elizabeth Warren Marjorie Ch ristenson
lic rkel cy
. Ii. Smith
Qi Beta Bi
.. i.fs.sf ., f!Pl2fPf'
OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER
Instaltled jOL'tobe1' 29, 1915
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Mary 'Watson Barnes Anne Landsbnry Beck
SORORES IN UNlVERSl'l'AT.l:I
Emmy Lou Douglas
e , 1
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H , - 1 1 ' 2' " ' 'f ' .-':'f+ "1 i v."'1'i'ff3G.1ik,aE:2E.
Penrsmi l-lausler E. Douglas
Ball P. Eakin D. linkin Foster ' Carter
Ilargmvc llrcckon Ostranclcr Smith L. Douglas
NrVIllSOI'l Rnhii'lsoi'1 Rice Weaver Madden
E. Anflcrson Vlfoocl Janelle Holmes Colman
Vance Dclzcll Molony Hall Manning
Hull Ulrich Lzilloclle Ross Edwards
Campbell Springer Dunham Robinson
nba Dzlta i
f. -. .. r
:F 1-' 'I
ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER
Installed May 20, I920
SO RORIZS IN U Nl V ERS ITAT IE
Beulah Clark Cerlrucle Melntyre
Olive Merry Portia Kiflwcll
Dorothy liroclie julia Gcoglnfgan
Lelah Stone Gwendolyn Lainpshire
Virginia Bryant 'Lillian Xllllgilllllllt
June Dalton Caroline Tilton
Beulah Smith Bertha Berger
Jean Harper Verna Pickell
Flavia Ritter Thelma Ilznnricl:
Dora I Iyrup
Mclntyrc Kizlwcll Dcflman
Liunpsh i re , Il rorlie
Stone jolmsfm Ilntenmn
McKc-rchca Keller Smith
Gertrude H ouk
' Delta Zeta
-, . -1-
Installed October I5, 1920
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Madame Rose MeGrew
SORORES lN UNIVERSITATE
Leona Gregory Maud Graham
Esther Christensen Margaret Burroughs
Ruby Spear Lillian Flint
Charlotte Newhouse Mary McCulloch
Elizabeth Lewis Beatrice Morris
Helen Dickey Eunice Catlow
F reshm an
Esther Craddoek Ruth Crofton
Glenna Fisher Dorothy Newman
Evelyn Chambers Claire Inez Wood
Helen Louise Crosby
H. XV1-ight L. Gregory Graham 'llurroughs
Christensen Houck Parker Newhouse Spear
Flint McCuIlagh Stevens Abbott VVestwood
Dickey Morris Catlow Miller Helliwell
Mordnrf K. Wright G. Gregory Craddock Fisher
Crofton Newman VVood Fargher Hyland
Crosby I-I. McG1'ew XVagner Thomas
Mary Jane Hatha
Mary Jane Dustin
l-l elen Coplan
Yllpija Ubi mega
A ,'Q,"V- x P 4,'.
ALPHA KAPPA. CHAPTER
Installed J une 23, IQ21'
SORORES IN UNIVIZRSITATE
Mildred LeCompte Gwladys Keeney
lidyth VVilson Annabel Denn
'ay Nellie Rowland Geraldine Root
Claudia B roders Fern Perry
Phyllis Coplan Margaret Hughes
Charlotte Rice Mabel Turner
Maurine Buchanan Ruth MacGregor
Frances Morgan Edith Shell
ll'IZlI'lSE5l1 Gnudricll LeCompte
Kenney lflnward Denn
Rnwlnnrl liroclers G. Root
Page Stahl H. Coplan
I-lughcs Tum-er Perry
MacGregor Strange Morgan
ell E. Root Franciscovich XVatson
71111133 Xi Dzlta
1 -A JV x
ALPHA- LAMBDA CHAPTER
Installed June IO, 192.2 '
SORORES IN FACULTATE
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Vernetta Quinlan Edna Largent
Helen Smith Grace Caviness
J' u ni 0 rx
Beatrice Tidd Augusta Hamilton
Hazel Hayden Anne Gorrie
Florence I-Iuntress Mary Donaldson
Hulda Guild Vivian Harper
Helen Martin Enid Sonniehsen
Louise Denham Marjery 'Vhompson
Alfnni' lui, 1. KH-zum" - " 2. ' '--..-ZH. ' '- ' '
l Ranmllemzln lhzkcr Lzxrgcnt Smith
l- Y. Quinlan l.. Quvinlxn CflVll'lESS Skavlzm Tidd
llaydeu Ilnmiit m Harrie H. Denham Elkins
L lluntrcss llunaldsun Reed VVhite Guild
1 Martin Ilnrper Sonnicllscn Keeney Broughton
I, L. Dcnllzun Rasmussen Tlmmpson Fletcher
l ' ' 363 '
l I A '
w' 1 '14 w
Ipba miuznn i
, 'fi.-x ,l
',- i. I ,
ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER
Installed May 5, I923
SORORES l N FAC U L'l'A'l' I2
Virginia .lucly lislcrly
RES IX UNlVICRSl'lIX'l'l7
Lau ru liilhznn
I, 1 ,, '-
Hague Seymour Anderson
Spitzenbcrgcr Biles Dodge
Spraner L. Kilham Phillips
Bak-cr Lundy Dodds
1 I 4- f -zzzgi-li' I , A: :iw ,
.i-A f I
' ,-1-I, Y I
K s ., .
Founded at the University of Oregon,
May 24, 1922
SORORES I N UN IVIERSITATE
Col leite Agn ew
Ptack Igoe Troy
Wade Moore Ehrenreick
Boston XVagini McCarty
- N flifi
f if iQlQ,L,jJe ' 'QV
Founded at the Unfiversify of Oregon,
May 6, 1923
SORORES IN F:XCUL'l'A'l'li
SORORES IN UN lVERSl'l'A'l'E
fr .. f7"i' H:-.'.i ,K
A , MQ 'L-' fi'f'I?'Qm ,fm ,
Winter Akin R. Ienkius
M. lnzmhnit Ashmcad Sparks
L, Inuhnit Dullois Crmubie
Sigma Beta hi
A Founded at the ersity of Oregon,
May 22, 192 3
SORGRES IN UNIVER
Florence H zlrcls
Sl T ATE
Cushman Cheadle ' ,
Struhu I-Iglrdes Daniel Houston N ,
Millicrm Mnlmgrcn Hayes Fountain N I
lh1tl1crfurd Reynolds Annwalt Richardson N 1-A
Lemley Nelson Zacher N ' I
N 4 Ei
.7 1 .
,. 'F 5
N -,ng ,
' .Q A , ' .
u ' ' ' 'Ng
A N QA- " 'll
371 -. H f'
-I N ,L "ri'74?"
I E . ani
H ' V A 7- , LN. ,Q 4
-1 1- J. n ., .
-lx, , 2 F ' 1, ,
. .- G32 '
Founded at the University of Oregon,
May 23, 1923
SORORES IN UNIVERSI'
J 1111170 rx
Frvslz nz ru
Alena' L11 l"iIllLI'
I.. A- , -.. ,-, .. .,-
' , M ' v'i-'ff'
.- 5 nf:,,:,..1 F -- ,. , 2:1
, Q , V
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1? ,L 1, , ,, 5- . ,.A ,
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VVIIQC-Icr Smith Spcnker Switzer
Minnie Johnson Ch:
Mclhn M :icy
Ida Iii-llc Trcnlzlynu
Brent llnvis Fish Sagaberd
Stewart '.l'ngg:n't xx,-flglllfl' Davault
Gray Joh nson Macy Tcmpletorx
Buddhirt Tapestry from Warner Art Museum
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Ray E. llarlan Armond DeMeritt
Clyde Zollars Lester Lomax
Kappa Sigma Plzi Kappa Psi
Harold l-lolclnmn Jack High
Stuart Sawtcll Frederick Rice
Hera Tllvla Pi i Bcu'hcI0rdom
Ray lN'lcKcown VVillian1 S. Hopkins
llzllniur Edlund Wfarren J. Ulrich
.fllplza Tan Omega Kappa Delta Ph-i
jason McCune Herbert Brooks
John l-lnlvcy Wayne Anderson
Sigma Chi Alpha B cta Chi
Arthur Rosehraugli Elam Amstutz
Rzmdall jones Harmon Crites
Phi Dvlla Tlwla Siguza Pi Tau
Knutc llixrcrness Lowell Angell
Hugh Lznthum Gerald Prescott
I-'hi Gauzma Dvlla Psi Kappa
XVilli:un Purlson Edwin Lyman
Victor Rislcy , Ivan Phipps
Drlla Tim Dvlla Phi Sigma P-i
I Mason Dillard Spencer Trowbridge
Douglas l"arreI Wallace Strain
Siynza J-llplza Epsilon Q
Charles B. Buchanan
Ray E. Harlan
,-1' ' If 4
GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER
Installed December 1, IQOO
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. B. NV. Dc Dusk
fFRA'I'Rl2S 'lN UNIVERSITATTE
Richard Reed J. F. l'JuPaul
John R. Bryson
Rupert R. Bullirant Ralph S. Hamilton
l-larolcl Gocclcckc Donald P. Guocl1'ic:l1
Carl Dahl Arthur Tuck
Lawrence Armoncl Harolcl lflarclcn
Robert Coffey VVillia1u Dallas
Howard Osvolcl Richard llayclcn
Benjamin Lcc Robert Hart
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Ilnrlmx lJuP:ml Tiryson Recd
McI.u:m Imxvrunce liullivnnt I-1:m1ilt0n Finnegan
Gm-rlvdw Goodrich Zullzxrs Bennett Dahl
Gurlnml Johnson Coffey Harl Cremner
Oswald HI'IHlllll!'I'l llarher Lee XVagcnblast
Nlaplcs Harden Taylor Armand ' Person
Capt. .luck Culin, Jr.
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Installed April 4, IQO4
FRATRES IN FACUL'l'.'X'I'E
FRATRES IN UNlVliRSl'llX'l'E
Edwin Frzisr-r I'-lndrlcm Rockhey
l'VlEl1'0lfl lfloldmzin lilngene Shields
John Siinpsnn Ray Russell
Don C1lI'lXVl'lgl1l llzwirl Swanson
Whync Meeks Riehzird CZll'l'L1ll1Cl'S
Tom Rnlmertsnm Hen Smith
VValdon Byers Charles Stockwell
Robert Mzuitz Paul Carey
Gerald O'l3ryz1nt Donald Cash
Alva Vernon Roy Olserlrerg
Willi:1111 Brooks lflngh Wzillciii
xl llurtmm Cannon Fraser
llnlrlmxm Kirtlcy Rockhey Shields Trullinger Brown
L Cartwright CH!'l'LllllCl'S Lcwis Meek Munly Randall
Russell Stvicklaml Sawlcll Simpson Swanson Terjleson
'H llliss llycrs Carey Leaks: Mautz Pearson
-,:" Rulwrtson Smith Snyder Stockwell D. Adolf R. Adolf
I ,g'7' lloydcn Brooks Cash johnson O'Bryant Okerbcrg
lt 'V' Post Vernon Walton
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F. G. Young
Rztymonfl P. Mclieown
John VV. Piper
XlVZllClClTlIll' Seton. Ir,
Donald C. NVoodworth
Clarence E. Toole
Alfred P. Goss
Beta Gbeta i
BETA RHO CHAPTER
Installed December 4, 1919
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Timothy Clorzui Lzunzir Tooze
Henry M. Foster ll. li. Rosson
FRATRES lN UNIVERSTTATE
Flzirolcl W. Chzipmzin A. Lot Beattie
Hnlmer D. Edlund VVm. Bittner
Eugene ll. Kelley Harold C. Sox
XVill:1rd C. Marshall Etlwxird E. Sox
I'l1ll'I'yl?,. Cofoid Jerome Gunther
Hen I.. Cztllnway Lloyd 'lierrill
Roland llelslmw llflorton Coke
Lauren Conley Chester lrelzin
Gale Vinton Arthur Gray
Philip B. Irelzin
J. Kenneth Bailey
Edward D. Kittoe
Peter C. Crockalt
Clausc R. Groth
Jason C, McCunc
Eugene F. Short
John H. H nlvcy
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Ipba 'Gan mega
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OREGON GAMMA PHI CHAPTER
Installed Feb1'11a1'y 25g 1910
FRATRES IN FAC Ul'.'I'!X'l'li
Ka rl Outhank Franklin Folts
John Lanclsbury john Stark livans
FRgX'l'RES IX UNI VliRSl'I':X'l'E
Frank Vondel' Aho Wistar Roscnlulrg
Karl Vomlcr Ahc Charles Dawson
M nrris Bocrmck Tl'lOlNZlS Short
Gurdon XVils0n Tccl Gillcnwatcrs
Morris Clark R0l1crtMcKnigl1t
Ben Jordan Clayhurn Carson
Joseph Peak Shcrman Smith
Elton Shrocclcr Marion Anderson
Carl Johnson Sam Herrick
Stanley Tmnlinson Joe Bates
N1Valtcr J. Hcmpy
McCun1c Edwards Gruth
T. Short I.. jorrlnn D:xwsm1 K. Vonder Ahe F. Vander Xhc
F. Short Bocock Baker Ilulvey Lundburg
Gillcnwzntcrs VViIson Hoskins Smith Peak
Mays Il. Jornlzm Sumner McKnight Clark
East-errlay Kncelnnd Anderson Folts I-I-errick
,fnhnson Tomlinsun Hates llrumfield Carter
Schroccler Adam Kilhnm
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Randall S. Jones
R. Yorke l-lerreu
R Sigma Ubi
BETA IOTA CHAPTER
Installed Nozember 27, 1910
FRQYI' R ES I N FA C U L'l':'X'l'E
xlV2lllCl' II, Nichol Wfillizuu J. Reiuhurt
FRATRES IN UNlVERSl'I',fX'I'E
Philip Riugle Vvlllllllll AX. Sorshy
George E. l3l'OI1Illl"'l1 VV. Lyle Palmer
Wl. .fXrthur Roseluwuiglm
Sn 11 I1 n III 0 rm
I lownrd Young
R. Innes M. lllnke Rosebrnugh Ringle
Sorsby Prnlmer Young Homer llurton johnson
XV. Peck ll. Peck Shultz Frunclx Hayden Anderson
I'l-erven Kinzcel McCahc Czlrlberg Stoddard Seabrook
Frost Rice Kjellnnd Rcinllart T. Blake XVrightrn:1u
Hendricks Simunizm Rurinlzx Cuun Flanagan llashney
Wilbur joseph Stonelnrakcr E. Jones Holt
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-5 if Q.,
EPSILON OMICRON CHAPTER
James A. Meek
Ivan D. Houston
Leon Francis Altstrmck
George M cad
Installed October I, 1911
FRATRES IX FACUL'l',fX'l'E
Ronald li. Reid
FRATRISS IN U N IVERS ITJXTE
David ll. Evans
Auhrcy P. lfurry Victor S. Rislcy
Arthur S. Rudd Cyril F. V1lllCl1lj"llC
Chas. T. llnkcr Robert A. Hawkins
Ronald H. Wfillimnson
Dudlcy M. P. I-lill XVilli:un R. Poulson
lllyron H. Goodcll I. Rodney Kcxzlting
ilson Henry E. Sliucfcr Richard
NV:1ltcr Kelsey Lloyd lf. 'Wchstcr
Harold Gordinicr Rziymond Rolgur
Earl Chiles Allan Schmccr
Allan East ll ugh Lynch
Russcll S. Brown
vvlllllllll lf. Shafer
4 W 1
i 3 i
FL. Meek Houston King I Furry -
X 1 Rudd H I , Unkcr gl I Allstncls Risley VViiliamson
W , uwnrns ., ni cr - lrown Valentine
'L ff Poulscn Simoln XN'ilsfm Kelsey Keating
I ,, . Gomlcll Sclmcfer Xifebster Lyman
171115 HHQIIUS Meade .lflemmings Bulger
'ETI Mclntyre - Cliles East Flynn
fin-ji' Schmeer Hattie Gardiner Lynch Clark
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Jack S. Myers
Roy G. Bryson
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Qbi Delta 'Ciheta
OREGON ALPHA C1-IAPTER
' S Installed May 30, 1912
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. H. B. Torrey Charles Huntington
FR:X"l'RES IN UNIVIZRSITATE
lirroll Murphy Knute l. Digerness
Lyle L. Janz Floyd D. Wfright
Ju II in rs
John L. Day lfclwin l'vZlI'l'Cl1
Harry Vlfzxtson Floyd liniclcerhocker
Fred Gerl-:e Tlmewclure l,.1ll'SOIl
Paul Kruusse Wznllel' Malcolm
Henry Maier Lexvellyn Herlrnncl
Robert Officer George SllZlCfCl'S
VViltou Roberts W'ilbur VVester
Russel Lawrence Roland Stearns
lynn F. Roberts
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Lmlmm Digcrucss 1:1112 Myers
Rnhcrls Vifriglit Si,nl:n1 Bryson Day XY3l'l'Gl'l
lfcll Carrington Ge-rke lliriklc Trlolzson -KFHUSSC
Lzirscn Fraser Maier Malcolm Mills Slettnn
Tuck XVHISOII Smith Iiertrzmri Agee JUHCS
Lawrence Mimnzxuglx Officer Powers Prather Roberts
Schaefer Slnlcy Slcrns XYestcr XVulker
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GAMMA RHO CHAPTER
Installed November 15, 1913
FRATRES 'IN FACUL'l'A'l'E
Carlton E. Spencer
FRATRES IN UN IVERSITAT li
I. Mason Dillard l'l0l'I1CC Vincent XV:u'ner Fuller
Ralph Spezirow John Boyd Russell Gowzlns
Frank W1'igl1t Charles just Chzirles Kilgore
Henry Heerclt Harold Emmons Rolnert 3lCVKCl1llCi.t
Herman Blaesing Wfncle Rulherforcl Cylhert McClellan
George A. Mansfield Steele VVllltQ1'Cl' Alvin Hill
John Stimpson Riehzird Bnrbee Mzmriee Collings
W'alte1' Simpson Czirrol l-lnyes lrving Brown
Edwin McClung Joe Price Hzlrolcl Llewellyn
Albriglit Bray Abbie Green
Arthur I. Larson
Sc ri ptu rcs
Harden bu rg
Mansf i cl d
Sigma Yillpfba psilnn
OREGON BETA CHAPTER
I nstallcd N oifcmber 8, T919
l"R.'X'I'R IQS I X I".eXCU l..'l'.'X'l'll
VVarren De Pre Smith Eclwarcl I I.. Decker
IVRATRICS IX UNlVliRSl'l'A'I'Ii
Clarence Baldwin Ralph Cranclall Darrell L:n'son lflenjamin Reed
Frank Carter Frank Dornmn Collis Moore Lester NVar,le
Lester Wilcox Richard Ginn
Melvin Anclcrson Charles linchanan Eslon lwlnniphrey fX1'L'lllC Pihnan
Edward Britts Bruce Y. Cnrrv Donalml Park llenry Shelilon
I Ioxiia ril Zachary
Roy Farley Prentisra llicks Charles King
Fred Harrison George Joseph 'Floyd Mclialrson
lilair Alclcrnian Darrell Ellwoocl Al'I10lql11lllllCl
Kenneth lionbright James Farnham Robert Love
Parker Branin Xvillllllll james Roscoe Moore
Wa1'cl Cook Bert Kcrns Loc Rapp
.Nrnolcl Soni hwell
fi -l -f' - V-',7"E'151f
Baldwin Carter Crandall Dorman
Larson C. Moore Reed lVa1.le XVilcox Ginn
Hritts lluchanan Curry Humphrey Park Sheldon
Zachary Farley Harrison E. Hicks P. Hicks Joseph
Mclinlsun Southwell .'Xlclermzm Iionlzright Branln Cook
Elwood Fzlrnlmm james Kerns Kiminki Love
R. Moore ' Rapp Schulte Slaughter Zehrung'
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Lee E. Emery
Hugh B. Fraser
ALPHA ETA DELTA
Installed January 3, 1921
l7R.'X'l'RliS IN UNlVl2RSlT.'XTIi
Harold X, Lcc
J. X'Vilsun Gaily
.l ll II iurs
H cn ry VViswalI
Otto C. Nzuithe
F1-rsh Ill mn
Robert XV. SIlL'DilCI'Ci
Hurry I. Skinner
l..:1wrQncc M. Hodges
I3 urkc DcMe1-ritt Lomax Sargent
Sllcplxercl Skinner Wiswal Emery
Hodges Mnuthc Crandall Crosthwaite
Forcstul Fraser Lombard Manning
Marshall Soulc Wfright
. . f 'A-..
Qbi Kappa si
OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER
Installed Janna-ry 16, T933
FRATRES IN IT,-XCUL'l'A'l'E
VV. lf. G. Thzielier
FRATRIIS IN UNIVERS l"l'A'I'l2
Donald Zimmermann Jznnes Ross Vlfzllter Taylor
Troy McCrz1w Charles XV1llliCl' Edward Evans
Frank Rice Lloyd Ln Lonrle
Donald Cook James Harding liclwarcl Linklziter
Elmer Peterson Myron Shannon Jack High
Robert Gardner Frank Smith Lawrence lSCl1lJZll'QCI'
Gzirland lllezldor Wfelister Jones Laird McKenna
Leland VVz1lker Francis Cleaver Bartlett 'Kendall
Gerald Extra Lawrence Riddle Frederick West
Fred Lockwood Ialnes Manning Lowell Hoblitt
David l:2lllCGl1l'IIlgCll l,,f1i1'ClNlCCOl'l11lCli
Mcflraw Linklater L:1Loncle
Nvalkcr Zinlmcrmzm Rice Hackett I-Iiglx Cbok
Hum Harding Peterson Engelclingcr Shannon E. Linklater
Mcndor Sinclair Smith Kendall L. Walker Stephenson
Cleaver lsenbargc 1' ,Tones Gardner W'amock Young
Manning Lockwood Vlfest Falkenhagen Jeffries Hohlitt
Ilcrgh Extra McCormick Riddle McKenna
Fmmded at the U1'Li7Je1'.s'ity of Oregong
Paul l-, Ilrttterson
X'Villi:nn S. Hopkins
Edward M. Miller
A. Murtin Cronin
Bert NV. Holloway
Charles D. Norton
Robert VV. Neighbor
October 5, 7919
FRATRES IN l1'.'XCUL'l'A'I'E
'Frederic S, Dunn
FRATRES l N UN I V ERSITATE
l'IZll'l1lOl1 M, Chapman
Charles E. .Kenyon
Hugh A. McCnll
john W. Garner
Edwin C. Tnpfer
Fred J. lX'l'zn'tin
Albert M. Skinner
Tom J. lnzthoney
Delbert NV. Moore
Harry L. Meyer
NV:1rren J, Ulrich
'Rex E. DeLong
liZlj"ll'll,JIld li, Moeser
Gcrnlrl C. Crnry
Puttcrsmi Clmpmun Hopkins Kenyon
McColl Gross Bohlman
Garner Meyer Miller Tapfer
Ulrich Cronin Day
DeLong T-lollowny Martin Mosier
Nnrmn Skinner Crm-y
Hall Mnhony Moore Neighbor
T Y 1 ---,n.
bi Sigma i
bf fr i -.
Founded a-t the U11i1fersity'of Oregon
Noifewzber II, 1920
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
George S. 'Vurnhull XVilli:nn G. I'-Iale
Hal E. Hoss
FRATRES IN UNlVliRSI'l'A'l'E
Dewey Searbrough Andrew Karpenstein Frank Shontz
Spencer Trowbridge Taylor Huston Fremont Byers
Kenneth Cooper VVallace Strane Henry Karpenstein
Donald VVoodward Hesden Metcalf Rue Mowrey
Lewis Greene Ben Maxwell Milton Peterson
Harold Burkitt Jack Lewis Floyd Ruch
Soplm H1 ores
Thomas Graham George Hillis Kenneth McLain
Gerald Lawlor Richard Hoyt George Ross
Louis Dnmmasch Carl Ashley Lowell Johnston
Peter Laurs Lewis Beeson Alan .Button
A Scarlmrouglw Covnlt
Mow re y
H. Karpenstcin A- Kafpenstein
'D anmsch ASl1lCY
V. Herbert Brooks
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appa alta hi
Founded at the UmI'versit'y of Oregon
December 15, 1920
FRATRILS IN UNlVlERSl'l'A'I'l2
Roy Norton Frank 'l'routn1:ln
Wfzlyne Anderson Joseph Boyd
Dale Tel-:es Ferdinand Kruse
George VVill1el1n Carroll Ford
Theodore Tnmbn Calvin P. Horn
Orville Yoknm Ronald Sellers
Kenneth Birkemeier George Brown
Emerson Edwards Arthur Hedger
Charles A. Colistro
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lirnnks Ruud R. xVl1'lgZll'll Kerr
Robertson Anderson Troutmau Tctz Norton
Powers lloyd Cnlistro Saari liukowsky
XVilhclm Geary Kruse Tamba lckes
Horn llcrnmncc S. lVingarrl Ford Adams
Vitus llcdgcr Eclwards llirkemeir Waite
Killam Clavc Rhoads Sellers Brown
Ipija eta Ubi i
mfg, -iil. --E-'iff' ,
'Founded at the Unive1'sity of Oregon
' April 20, 1921
FRATRES IN UNlVl:1RSI"l'A'lll2
Harmon Critcs Pcyton Rurtrm Karl I lurnlcnbcr
Virgil Jackson Victor Creech
XVz1ltcr Coovcr Max Rolminsun Lyle Lzluglmlin
Carl Rolnlmcrson liric Norman Wlilforcl Long
XVilmur Smith Eric I.:nugl1lix1
I.. , 1 1 ' ' ' 'I
I-Nur-.'., 3:1 -' I ' IQII
' .,.. - ' 4 I
Ilursfall .Xmstutz Burton
Criles Creech Hardcnlxuvg Xiemie
Convex' Gale Rcw Robinson
L. Lzxughlin Lung Robbcrsnn E. Laughlin
Miller Nurmzm Jackson
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Sigma Qi Gan
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F oundpd at the University of Oregon
February 19, I923
FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE
G. NV. Prescott lvnn 'lfzlylor
Louis C. Martin 'lll'Lll11l1ll Phillips
Marvin Cragun Lowell Angell l-lnyrlen Potlerf John Mncllung
Vircharcl Rayner Charles VVe1ls lvan Houser John Dye
Kenneth Wzldleigh Guy Ferry Harvey Rolxertson Lester Talbot
Alton Gabriel Harold Wagner
George Springer Russell Crawford VVil1iam Rutherford VValter Kidd
Warren Small Lea McPike Morrison Miller
Harold I-Iouser Lamont Stone Alun Christensen Gene Gibbs
W. Edward Brown Alan Woolley Herman R21Kl6I'I1Z1CllCl' Robert Green
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Prescott Philips Angel Gabriel lierry
llfiyncr Robert son lNclls NVadleigh Wagner
Mnrllung Talbot Cragnn Dye l. H ouser
Mcpilcc Rutlicrfurcl Kirl Miller Small
Cru wfurcl H. Houscr IzflKlC!'Il'lZlCl'l er XVoolley Brown
Christvsnscn Stone Green Gibbs
Edwin P. Cox
Cluzrlcs T. Nnrrcy
Jesse lf. 'NVilliz1nis
Martin S. Moore
John O. Sten
T 1 ,
.m- WW-. . -. -
Form-ded at flze University of Oregon
' A October 8, I923 '
FRJYVRES lN UXIVIiRSl'I'A'l'E
Ivan F. Phipps
Alfrcfl S. Tcllcr Flclwin R. Lymzm
Tom XV. Chzithnrn Clinton A. Mercer
Bcrt Gooding Ll:-vcl Ci-1 w
Curl Nelson Chnrlcs Spcllmzm
Herbert Kimball GL-rzilcl VV:1rlc
'l'1'uy A. Phipps
Mczlrl R, Snyder
Clarke Vzm Slylcc
I lzirnlcl lll. H1ll'lllCl
r Q 1
Benj, M. H. Pollack
Theran li. Sausser
Alva B. ,-Ndlcinson
Harold I. Hoflieh
john B. Rogers
Joseph T. Henson
Oscar I. Beatty
Lloyd C. Franks
Edward P. Koen
XVillard J. Stone
Paul WL Ager
Lowell N. Baker
Henry C. Gerber
Lawrence H. Osterman
James C. Stovall
Everett L. Taylor
Helly L. llerry
Jean BI. Goodrich
Raymond M. Porter
Lester lf. Chaffee
'llCl'VEl C. I lvhlmard
Harold I. Judge
Elmer N. Calef
H ersehel Al. lirown
Thomzts ll. l-lolder
Louis A. Mauiding
Everett ll. Ogle
Ernest L. Scholl
Alfred C. Veazie
John C. Iloswell
Everett G. Delgra ve
Leon l-l. Scott
Robert Y. XValker
I loward ,l. Nottage
Claude E. Robinson
Paul IX. Sayre
llarry I". llulae
John R. l.nWL'
'l'rnman U. Yates
lfred S. jnnker
Umar K. Napier
Frank S. Pos!
Sylvester S. Stevens
Edmond .-X. Veazie
rl-llUIllIlS l-. NVood
Peter J. l'.l'llllL?l'
Roy A. Gurnea
lfred lX"I iehel
Dell M. Rohinette
Leland IZ. Shaw
Cloyt K. Sturdivant
N Sayre Ilngan
W I, Cook Haney Haworth
. , Porter Robinson Sausser
' A Ellnstarl 1-Ioflick Hubburrl
1 in ' Lowe Muller Rogers
,J Agcx' Andrews Baird
1+ 3 1 ,, Holder Junker
NT 1, A
x- 1 F-
ld' ".., V V x I
i . , gr- . ,
Post Priestlcy Read
Ogle Scholl Stevens Stone A. Vcazie
E. Veazie Woods Baker Boswell DZILIC
Delgrave Ermler Gerber Gurnen jones
Leavitt Michell Oslermim Reid Rice
Robinette Scott Shaw Simervillc Stuvnll
Sturdivant Taylur Walker llfoods
a I , ,
1 1 ,
, ' '1'
1, :I '
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Entrzmcc of New Multnomah County Hospital
Dean Riclmrcl B. Dillchunt
RICHARD U. IJII.I.lillUN'I', ll. S., M. D., Dean.
VVll.l.I.XN F. .f'Xu.r.1aN, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of .flnofomy and
Harm' of l7ofu1rl111c'1zf.
fRU1m1e'1' T.. DISIQNSUN, A. M., M. D., Professor of Poflzyology and
lhlvad of Defwr11'l111f'11t.
I. U. lD!r1,1mm:.rxc:xc. M. D., Professor of Pcdiafrics and Head of De-
Glam. li. 'lSU1:G1i'1', IS. S., Ph. D.. Profvssor of Pl1ysioI0gy011d Hcad
JAUIIN T"oRR12s'r Dlciliscm, M. D., Professor of Of'f1IflI'IIl'0I0g'j'.
l'I'0w.xlm D. Ilfxsmxs, TZ.. N. D., Professor of Bfioc1ze111isfr,v and
Hood of 1Jf'f7lIl'fIIII'I1f.
.Emxrlwnlz 1. Lxnnuz, M. D., Profvssor of Obsi'c!rz'rs.
Omlf ll..-XRSIZLI., A. N., Ph. D., Professor of Anatomy.
Alplxl-zm' E, 1X'T.rXlTIi.XY, M, D., Professor of Gmzifo-Ur'-1f1z.a1'y Diseases.
FRANK R. IWVICNNIC, IZ. MQ D.. Professor of Paflzology.
Il'.xI:ul'.lm D. DTYICRS, A. li., M. D., Professor of P1lUl'lIIllL'0I0kQ'j' and
Head of lIvfu1ri111f'1zl'.
If. J. SEARS, .-X. ll. Ph. D., lJl'0f.f'SS0l' of 1?m'lr'1'ioIogy and Hygimze
Hoon' of llrfvurlllmni.
KVM, A. I'0w1c1.l., M. D., Lf.-Col. Hind. Corfvs. U. S. fl, fl'C'f'I.l'C'CU,
I 'rofmxvor of Niliior-v .S'r1'c'a1c'c' and Y'm'i'fv.s.
I'l'.x1cRx' lil-:.xl. 'l'ulue1aY, Profrssor of E.1'flCl'l-7l1fC1IL'IIl Biology and
l7irm'lor of Rvsvorrlz in llzc' Fll1Idll'7l1C'llfUI Scieazccs.
Ncn:1.l-3 XYILIEY loxl-is, XX. Tk., N. D.. Co1111111f1'f1'r'e Hcadizzlq' Drparfmclzf
T. 'Ilrmlcl:-Cknlrl-'1cN, A. II., KI. D., Collzwziffrr f'fCClffl.7l.Q' DFf3UI'fIllCllf
il. I7I.xm. lilslc, N. S.. N. D.. Ci0llIl1Zifllf'C Hcfafiilzg' Dvfvortuzvzli of
'l'.wl. RurKm', Xl. D.. C0llI7IIiffL'l' Hvod'1'nxQ' DCf7fll'f1lIF71f f1fS112'gm'y.
XVM. ll. 'l'lu1.m-LN, M. D., Couzmiitve fIUl'lIlI'll.Q DFf70l'f1l.'67lf' of
MR. Cn.-x1:l.l-:s RlaYNuI.lJs, .S'vc1'cfa1'y, .Uezlivol Sflzool.
be ehiral tbnul
HE University of Oregon Medical School was founded
in 1887 by charter from the Board of Regents of the
University. The first instruction was given in a small build-
ing on the grounds of the Good Samaritan Hospital. A build-
ing erected for medical school purposes was completed in 1892
at the corner of Twenty-third and Lovejoy streets, and was
occupied until its destruction by fire in 1919. The splendid
new location on Marquam Hill had, however, already been
secured by gift from the Oregon-Wfashington Railroad, and
the east wing of the present building was already completed
and ready for occupation. The main body of the present build-
ing was erected during 1921, and was made possible by a
substantial gift from the General Education Board, which was
supplemented by appropriation by the State legislature. The
present building and equipment represent the best standards
of medical school construction. I
The first class was graduated in 1888 and consisted of
seven members. The Senior class for 1924 numbers forty-one.
The new Multnomah County Hospital was completed in
1923, at a cost of about 311,500,000 1t is located in close prox-
imity to the campus, and has a present capacity of 250 beds.
By arrangement with the authorities in charge it is made
available as a teaching hospital, for which purpose it is ex-
cellently adapted. '
In 1923 the heirs of Mr. Frank S. Doernbecher made a gift
of 5E200,000 to the Medical School for the purpose of erecting
a children's hospital on the campus. Construction of this build-
ing is to begin at an early date. This will add greatly to the
facilities for clinical instruction.
The hopes of some of the pioneers in the medical profession
of Oregon expressed in the proceedings of the State Medical
Society in the '70s of the last century, namely, to establish
Portland as the medical center of the Northwest, appear to
have excellent prospects of fulfillment through the Medical
School and the group of hospitals developing about it.
Barendrick, Erwin Henry
Pacific U. lQl5'l7i U. of O. IQXQ-20, A. B.,
Nu Sigma Nu.
Hzlrkwill, Bernard Gale
San lirzincisco, Cal.
U. of XY. l9l6-IS, IQIQ-ZUQ First Lieutenzint
Reserve Officers' Mud. Corps: Alpha Kapp:-1
liC11SllflCllCI', Geo. Henry
O. .'X. C. 19129. ll. 8.5 U. of O., li. S., 19202
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Bridgeman, Morris Louis
Great Fzills, Muni.
U. ofMnn1. l9l8, l'h. G.: U, of W. 1919-:og
l.lClllL'l'l!ll1I Reserve Officers' Med.
Curpsg Nu Sigma N115 Alpha Omega Alplm.
.Iiriggs, Vlfilford Myron
lacific U. 1914-16, IQIQ-LIU: U, of O., A. ll.,
l4l0lllCll2ll1I Reserve Officers' Med.
Corpsg l'hi Chi: President of Senior Class.
.H , 2.2.
'i?'lf5'i+:i"' 4- 5
"1" 1 l-4
Christiansen, Russell VVillian1
First Lieutenzints' Reserve Officers' Med. Corps,
Univ. of Ore. 1918-20.
Christopher, Harris Clifford
NV. S. C., A. B., 1915, U. of XV. 19191 First
Lienteiizints' Reserve Officers' Med. Corps: Stu-
dent Volunteer Band Leader 1920-23.
Countryman, Clyde VVallace
Bingham Canyon, Utah
U. of Utah 1922, B. S., Phi Chi.
Douglas, Vernon Andrews
U. of NV. IQI4-16, U. of Mich. IQI7Q U. of O.
1924, A. ll.: First Lieutenant Reserve Offi-
cers' Med. Corps, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Dowd, Hugh Amos
Linfield College 1920, B. S.: First Lieutenant
Reserve Officers' Med. Corpsg Alpha Kappa
Leland Stanford Jr. U, 1914-17, IQIO-.201 lfirst
Lieutenant Reserve Officers' Metl. L01-ps.
Haines, Charles Albert
U. of O. 1014-153 U, of Kansas 1916-17: Rec-tl
U. of O. l9I7'.2Cl, ll. S.: First lV.lCLlIC'l'l!ll'lf
Reserve Officers' Med. Corps: Nu Sigma Nu,
Class President Fresliman year.
H unt, W'ayne Alvin
U. of O. 1918-gc: First l.ietttcna11l Reserve
Officers' Mcrl. Corps: Alpha Kappa Kappa, As-
sistant Bioclleniistry I92l'Z2.
Hunter, ll arren Clair
Albany College, 1915-17, A. li., 19201 O. A. C.
IQIQQ Nu Sigma Nu: Alpha Omega .Xlpltat
Assistant in Pathology 19:0-21: Instructor in
Pathology IQZI-.Z4Q Student Cziuncil l9JI'222
Resident Pathologist Multnotnali llospitzil 19:3-
24Q Portland Sanitarium 19:3-24: First Lion-
tenant Rcserve Officers' Med. Corps.
V -1 i l'9'l"l5m'r., 3 .un
,. , 1 - .., ra -fjfQ':EH' ' 1.2122 sl' 'ii
'-,1- , . ,.z'n'iJi1Jl .13-GL? ..lL'-',
hlones, Norris Richard
U, of O. IQI7-IU, A. ll., 1922: lfirst Lieuten-
ant Reserve Officrrs' Nletl, Corps: Kappa l'sig
Yicc-I'1'esi4le11t Senior Class.
l'.a:'awav Tlitirston William
llnml River, Orc.
U. of O. 1915-18, .X, ll., 19201 lfirst Lieuten-
ant Reserve Officers' Merl. Corps: Alpha
U. of Str, Dakota 1915-16, So. llalcnta State
College IQIG-172 U. of O. 1919-:ug First Lieu-
tenant Reserve Officers' Metl. lfurpsg Alpha
Reetl Uollege V18-za' First l.ll'LllCl1Zll"ll Re-
serve Offiecrs' Metl. Corps: Oregana lwldlllllill
Section Comm. IQZ4.
Mast. Reuben Harrison, lr.
ll. of O. 1F15-17, if-Ig-.juz First lallflllgllfllll
Reserve Officers' Med, Corps, Alpha lxappa
.J . .
ll. uf W. Illlli-.IUC lfirst I.lCllfCl'l2llll Reserve
llffiuws' Med. t'urpS.
Mill City, Gre.
U. of O. 1915-17: 19191111 First Vl.ie11t1:11:n1t
Reserve Offivsers' Med. Corps: 1'l1i Chi.
Moffatt. L larenee Donald
U. of O. 1917-IS, 1919-my See'y-'l'r1::1s. Senior
Class, Clinical .'Xssist:111t tic-11ito-Uri11a1'y Dept.:
First l,lClIlL'l'lfllli Reserve Officers' Med.
Corps: Nu Sigma Nu.
Reed College, A. B., 1918: Student Council
19:3-243 Alpha lipsilon Iota.
Osgood, lLClXV11'1 lzugene
Linfield College, ll. of 0. l'lxte11sio11 Div. A.
Il. 1922, M. A. llj23Q Inst1'11ctm' in lfliochein-
istry, 1919-245 Alpha Kappa Kappag Alpha
1 . I' :- ""'.'
' .S - Av. 1
. , ,T .
, ,V 'Cv'
Phettenlaee, Carl Harold
Reed College 1916-17: U. of O. 1919-:og SILIA
dent Council 19:0-.115 Student Assistant Phar-
nmcologry 19.21-:gg .Xlpha Kappa Kappag First
-l,lClllCl'l?tl1I Reserve Officers' Med. Corps.
Prindle. Kirk Hubbard
Spirit Lake, Idaho
Reed College 1915-19-zo, A. ll., Class Presi-
dc-ut Soplmniore year: First I.lClltSI'lf1I'lt Re-
serve OfflCBl'S, Med. Corps: Nu Sigma Nu.
Pugh, Charles Glenn
U. ofDe11vcr 1913-I4Q U. of Colo. 1914-163 U.
uf Calif. 1919-ZDQ Phi Chi.
I Seattle, XVHSII.
U. of XV. 1916-IQQ Student Council, 19:1-2
Root. Peter Nathaniel
Cornell 1917, ll. S.:AFi1'st Lie11te11a11t Reserve
Officers' Med. Corps, Class President Junior
Schrender, Otis B.
U. of XV. Ph. C., B. S., 1911-IS, Student Coun-
cil 1922-24, Nu Sigma Nu, Alpha Omega
Alpha, First Lieutenanls' Reserve Officers'
U. of O. IQI7-19.
Thompson, Richard F.
U. of O. 1920, A, B., Kappa Psi.
Vlfatkins, Ruth Emily
U. of WV. 1918-201 Vice-President junior year:
Sec'y-Treas. Sophomore year, Alpha Epsilon
Iota, Alpha Omega Alpha,
Wleil. Solomon Neubauer
Los Angeles, Calif.
Gonzaga Univ. 1912-16, A. B., Student Counf
eil 1921-22, First Lieutenant Reserve Offi-
cers' Med. Corps.
Wliitteii, Merritt Bryant
U. of O. I9I6-20, ll. S., lfirst Lieutenants'
Reserve Officers' Med. Corps, Phi Chi.
O. A. C. l9I8-201 Sec'y-Trcas. junior year,
Alpha Epsilon Iota.
lfVi1son, Milton Earl
U. 'of O. 1916-17: First lfieutenant Reserve
Officers, Med. Corps, Nu Sigma Nu.
Kaupp, Raymond T.
U. of W. IDIS-172 U. of C. 19202 First Lieus
tenant Reserve Officers' Med. Corps: Nu
Horner, Clyde Dale
O. A. C. 1917, Ph. G., 1918 Ph. C., Leland
Stanford Univ. 1920? Kappa Psi.
U. 1JfO. 1917, B. S., Clinical Assistant, Gcnito-
Urinary Dept.g Nu Sigma Nu.
First Lieutenant Reserve Officers' Med. Corps.
4 ' i
Xllalkins Osgood Sehreuder
I lnnter llridgeman Lcffocq llolhrook
IIJTJH Omega Ipha
Ifmmdcd at ilze lfllI"Z'L'J'Sifjl of Illizzois, August 25, 1902
ALl'l'lA OF OREGON
lnslnllvd ul the U7lIi'Z'!'I1l'lf-X' of Oregon Jlledica-I School, 1923
N-on-secret, fourth-year, Medical Honor Society, membership to which
is based entirely upon SC,lFlOl,ARSl'-IIP, moral qualifications being satis-
factory-the only order of its kind in medical schools on this continent. Its
definite mission is to encourage personal honesty and the spirit of medical
Al7l"l Ll ATE MEMBERS
Dr. Lawrence Selling Dr. Ralph A. Fenton Dr. Raymond E. Watkins
Dr. Lyle B. Kingery Dr. Arthur Rosenfeld Dr. Eugene Rockey
Dr. Blair Holconib , Dr. Garrett L. l-lynson Dr. Virgil E. Dudman
Dr. Isidor C. Brill Dr. Harold C. Bean
C H All'l,'ER MEMBERS
Dean Richard l'i.Dillchunt Dr. Ralph C, Matson VVarren C. Hunter
Dr. Robert L. Benson Ruth E. XVatkins Morris L. Bridgeman
Dr. l,-liarold B. Myers Edwin E. Osgood john F. LeCocq
Dr. I. Earl Else Otis B. Selireuder VVillian1 P. Holbrook
Ipba appa appa
' A N- f!j!IJ,-
ff- lib w'l'
U lf'Sl LON C ll A PTER
Installer! nt U11z'rL'c1'sity of Oregon. lllediccll School, March 21, 1903
FRATR ES IN FACULTATF.
Robert C. Coffey, M. D., F. R. C. S. xvllllillll H. lrlnntington, M. D.
WV. A. Powell, Lt. Col. M. C., U. S. A. Eugene P. Steinmetz, M. D.
W. Donald Nicholsen, M. D. James Francis Bell, M. D., L. R. C. P.
Albert L. H. Mathieu, M. D. A. F.. Mackay, M. D., F. R. C. S.
Edinunde I. Labbe. M. D.
I. B. Bilderback, M. D.
J. Earl Else, M. D.
J. C. Elliot King, M. D.
Ray W. Matson, M. D.
Chas. B Bodine M D
Nohle VViley Jones, M. D.
Simeon E. Josephi, M. D.
Ira A. Manville, M. D.
Frank M. Taylor, M. D.
Fred I. Ziegler, M. D.
Ralph C. Matson, M. D.
J. M. Short, M. D.
Ralph C. VValker, M. D.
Irving M. Lupton, M. D.
. . , . . lfrank McCauley, M. D. Allen P. Noyes, M. D.
Henry VV. Howard, M. D. Ernest F. Tucker, M. D. Carleton P. Pynn, M. D.
Garrett Lee l-lynson, M. D. George lf. VVilson, M. D. Randall F. VVhite, M. D.
Dorwin l.. Palmer, M. D. Otis F. Akin, M. D. Marr Basaillon, M. D.
IV1111 M. WVOUY, M. D. Wim. E. Savage, M. D. Frank Ilutler, M. D.
FRATRES IN UNIVTSRSITATE
Bernard G. Barkwill P1 1 A D .1 MZ ' L. C Edwin E. Osgoo
George H. Bendsliadler XVg5l:nC'Agif1fnt R11H5gi2Il,lgI.cmq':?3ilJr- Carl H. Phetteplace
Thurston XV. Laraway Vernon A. Douglas
Roland Allen Verner li. Rnedy Walter W. Gilbert Joseph B. McCarthy
Hobart D. Belknap Barton Peclen Bernard I. Hanley John Unis
Squire S. Bozorth Paul Spickard Nelson VV. Mercier Adolph NVeinzirl
Earl C, Clark John F. Le Coeq Harley R. Shields
Wilbur M- Bolton Martin Norgore Raymond F. Jones lfvlo C- Thomas
Cllffoffl Mr Carlson Gordon B. Leitch Douglas VV. Ritchie VVob5to1'K-ROSS,
Birehard A. Van Loan Thomas I. McCain
Roderic R. Belknap Gordon M. james Clifford A. Dickey Arthur D. Pochert
Rudolph A. Bissett Ralph E. Dalton Chas. VV. Lemery Ralph E. Poston
Jackson Capell Cecil W. McCain Dwight W. Gregg Robert M. Stewart
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Iinrkwill lien-mlsllmllcl' Douglas Dowd
Ilunt I.ur:1:x-:ay j. l.cC,ovq Must Qfgnnd Phetteplace
allen: 5-fllcnap :fuiurtln Sark I wills:-rt Hzmley
xugr y . uc 1 s U1 cn .' wic 'nrr . L -C M C 'tl '
ITHIS XY:-inzirl Bolton Carlson IUIICSL Dcq Leitczill I5
'l'. lN1IcC:uin Nprgmx- Ritchie Russ Thomas Van Loan
R. I-clknnp lhssctt L4npRcll. V Dalton Dickey Gregg
j:m1cs IAJI'llC!'y L.. 'IcC.:nn ' Poclwrt Postou Stewavt
u Sigma u
' " 9
AI X 'X l' ,
BIZTA N U
C lrl A 1-'T ER
Installed at the Unir..'e1'sz'ty of Oregon Medical Sclzuul, May 16, 1919
G. L. Boyden, M. D.
T. H. Coffen, M. D.
I. F. Dickson, M. D.
R. M. Dodson, M. D.
George N. Pease, M. D.
I. H. Fitzgibbon, M. D,
R. H. Welliiigtoii, M. D.
A. E. Gourdeau, M. D.
Erwin I-T. Barendrick
Morris L. Bridgeman
VVillard F. Hollenheek
Harold L. Averill
Kenneth P. Laneefield
John C. Adams
Meredith G. Beaver
Ernest L. Boylen
Glenn S. Campbell
Howard W. Chamberlain
Adna M. Boyd
NValcott E. Buren
Philip M. Strowbridge
H. C. Bean. M. D.
VV. C. Foster, M. D.
L. T. Jones, M. D,
T. M. Joyce, M. D.
F. A. Kiehle, M. D.
H. P. Rush, M. D.
A. E. Rockey, M. D.
Leo S. Lucas, M. D.
R. VV. Qlrlausler, M. D. Blair lrloleomb, M. D.
A. B. Dykman, M. D. E. VV. St. Pierre, M. D
C. R. McClure, M. D. S. H. Sheldon, M. D.
G. W. Millett, M. D. E. W. Simmons, M. D.
L. B. Kingery, M. D. J. Guy Strohm, M. D.
F. B. Kistner, M. D. K. I. Swenson, M. D.
R. A. Fenton, M. D. R. E. Watlcixis, M. D.
VV. S. Knox, M. D.
FRATRES IN UNlVF.RSl TATF.
Sen'i0r.r l 1
Warren C. I-lunter Kirk l-l. Prinrlle ll3Sisllf1l'Cl!ClCI'
z T. I'z -lz - ' - D. M f'z ' "YC ,'- ' ,
R lymond S iupp C irenee o l nt Milton IE. Wnlson
F. Wzxlter Brodie VVn1. Paul Holbrook james L. Sears
Frank H. Douglas Arthur C. Jones Alvia G. Young
David XM E. Baird Earl D. Du Bois
Sophomore.: i .
Virgil L. Cameron Martin A. I-lownrcl
Earl M. Anderson French R. Moore Icghll Hmvvmte
Harold E. Dedman Harold E. Nichols fpric W' Witt
Vllni. E. Grieve Kenneth F. Power -Ifhanmg D. Vvyatt
Cash Davis Leon li. Kienhrlz ,lohn R. Rankin
Marvin R. Flay Darrell G. Leavitt Milton B, Steiner
Laurence K. Fraley Charles J. Murray
Wim.. P. Chisholm
, ., , .v A "
1 2 4' .r ' 2
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Ilzlrcmlvick Hl'itlHUlll!ll'I llollcnlu-ck Unnlor liaupp U Moffatt
rrvmllu Sclxrcmlcr South XVilson .Xvcrxll
Hailey liuirrl Ikrnrlic llmrglus llu Huis Holbrook
,luncs l.zmccficlrl Scars Young Adams
,NmI.A,-Sqn liuylvn l':um-rvm Czlmplu-ll Cl1ZlIllhCl'lIliI1 Dedman
liricvc I Iowzxrrl Munro Nichols . Power
Smith 'l"'ylm' XVMHL' XVi1l VVy:nt1 Hoyd
"nun l'luisImIm llnviw Heaven' Iilyy Fraley
Kicnllulz Lcixviit Murrzly Rankin Steiner Strnwbridge
Dr. F. R. Menne
Dr. G. E. Burget
Charles G. Pugh
Merritt B. VVhitten
Ellsworth F. Lucas
hvllliillil XV. Sutherland
Eugene V. Robertson
Thomas VV. Christmas
Justin S. McCarthy
George E. Hoxsey
.gn Nd .P
B ETA CHAPTER
FRA'1'R.IiS IN FACULTATE
Dr. A. I. Browning
Dr. L. H. Smith
FRfX'l'Rl2S TN UN IVERSIT
Joseph R. Mizner
VVilford M. Briggs
George IZ. Dewees
Sherman lf. Rees
Mnuriee A. Kenney
lvlllifllll P. Sh:n'key
Lawrence R. Serrurier
l-ljnlmur T. Gentle
Ermine K. Gentle
Dr, J. N. Coghlnn
Dr. A. A. Grossman
Clyde NV. Countryinn
Charles C. Coghlzln
l.. Dow Inskcep. Jr.
Arthur F. Martin
Harrison D. Huggins
LL .E 4.3- ,
Pugh XVhillcn Mizner
riggs f44UlIl'lIl'j'I'l1Zll1 Lucas Sutlnrrlzmrl
vwn-us Recs InSkv:c1r Robertson
Ll11'isl1n'es Kunncy Mrlrtin Huggins
NIcC':1l'Illy Ilmlxsuy Scrrliricl' Gentle
Gentle limlhlnm XV:1t1c1's
4 , .A.
- : -v -I
'J , l
1. 1 V' '
W Q' A
Installed at the Uniffcrsity of Oregon Medical Sclmol, fl1llI'Cl1-V, 1921
FRATRES 1N FACULTATE
W'illian1 B, Holden, M. D. All1crtA.VVytl1:nn, M. D.
Clarence I. McCusker, B. S., M. D. Clinton I-l.'1'l1icncs,A. B., M. A., M. D.
H. I. Scars, A. B., Pl1.D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Norris R. Jones Richard 'fllOl1lDS0ll, A. B. Clydcr D. Horncr, Pl1.C.
David Lawson, A. B.
Jesse Pl. lvest
John C. Brand
E. F. Corncliusscn
Roswell S. xfvilltl
Robbin E. Fisher, A. B.
F reshm en
Adolph P. Von .Hungcn
VVarrcn E. Page
Glenn 17. Cuslnnim
Floyd VVillccnson, A. B.
Rzlymond M. Rice
George H. Adlcr
4 , I -NJ 1
lVntkins llfilkcs Osborne
Mnnly l,inkl:1tcr Campbell Miller
Hlpba fipjilnn uta
NATIONAL HON ORARY WOMEN 'S MEDICAL F RATERNITY
Founded at the U11iz1e1'sity of Michigan, Febmary 3, 1890
XI CHAPTER I
Installed at the Univezwitgr of Oregon, Medical School, falvmary, 1922
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Bertha Sabin Stuart Dyment, M. D.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ruth Watkins Wilmotll Osborne Lewa Wilkes
Mildred Mumby ' Grace Linklater
Flora Campbell Helen Miller
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Momatzx 'l'111an.xt-uurles-"Let me kiss "Well, jimmy," said the patient, when
1 H these tears away, sweetheart," he begged the boy, whom he had told to listen
H tenderly. secretly, came to report, "what did the
l She fell into his arms and he was very doctors say?" H
hnsy a few minutes. But the tears flowed "l couldn't tell that," said the boy. "I
l on. listened as hard as I could, but they used
"Can nothing stop them ?" he asked such big words I couldn't remember
hreathlessly. D muel1 of it. All It could catch was when
L WI "No." she tnurniured. "-lt's hay fever, one doctor said: ywell, we will find that
I t It but go on with your treatment." out at the autopsy.
i A quaelc doctor was advertising his Physiology Prof: "1fhH?bss11 folmff
,t I Wares to gl mml Imdicncc. HYCS, gen- that'the hunian body contains sulphur.'
,E , Mommy-i he mid, .fl have Sum these pills Mildred: Sulpliurl Hour lgljtlllll sul-
fur 325 years, and have never heard a Phm' docifl girls body Conmlu'
word of complaint. Now, what does , Prof: Olhgie amount Vauesfaccord'
, that prove?" mg io thc glrl' ,
it Voice in erowd: "'l'hat dead men tell Mlldrcdi mAh' thats why Somg of us
' lm tales... make better matches than others.
X Clinician: "How many children have I A SINGLE ATOM
yon, N rs. jones ?" Auntie Duhb gave baby Sue
, Patient-"l?our." A dOSC Of l-IgCl2.
V Clinician: "All together?" Sue is with the angels now,
, Patient: "Nm one git Il time." And Auntie is still wondering how
, I A single atom of Ch.
i W Prof:: "Gentlemen, l am dismissing' can make Such 3 Change in calomel'
l you ten minutes earlier today. Please .
I walk down the halls lightly so as not to Mad poet: "Oh, what IS so rare as a
wt wake the other classes." ilily 111 JUITC ?', H . 1
, Lztrawayz H.LXI'tCl'1O-SCl.Cl'0SlS of the
i, This is the story of johnny McGuire, umbilical wid'
NVho ran tlirongh the town with his ,, . .
. l.l.mm,,.sm1 mc- -lhe famous -surgeon was imparting
' I-le ran to his doctor and fainted with Chmcul mstmctlons fo half H dozen Stu'
frigm' dents who had gathered around the pa-
! Willett the dnetor told him his end was in mint S bed: Pilgufmg Oval' the doubtful
,y Smm' ease, he tsardz how, gentlemen, do you
l ' think this is or is not a ease for opera-
' ,. 'V 4. X. T Y 1 tion?" '
t ' 't 1itli-iiitllifvill-il'iiIQ'i32fS'ifSitiff.fSffi"il 2122 .OM PY Om me Sfuflm made then'
i W ll in the paper an announcement of his own dmgnos-ls' and iiu of them Came to the
l l dc-'nth Ile r'ine,' up 'friend Case 'tt Conclusion that lt wfls not'
t l 'N ' ' ' 't y ' iiGCl1tlCl11Cl1,,y continued the great snr-
i It Unit' Q geon, "all of you are wrong, and I shall
t 1 'llC'll0, UlFl'5'!,' ilk' Wllcfl- UHTWC YQU operate in the morning."
ti H seen the announeentent of my death in HYCS, you will not," exclainjlcd the pa-
I 1 lllls 'W7"ll"l8lS lWl9C"? tient as he jumped up in hed. "Six to
H, tj ,S h "Oh, yes. Bill," replied Casey, "where one is a good majority. Give me my
' it X are you phoning from ?" clothes."
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2 GGEVERYTHING WE D
3 DARED TO PRINT" H
VOLUME XVI -- 1.00 - INEAKLY.
BIGGE T HAM AT
A new era in modern art was made
known yesterday when Professer Avard
Fairbanks of the local mud throwing
school announced to the press that his
students had just completed the artistic
triumph of the twentieth century.
"This piece of workji he said" is des-
tined to create a sensation in all parts
of the country, in fact I consider it
the most expressive thing that has
been done in art since the invention
of Andy Gump."
"The Biggest Ham" as the piece is
called, was done for the Swift Com-
pany in answer to their request for
something to show what colleges turn
out. The model for the work is not
known, but there are many suspicions.
There has been no formal dedica-
tion or unveiling of the classic, as it
has just been completed. It is under'
stood, however, that as soon as word
is received from the company the work
will be sent east to be used in an
excessive advertising campaign, In
case the company does not accept
the masterpiece plans will be made to
mount the "Biggest Ham" between the
Oregon Building and the Commerce
Building a11d let the lawyers and the
business men fight over it.
BOBB1E'S PAR TY
IS BIG BUST TO
Riot of Color Is Feature In
The beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mautz was converted into a colorful
fairy land yesterday afternoon in honor
of the birthday of their little son
Bobby. Twenty little guests enjoyed
the affair, making a gay scene of the
Rollicking groups gaily played
-ziuet, bell the cat, nine pins, and
boys enjoyed baste the bear, jump
shot, and soldier.
Late in tl1e afternoon ice cream
cake were served. The little guests
who enjoyed the party were: ,Iinny
Pearson. Katie Pinneo, Maynon Play-
ter, Milly LeCompte, Pauline Bondur-
ant, Dotty McKee, Winnie Dyer, .Ieannc
Lizzy Gay, Katrina Spall, Gwladys
Keeney, Hally Chapman, Benny Mar:-
well, Hughie Latham, Bobby McCabe.
Buddy Ringle, James Percival Meek,
Laddie Sayre, Frank Carter. Van Ness
Wade, and Douglas Algernon Farrell
Senior Meeting is Rampant
With Talk, But Sans Labor
It was decided at the typical senior
meeting held recently that the senior
class could put on the best dances and
the most enthusiastic stunts of any
class on the campus. "We've got that
same old pep, and the same life that
used to put things over," said James
Meek, ex-runner up ill the mustache
contest, "and there is no reason that
can't put it over again, even though
I'm not the president."
"If you will pardon me for speaking
so many times," stated Ted Baker, "I
would like to say that I believe that
Mr. Meek is quite right and further-
more, I believe that we should do this.
whatever it is."
After considerable discussion it was
voted by unanimous ballot to pass the
motion that had been presented by
Douglas Farrel, who was a member of
tl1e frosh bonfire committee during
the fall of 1919. The nature of the
motion could not be learned.
"I know that I talk too much," con-
fessed Miss Virginia Pearson, and the
statement was agreed upon by the class
Without further discussion.
President Sayer, who acts the com-
bination role of chairman and ex-
officio sargeant-at-arms, called for a
treasurer's report and secretary's an-
nouncements, but since neither of these
officers were present and there was no
further business the meeting ad-
Immediately following the dismissal
Francis Linklater and Jean Whitten
rediscussed the questions involved in
an open meeting under the nicotine
NOTED VISITOR HERE
s-. - in af fr
g 1, I 'ip
5, ,xi-qi ff -if '-i","' 5
ie "-is iiiff "IL -'
s 2:5254 y. - -nj 'I .
I . fe- 5,74 ,
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jf cl! I X If f
X i, ,ji A W
W All ,
Shiek Amul Ken Bur'-ton
Women Seek the Charm
This New Man.
From a. far away land of sand-fle'
and passion came this Amul Ken I3
ton, shiek of the highest 01'd9l' and mo
flowing robes, in the country of co
tinual sunshine and everlasting thir.
Shief Bur-ton openly confesses th
he came to learn about women and
practice love in a new field, he adm'
further that he has been more th'
happy while here.
As an instructor of love the fam
shiek has been highly heralded on t
campus, in fact he is perhaps the In
noteworthy example of this tale
since the passing of Don Goodrich,
Irelan and John MacGregor. T
secret of his success, he whispers,
a scientific use of pure devotiong t
science being harbored in the p11
that he is not required to be at
specific in his attentions and affectio
"I give 'em all a. chance," he sighs
an entrancing. romantic murm
"Quality is splendid, but quantity,
that is sublime!"
It is said that Shiek Bur-ton
remain on this campus for anotl
year in order that more women n
have the opportunity of becoming
quainted with his charm.-IFTCC P
, ......................................... ..... .
Ink is Thicker Than wa-
ter--Even in Wet Climate
CHOICE OF SUNDAYS. PRICE-A SMILE AND A NOD.
PROFESSOR RUNS W LD.
NEWS IN BRIEF
.lack W. lleneliel today announced
that the alleged rumor to the eflfect
that he had ta.ken over the mau-
agement of the Woman's League is
somewhat in error.
321 251 :K
Edwin Kirtley, who sometime ago
attended a convention in the east,
denies the charge that he beat his way
back via the rods. Mr. Kirtley insists
that someone has the wrong impres-
sion of his cliaractcr.
"Ilusher" Blake, aged pioneer, states
at birthday celebration that the surest
way to a hale and hearty old age
are through excessive and continual
use of snuff, Climax and borrowed
cigarettes. "My most frequent drink,"
he says, "is water."
ik ag: 11:
The local corpse of the lt. O. T. C.
is not under the complete control of
Benjamin Reed, according to a state-
ment smuggled from the IlGZlCI'.lllHl'l.Ql'S
late last night.
DF ik is
Now that flat hats and golf trousers
are no longer considered unique the
members of a prominent lodge here
are said to be seeking information on
the advisability of initiating the order
of Peg Top trousers.
lk 21 vii
A statement denying that the Pio-
neer liad been sold to a near by agri-
culture school was issued by Frank
Carter from the A. S. U. O. offices
early this morning.
H. Latham May Graduate
Years Spent In Effort
After long years of waiting and ei'-
fort Hugh C. Latham, a member of
the University of Oregon student body,
is about to graduate from the School
of Economics, or something.
Latham came here about tl1e time
that most of the present freshmen class
was entering the fourth gradeg he has
grown up with the school, and has
become a part of the system of things.
However, it has been discovered that
in some miraculous manner he has
gradually, very gradually, accumulated
some hours and from a.ll present in-
dications he will no doubt be ushered
out this June.
HBROKE HE RT AN
LEFT" AY Q
CAMPUS AMAZED BY HOLLYWOOD SCANDAL SAID
TO INCLUDE LOCAL FNSTRUCTOR.
Not By C. N. H.
Ilolllrwoocl, Gal., Jan. 1, .1920 CSpeciaID-Just another New Year 'S
scandal, just four more broken hearts, and another fickle university
professor tells the tale of the most surprising news that has swept
this community since Charles Chaplin threatened to shave off his
6? As yet the details are hazy, inter-
DAM THE RACE
SAY STUDE TS
Interested Group Conclemnv It
As Handicap to Studies.
The Inter-fraternity Council, in a
meeting held during the last month,
have decided that it would be a great
advantage to the betterment of the
university and the interest of the stu-
dents of the institution to dam the mill
race in such a manner as to force the
Ilow of water into the Willamette
River at the portage and thus decrease
the temptation of spending afternoons
and evenings along the banks of the
well known muddy stream.
From the general viewpoints of the
inhabitants around here this plan
seems to have met with very favorable
comment. Jason McCune, who was
prominent in the framing of the mo-
tion, is reported to have decided upon
this action after a long discussion with
a group of interested students who
believe that every hour should be spent
toward the ultimate purpose.
According to the plan the bed of
what is now the race will later be
tContinued on Next Pagej
views with prominent people fail to
reveal the most intimate details of the
professors recent visit. It seems, how
ever, that the University of Oregon
instructor in literature came here re-
cently with a group of football players,
The visitors from the university Went
to the studios and became acquainted
with many of the film actresses. It
was soon apparent that the great ath-
letes were not being half so popular
with the queens of the movies as was
the innocent appearing professor who
was acting as chaperon.
In every dressing room of the
studios the girls could be heard talk-
ing of "That cute little p1'ofessor with
the cleverest chin whiskers!"
Not only did the professor attract
the attention of the girls of the screen,
but he talked to themg he talked of
strange things. and things that thrilled
them. He told of Confusious, and H. G.
Wells, he talked fluently of Bernard
Shaw and Horatio Alger, Jr.,-Well,
the stars were simply amazed at his
knowledge. Then comes the surprise,
the shock and the catastrophe of the
tContinued on Next Pagej
ROSEBRAUGH NOT OUT.
There seems to have been some mis-
understanding concerning the case of
Arthur Rosebraugh, rogue's scholar,
who was reported to have flunked out
of the university. According to recent
Word from authority he is still here,
and able to get about-with a cane.
NAME 0F PRDF.
IS IN SCANDAL
fContinued from iirst page?
The university professor returned
to Eugene. He left the girls that
had grown interested in his strange
stories: he departed from the re-
gion of clicking cameras to his uni-
versity campus. Now there is no
"Cute little professor'i in Holly-
wood to tell the ladies of Bill
Shakespeare, no longer can the act-
resses have the thrill of posing for
pictures with a real live professor-
so what is there left for the girls
As yet Will Hayes has issued no
statement, but it is expected that
he will express himself in his usual
quick, emphatic manner- until
then, Well, the usually calm Holly-
wood community awaits in amaze-
ment at this startling revelation.
DAM THE RACE
fContinued from first pagej
turned into a sunken garden, which
can be used to advantage by uni-
versity women for teas during the
more favorable times of the year.
It was the belief of the committee
that the student body has now
reached the stage where it is more
interested in the serious pursuits
of life and does not care for the
mere frivolities of youth.
The committee in charge of this
program is: Jack Seabrook, Herm
Blaesing, Fred Ha.rrison, Otto
Mauthe and Barney McPhillips.
PLEDGI G ANNOUNCED
Ima Lazi Bum announces the
pledging of: Ward Johnson, Elmer
Lewis, Jerry Gunther, Morris Bo-
cock, Bill Sorsby, Bill Poulson, Ted
Larsen, George Mansfield, Fred
Harrison, Harry Skinner, Dave Hus-
ted, Frank Rice, Warren Ulrich,
Rue Mowrey, Reese Wingard,
George I-Iorsefall, and Theran Saus-
This intimate photo is one of the first to reach the campus illus-
trating the recent Hollywood scandal that has been the sensation of
the season. The fated professor may be see11 here struggling to get
away from the enticing movie queens. The instructor's discomfort may
be noticed by the pained expression on his face. Is it t1'ue that this
campus celebrity broke the hearts of these four delicate girls?
CAMPUS ENRAGED BY SCANDAL:
STUDENTS TELL THEIR VIEWS
The campus was petrified last
night when word was received from
Hollywood of the university pro-
fessor's connection with the recent
New Year's scandal. Groups of stu-
dents that yesterday stood peace-
fully smoking and unaware of the
calamity that threatened were last
night meeting in flocks to discuss
Hundreds of students were sought
by the reporter in a search of cam-
pus viewpoints on the situation.
but many were so dumbfounded
that they could not talk. Others
said too much. Here are some of
the alleged statements of Well-
Harry Meyer, prominent athlete:
"Goodness gracious, I am simply
shocked l " ,
Ruben Georfriere, rough and
ready, catch as catch can, pianist:
"One simply never knows when to
anticipate a sudden surprise of this
nature, even from the most respect-
ed persons: now I remember when
I was in ltaly-."
Mina Miner, well-known club wo-
man: "As Eleanor Glynn would say,
'Young girls can't be too carefuli'
Adah Harkness, insistent commit-
tee worker: "I can't make any state-
ment until I have curled my hair,
l-Ierbert V. Brooks, handsome var-
sity baseball man: "I know just how
it is and don't blame the professor
a bit: the women simply won't
leave a good looking man alone."
"Goof" Cooper, renowned porch
piffler: "It's the best story I've
heard since the one about those two
lrishmen, Pat and Mike -"
Martha Wade, celebrated bridge
expert: "No, I had not heard of
any scandal, and I don't know who
this professor is, but will you tell
me this truthfully: do you think
I have on too much lip stick?"
fflontirngd on page 187
UESTIO p : 5
C. N. H.-this is not a column on K X N?
information to bashful men who are
in love. For information of this
nature we would advise you to con-
sult the encyclopedia. See Volumn
XII MEN-PLY under "Mental
Errors and Their Corrections."
Pat lrelan: No, it is not consid-
ered good form for an engaged man
to be pigging other women. I-low-
ever, there are subtle methods of
getting by with it. Space does not
permit more complete instructions,
but may we suggest that you con-
sult Doug Farrel?
Hel-n Ba-l: We cannot say
whether men prefer feminine beau-
ty to masculine franknessg we fear
that this question is a little too per-
sonal for this column. Could you
guise your interogation under a less
Marcel-a Ber-y: This is not the
beauty contest department, but our
personal opinion is that your hair
looks quite decent, either bobbed or
vice versa. As you suggest, though,
it might be well to consider Jimmy's
Mas-n Dill-rd: We didn't know,
but upon investigation into reliable
authority Cincluding such men as
Dick Reed and Tony McCrawJ we
find that your policy is quite rightg
"treat 'em rough," don't worry when
they cry and never be too confi-
Mari-n La: Yes, go ahead and
select an intellectual companion.
we don't care.
Pauli-e Bondura-t: No, it is never
wise to talk about people to their
backs when there is danger of them
finding it out. Be careful whom
you confide in and don't talk too
A. Martin Kron-n: It will be im-
possible for us to give your mash
note any publicity in this paper:
you might buy advertising space in
THOSE WHO COME AND GO AROUND
OUR CAMPUS HOTELS
BITS OF GOSSIP WITH THE NEAR-GREAT
"Considering the fact that I have
been running the Sophomore class,
making a big noise at To-Ko-Lo
meetings and speaking to even the
freshmen, it seems hardly necessary
that you ask me about my political
views," said Ken Stephenson, who
has been paying his board more or
less regularly at one of the Eleventh
Street eating houses. '
"Rus" Gowan, after being given
liberty from the basketball squad
has entered upon a very insistent
pigging campaign. Mr. Gowan, in
one of his recent trips to the
campus, told reporters that he was
indeed pleased to be "free again"-
that may be taken in many ways.
Francis Alstock, who used to be
one of the boys about the library
steps, has changed his occupation
and may be found taking long,
seemingly aimless, walks about the
surrounding country. "There is
nothing like exercise and moon-
shine," says lVlr. Alstock.
"Aw-go-wan," was the only reply
made by Jens Terjeson when asked
yesterday if the rumor afloat to the
effect that he had announced his
engagement is true. From this reply
we are in some doubt, but still, this
sly old "Love-Mau" is not to be
XVhen checking in at one of the
near-by boarding houses yesterday,
Howard Hobson announced to our
lobby reporter that the cut he re-
ceived over the eye during basket-
ball season will in no Way handicap
his pigging efficiency this season.
The rumor to the effect that
James Meek had left school is un-
grounded, according to word re-
ceived yesterday. Mr. Meek was
quite well-known around these parts
a year or so ago.
It is said that every time there
is an Emerald staff meeting the
Phi Sigma Pis have to appoint a
freshman to stay home and answer
the phone. "If you're not a journal-
ist you can't be one of our boys" is
the new slogan.
"The Life of a Ladies' Man, with
Variations," has recently received a
great deal of comment in local
avenues, the book was arranged
from the confessions of John Piper,
and while the author is modest,
about the contents, there can be
no doubt, say eminent critics, that
Mr. Piper has made known details
of his life that were previously con-
sidered private to say the least.
That's what a man gets for keep-
ing a diary!
VVhen Theodore Baker Esq. first
came to this vicinity he was just
a great big bashful boy-and look at
him today! Yesterday he re-regis-
tered at one of the enterprising
beaneries and told the clerk vio-
lently that he had come to stay, and
everything. Ted has learned the
art of self-expression.
"Ole' Larsen, an aged pioneer of
this community, told the press yes-
terday that he was going to stay in
these parts as long as he wants to
and until wages raise in other lo-
cations. That's another way of es-
tablishing a, permanent residence.
There is nothing like a Ford
coupe for increasing popularity
with the feminine sex, is the advice
of Dick Reed. When Reed's Ford
parks near the library the rest of
the boys stand back and wait for
him to make his selection.
"Delta Gamma to Give Benefit.
for Day:" headline. Congratula-
tions, Jack, somebody has to buy
6 SUNDAY OREGANA
A Very Independent Publication
" Fiction is More Entertaining Than Truth "
VOLUME XVI. NUlVIBlTlR ONE.
Published By Mistake.
A newspaper policy is iinperativeg it is the power that tools
the public and handicaps the reporters. For the beneiit of our
news staff our policy is: Get all the newsg let the Faculty be your
guide and your friends your bitter-est enemies. ll! it isn't tit
to print the readers will enjoy it and 4-ire-ulatiou' will inereaseg
the dollar is mightier than the grade shi-et: a bank account is
more impressive than a diploma, and a journalistic 4-ode of ethics
was designed for the wall and not the brain.
BE ORIGINAL-DON'T COMPLAIN
OUR MOMENTOUS PROBLEM
The present supi-rl'luil'y of tloppery about the l'Ulllll2l.g.fl1lil.llOll
of the idiosyncracics of neuroties should be immediately investi-
gated. This neuropathic trait. indubitated by metaphorical
hallueination is Sll10'l1l'll.'lV untransniierated to the infinitesimal
1 cs C .V :J
contrectation of allophylians.
Tauroboliuniism is directly influenced by qlflagellitorin and
the panpsychistie theory concerning pleuropericarditis. Neta-
inorphosis is shown by experimentation with the photospectro-
heliograph, giving convincing photoehromoseope evidence. Yet
on the other hand, the inference is not incontrovertiblc accord-
ing to deipnosophists.
Education is a harsh word that is used commonly in speak-
ing of university attendance. Largely it consists of spending
four or tive years and several hundred dollars on a prolonged
and unhampered vacation.
Colleges were originally designed with an ultimate aim of
something or other. They are now used as a distributing center
for fraternity jewelry.
In some mysterious manner education and colleges have
been linked together-theoretically, we mean. To us this ap-
pears to be an error: we don 't know anything about education,
but we 've seen four years of college and there seems to be an
Vic either need more education in our colleges or more
colleges in our education to clear this thing up. However, it
would be a shame to spoil the colleges.
Something should be done about this-may be suggest that
Pan-hellenic pass a resolution?
0 L U M
on the NEWS
Ry R. E. Quest
Good morning, folks. have
you used your Stacomb today?
ii: filf FX:
This kolunm has long aggi-
liberty in the
it is with great
lated a. greater
class room, and
pleasure that we note that the
men are now
to smoke and
out of place.
:H: 21: :Xe
We iniderslanil tlmt Kitty
Watson has ln-en largely re-
sponsible for the promoting of
lhis advance in educational
progress: we always knew that
Kitty would exert her energies
to f-ousl rnetive use some day.
'l'here is a rumor afloat that
a strange person groomed in
black and armed with a flash-
light has been making the
rounds ol? the cemetery againg
we 'Ifeel that the graveyard is
no place for trivolities-this
flashlight teluleiicy should be
Radio debates. correspond-
ence track nu-els, courses by
mail-pretty soon all the cam-
pus will be used for will be
Il? ii :Xl
" Women outshoot university
men," says headline 5 that shows
what training does-the officers
give the girls all of the atten-
it 22? :YF
D "In the spring a young man 'S
tancy turns to thoughts of-7"
gettnig up at six o'clock and
working like hell all summer! I
SUNDAY OREGANA 7
K . '71 ','VY If
W7 ' 1
lllxigz IL? X X l If" . K,.f'I,i.,
Mk' K f
, ' x. I f, 4 R,
lot? if T
X f-wgnl W If '
if it -1- A29 1 ' ' f
'iff ,f X
,lil fi I
IT lSN'T THE HIGH GUST OF EDUOATlUN--
Once upon a time. says one of our well known
fables, a brilliant student heczime finuncizxlly defunct
and suhohlsticnlly flunked.
He departed during the night, and for zu. long time
nobody saw him, not even the prohibition officers.
Finally, one day he returned and was interviewed
by :1 group ol' the conventionally curious reportersg
they became quite trunk und asked him why he had
cleparted without so much us having sent il check
to the laundry.
"Boys," replied he, "it wasn't the high cost of edu-
cation, nor the strenuous requirements of higher
All of which leads to the great popular problem:
"VVhat is the economic justification of Women?"
The great educational problem before the college
world of today is f'Why the Coed?"
Adolescent, sentimental, impractical and unthink-
ing collegians spend their time and money on women!
Many a promising youth has departed from the
home-fires filled with ambition for an education and
has returned home after four years of intellectual
grind with nothing but an over-drawn bank account
and a flapper fdon't let them fool you, the "Mapper"
is not as extinct as the dodo by a hell of a lotj.
So, after all, it is NOT the high cost of education.
8 SUNDAY OREGANA
. . E , ,
vivid Spots 'Mt Ami Its All
in Athletic Here But
Events A f ' .I Q 'Mah Jongg
E , Q. d , lt,
ARROW COLLARS EDGE
GOLF SOX FROM RACE
Winners Make 39 Points
Losers Less I
Before a riotous throng of less
than ten thousand spectators the
Golf Sox nine went down to a hard
fought defeat before the onslaught
of Arrow Collar bats yesterday af-
ternoon. Score, 39 to 1 in favor of
Every inning of the grim battle
was desperate, and the tangle
threatened to go into extra cantos
when in the last frame Joe Burke
of the Sox gang hunted and re-
gained consciousness on the initial
sack. Some skillful arm work on
part of Monte Byers, in the box
the Collars, pulled them out of
hole, however, and the close of
game found Burke still sleeping
soundly on the first bag.
The most outstanding factor in
favor of the Collar group was the
work of Rupert Bullivant on the
mound for the Golfers. During the
first three innings he held his op-
pondents to 43 hits, but after that
his offerings were not so dangerous
and the rival throng soaked the
pill quite frequently.
"Skinner" Holdman, of the Arrow
nine, was rudely awakened in the
last half of the sixth when Gorgie
Bronaugh, Sox favorite, was hit on
the sky-piece by a foul ballg the
bounding pellet went wild and
landed a direct hit on "Skinner"
who was pigging in left field. A
free for all struggle almost followed
when Bronaugh called Don Park,
who was batting at the time, a
"naughty little dickensf'
Jack Day, of the Sox nine, got
mad early in the game and Went
home. Day had been pivoting
around the third sack during the
early periods of the game. The
trouble came at the opening of the
third inning when it was discovered
that Jack Boyd was there, too, and
that the two players were attempt'
ing to cover the same position. Day
refused to be moved to a fielding
position because of the long walk
in to the bench.
A Gridiron Puzzle--
' ' """"ci" ..,.h .....
The Mystery P-iicture of the Season
Biff, bang and a couple of zooms!
Here is one of the fastest action
pictures of a local football eventg
it was taken during one of the most
heart thrilling moments of a very
unusual contest. The huge, how-
ling crowd that may be seen tif not
heardj in the background, is on its
feet in desperate anticipation. The
handsome fellow running with the
ball is said to be Leon Byrne, the
philosophic football artist, can you
tell which man will tackle him? If
so, you should report to Joe Made
dock at once.
The most startling thing about
this photograph is that if you look
hard enough you may be able to
find all twenty-two of the men who
were on or near the field at the
time that this flashlight exposure
was made. Look closely behind
MORE LETTERS To
WOMEN IS DEMAND
A petition to be presented to the
board of regents, or the first meet-
ing of the Oregon Knights, is being
prepared by a committee of work-
ers from the Womens League, This
petition urges that under the pres-
ent rules of the associated student
body it is practically impossible for
more than fifty per cent of the
women registered in the university
to be granted letters.
Hilda Chase, speaking for the
committee, is believed to have said
that points should be given for at'
tendance to meetings of the Wom-
an's League, teas given by the Dean
of Women, and voting at the Y. W.
C. A. elections.
each blade of grass, and follow the
yardage lines from left to right, re-
membering as you study the picture
that the best football strategy is a
careful placement of men and that
the coach who can hide his men
from the other fellow is a sly duck
-would you be fooled by this trick
Some of the best known local
moleskin dark-horses may be seen
here as others have never seen
them. Reading slowly from left to
right and back more rapidly we
have: Henry Sheldon doing a hun-
dred yards in little less than five
minutes, Wade Rutherford giving
the ladies a smileg Otto Mauthe
hastening right along, Warren
Ulrich trying to catch up with the
multitudes and various others in-
cluding some of the band and vari-
ous members of the o1'chestra.
' How TO PLAY
i-, BY JOVE
The first requisites of the al-
ledged golfer are the clothes, the
absence of these is considered im-
modest. Now, having dressed and
had breakfast tnever golf on a
empty stomachl call to one of the
brothers who isn't home and say:
"Don't care if I use your clubs do
you?" There will be no response.
so gather things together and exit
Now that you are this far along
on the road to success all you have
left to do is learn the technical
points of the game. To do this, find
an empty lot, any vacant lot will
do, but if you can't find a vacant
lot use somebody's lawn.
SUNDAY OREGANA - 9
WOMEN ARE CRAZY
TO DI PLAY SKILL
B PIONEER RIDER HERE.
We have on the campus a man
who may rightly be considered the
pioneer of the riding movement.
Long before Prof. Bangs was be-
fessor Walter Barnes was doing his
N coming famous and wealthy, Pro-
T0 WIN AWARDS
Prize May Be Given to Most
Page Paul Revere, the co-eds
have taken up riding. It has be-
come quite the habit, in fact the
habit is the main thing. If a
woman has an attractive figure, a
few spare dollars and the right sort
of taste in selecting garments, then
she must certainly take up riding.
Considering the fact that there is
so much local interest as well as
local color in the prevailing fad of
'chasing broken down brutes over
the lawns hereabouts there has
been some talk of instigating a con-
test to select the most capable fem-
inine rider. This contest would be
based upon the merits of the wom-
Of course, the habit's the thing.
Since none of the women are rid-
ing unless they have the habit this
would be one of the most important
factors in judging the comparative
merits. From the standpoint of the
garment there seems to be some
keen competition in the field. Per-
sonally we are partial to the-tRe-
moved because the state might get
the wrong impression of "us."J
One of the other things that
would be adjudged carefully should
this contest be opened would be the
poise of the women on the campus.
One of the valuable assets to the
woman who would be well known is
the ability to wall: around the
campus after riding without bother-
ing to change costumes. Thus im-
partial and broad-minded men will
be selected as judgesg these will
probably be- fdean of women
wishes this to be kept a secret.J
Well, anyway, there should be a
daily dozen riding across the
campus. Co-eds seeking advice
.should call on this veteran.
neu n I
SCORE CARD OF
Moat fascinating habit .... ...... a bout s375
Coilng to classes ia habit ............ ..... 5 00
Walking across campus in same ..... .... 2 50
Aaaaaiag assembly a la cavalry ..... .... 1 oo
Smearing lip stick at gallop ..... -- 97
Adjusting lip stick at trot .................,.,...
Rearranging lips tshape ancl contourj ........ -.
fAny speecl faster than Walk countsj
Memorizing pet names of horses and instruc-
tors .........,.,.,.,,..,,.,..,,....,..,..,..,,...,,,, ,..... 34
tplnhis inserted by request of Ike lVlills.j
Bolabecl Hairpwith shingle .,.., .. .- I3
Same kind of hair, less shingle ,.,......,. ...,,..,. 3
Lack of boblaed hair substracts 75 from total.
SPECIAL INSTRUCTION ABOUT ENTERING CONTES-TZ 5
ALVVAYS H11 out this card immediately after return home, other-
wise you may forget just what you did on the ride, and while
this forgetfulness is often advisable, at the same time it must be
remembered that the judges are not mind readers. 2:
Timothy Clorau and Doc Boynton will have charge of the slipsg 55
Professor Cameron. because of his interest in the Women of the
university will probably be chosen by the committee as advisor, EE
so confer with him regularly. a
wang ,lf A Q c" guaghnghisg
gHappening tog Q X - of the f
: Drama : ' 41 1- I tI'ht
X QI 5 .QA f oo ig s
wr OC. TT '
"THE GREE GODDESS"
MAKES BIG NOISE
"The Green Goddess" is tl1e usual
bit of Indian hokum that is always
put on with the aid of incense and a
couple of brass symbals. The ef-
fective work of the three howling
stage hands was a splendid imita-
tion of what a. mob scene isn't.
The plot is that a woman doesn't
love her wicked boot-leg-soaked hus-
bandg a doctor does and a naughty
indian prince or something t1'ies to.
After several changes of costume
and a few forgotten lines the legal
husband is killed and we'll let you
guess who won the pretty lady.
From one of the back seats Char-
lette Banfield didn't look so bad
as a heroineg Darrell Larsen mas-
tered his Swedish brogue well
enough to get by as a semi-shiekg
as usual Dave Swanson was the Ar-
row collar 99 44-100 per cent pure
lover and there were others in the
cast including a few freshmen in
torn B. V. Dis posing as idol wor-
If it weren't too late we would
warn you to save that fifty cents
A DRAMATIC MOM-ENT
This is one of the most thrilling
scenes enacted by the dramatic de-
partment this season. The audience
was held spell bound, nobody even
asked for a refund on their ticket.
Gordon Wilson, who was playing
the Valentino role may be seen on
the other side of the tree, maybe.
and go home and read "Women in
Love," it's too late for the former,
but we still believe in the latter.
In Cast ogeter lbbetson
Everybody Except the Janitor Crowds Onto the
Not having anything else to do
we went up to see the Bohemian
forces of Guild Hall do everything
and anything what they could to
Peter lbbetson. .
Outside of the "Birth of the Na-
tion" we can't think of anything
that would give them a greater op-
portunity to get in all of the ma-
jors and a few of the minors of the
department into one play. The cast
of characters of this production
looks a good deal like a parody of
the student directory.
Peter lbbetson consists mostly of
a group of dreams, most remarkable
dreams that come true and every-
thing,-but then we can't begin to
give the plot of the play.
Putting this play on at Guild
Theatre is like holding an assem-
bly in Deedy. When the masses
congregated on the stage it gave the
impression of one of those over-
crowded "class of '76" pictures in
Fergus Reddie, in person, played
the title and leading role. Frankly,
we had a terrible time trying to
harmonize Fergus with the hand-
some youth that was supposed to
have been Peter along about 1869.
But thirty years later, when he was
doing some tragedy stuff in prison
and in an insane asylum we really
began to have a good time, and even
chocked back a tear or two when he
appeared to be feeling bad.
KATE PINNEO I
WIG GETS BY
, A Game Audience Sticks Thru
"The Dover Road"
Four pins flashed in the dark-
men frightened by the dismal as-
pects of marriage recalled their
coveted, bejeweled vest adornments
-such was the influence of the
"Dover Road" when it was played
by the University Players at the
The Dover Road is different from
ordinary plays in the fact that there
is not a sentimental "I loye vou
truly" final curtain. In fact after
seeing this play we could not help
but wonder if there is anything in
love after all-anything except di-
vorce scanduls and headaches.
The usual Mask and Buskin cast
were doing their usual stuff in this
production. Our only regret was
that D-ave Swanson didn't get to
do a little more of his customary
"come to my arms, darlingug we
have often suspected that Dave went
into drama just for the purpose of
giving the ladies in the audience a
After seeing Kate Pinneo in the
curly blond wig one cannot help but
wonder why it is that she has never
worn one beforeg she really looked
like one of the girls in this part
and we'll bet that the Chi Omegas
reclaim her now that she looks so
We still believe that Ted Baker
was better at managing plays than
he is at acting them, but we do
have to hand it to Darrel Larsen for
getting out of the bad habits that
he displayed in the Green Goddess.
Elizabeth Robinson sl1ouldn't
have been acting the way she did,
most especially since Karl Vonder
Ahe had tonsilitis at the time.
Anyway if you didn't see the
Dover Road you missed watching
the cast drink the customary logan-
berry juice as a poor substitute for
wine and you saved six bits, so
SUNDAY OREGANA I l
Wonder What Jimmy Gilbert' Thzhks?
They donliz Sum to lpn. Scared,
'lzlllls Tnor-rt-L1-tip,-i1 guess Ill
have +0 84?-43 11111-A. VV4-UN
ilxam kv-Lck QuG.St
he class seems
was me ag A-me
ofltlzfc gobng 4:0 Sleep QguL'l'i-,
Illl ask 1-tim, one of mg
That: am-z made kim si.-lf:
up -1-- I Quads Illls
lnaufz, io Spring another
3 Quiz. on :Hia wliolv, bloomut'
W' W time ii 1-5?
40 be yaggkn' -,- Thu, -S .A sh-1. emit.-1 me mv, tpatng 'glws class ts restless so 1
Senior antteftpitnib to Ioiik 4-.o sei so liar-dbotlzdti I Sow SWS3 1'lX hold- 'khmfw over 0
tnkalllgent---what quzs-time htm Wtnk Wdlek mm bowels. of minidczs.
Sure Zgxoorccl. luvn, SQ,q,p on im
TIFFY TUDENT'S SAVIOR
Genial Old Sport 'l'ells Secret of Trade
But is Silent
We found Professor Barnett. in his usual smiling,
jovial mood when we went to interview him. l-le
was garbed in his favorite sport costume: golfvsocks
in a delicate shade of crimson and yellow, knickers
of a somewhat noticeable check and a soft white
shirt open at the collar and disclosing a strong,
muscular neck. "1 get an awful kick out of these
unconventional dads," he explained when he noted
our interest, "I only wish that I could enjoy this
freedom in my classes. hut students are so anxious
for me to remain formal, and if there is one thing
that I will not do, it is disappoint my students."
After a discussion of general campus events and
an exchange of confidences about our dates of the
previous evening, we got down to the purpose of the
"My success as an instructor," he told us, "I
hold due to the fact that I try at all times to be
human. I find that there is no need to be at all
upstage in the class-room. A good professor encour-
ages his students, trusts them and is not over-
harsh or unjust in his criticisms. I was tempted to
flunk a student once, but when I found that the
reason for his delinquency was the fact that he was
more interested in pool, women and dancing than
government, I merely called him to my office and
said, 'Young man, I can only give you a five in this
course because you have skipped seventeen classes,
have slept through the remaining lectures and don't
know your stuff. I am, of course, passing you, but
I would advise you to stay out of politics' This is
the method that I follow. I always remain in close,
friendly contact with the boys and girls."
The professor blushed when we mentioned neck-
ing. "I would rather avoid those personal ques-
tions," he smiled, winking knowingly.
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5i1ADVICE TO GIRL
Dear Ruthie: You have helped so
many others that I am coming to
you for advice. A formal was
pulled that I didn't get asked to.
Does this mean that my college
career is simply
Now, dear, you
about this. Some
go to any formals
selfish and after
of nineteen, isn't
must be sensible
girls don't get to
at all. Don't be
all, eighteen out
Dear Ruthie: I am a young girl
of eighteen and am deeply in love
with a young man. He wants to
announce our engagement, which
would be all right only that he
wants us to be engaged to be mar-
ried. What shall I do?-Hopefully,
Dear Hopeful K.: You are entire-
ly right, my dear, as it is terribly
archaic to be engaged to be mar-
ried. By all means have a nice an-
nouncement party so the campus
will have another affair to gloat
over and wonder how long it will
Dear Ruthie: I just want to ex-
press my appreciation for what you
have done for me. You suggested
perhaps tl1e reason that I wasn't
popular was because I had that
dreaded disease Halitosis. My best
friends didn't tell me, but after
using Listerine I got more tele-
phone calls than any girl in the
house.--Happy Once More.
Dear Ruthie: I do not approve of
mugging but the boys say that all
of the girls do it and that I am
old-fashioned. Tell me, Ruthie, that
I am right, and that when I do
meet a man I want to marry I will
be glad that I have not indulged
in promiscuous knecking.-Catlr
Dear Catherine: Of course you
are right! It makes me so happy
to find a girl that will risk popu-
larity for upholding up her prin-
ciples. Power to you, Catherine.
Dear Ruthie: Will you please try
to help me find a friend of mine
whom I have not seen for over two
years? He was employed as a
dish-water and I think he is still
in the city, and I am anxious to get
in touch with him. Maybe some of
your readers know where he can be
located. His name is Errol Tl1et.--
Dear Ruthie: Being only a fresh-
man I haven't learned all the things
that should be done. C11 What
should one say when a man puts
his arm around you? 123 And on
returning from a pleasant evening
what should one say?-Baby Blue
Dear Baby Blue Eyes: ill If a
young man should be so forward as
to put his arm around you, you
should say, "Oh! I feel uncomfort-
able." C21 Just say very naturally,
"Thank you very much indeed for
a most happy time. You have been
a princely host, and I have had a
Beauty clay is being used exten-
sively by some of our most promi-
11ent women, but it is always best
to remove all traces of the prepara-
tion before going to classes: thus
it is considered more practical
never to attempt to give the face
a treatment on Monday morning
previous to an eight o'clock.
Use rogue and lip stick in any
quantity that you like, remember-
ing, of course, to endeavor to keep
somewhere near to the natural color
of the face: it is still good form to
blush now and then, so it is well
to give the cheeks some chance to
show an occasional natural glow.
Women who go in for "mugging"
would do well to be careful of the
lip stick that is excessively sticky,
they really are very displeasing to
men-we have heard.
Milady that seeks beauty must be
ever busy with her attempts, at
least five hours a day should he
spent before the mirror.
A C o - e d ' D i a r
CBy MaI'i0l'l Bowmllnl
Lay late, a-planning a good way
to bluff thru my French test, and
bothering no little about checking
up on my bank balance, a business
that I must not much longer put
off. Between times I heard the girls
calling and realized to my great
distraction that I was too late aris-
ing to go to my ten o'clock, making
my great trouble about French all
very useless. To luncheon at noon
with Jack High. I do so wonder
why he says so much about his
work and never seems to be busy.
The food, regardless, was good and
I ate hearty of pastry and fruit
salad, I am reminded tho' that I
must take more regard of my diet.
For the afternoon had naught to
do but the library-and so was
wont to go to a movie with Ed Bohl-
man, and he did look so cute in
those funny trousers. I do think
that a woman owes something to
her school, so I spent the evening
laughing at old copies of the
"Punch" and certain papers that
some of the girls have hidden away
-it strikes me as quite amusing.
but I see why some of the editors
were asked to leave school.
To a class this morning a-eating
toast on the wayg Donald Barnes
is so sarcastic when one is late.
yet he has a cute smile and I am
reminded ot that boy at home when
I see his curly hair. On the front
row this morning was a man I have
never noticed: could not help but
gaze at his long eye-lashes, but his
nose was a bit too long. If I were
to do over I would have taken a
seat nearer the window, for the
class is really such a bore. Right
home after class, for I had sup-
posed a letter, however tl1ere was
none and I wished that I had
walked to the library with Ninon
Treukman, for she has said that she
heard something that Otto Mauthe
said, and I think it is about me-
he has such darling hair, too.
K W-Ffloiitmifeclqi page 183 Z'
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EAT AND GROW
There is no more successful meth-
od of becoming well known than
that of eating. A man never forgets
the girl that eats the 51.20 break-
fast. Thus the young lady that
would be known to every man
should learn to select the foods from
the menu that will impress her
One of the surest means of ac-
complishing fame in this field is
policy of Wave Anderson, who says
that she always reads the menu
from the right hand side. "Often",
she tells us, "I find that the eighty-
five cent salad is a triile unpalat-
able, but I train my taste and have
learned that while a man will forget
the girl that ordered a lemon-coke.
he can never forget the one that
cost him the price of his laundry
bill to grub-stake".
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The two girls in this picture are
making a terrible mistake- They
have a. date for a Sunday evening
dinner and that very afternoon they
are spoiling their appetites by hav-
ing toast and tea all hy themselves.
What will the men think when they
learn that the girls can hardly eat
anything at all that evening?
Mildred Burke has tried the plan
of dieting the day of an important
date. This plan works well, she
explains, except in cases where the
gentleman in question forgets to
mention eating. Heffelfinger has a
method of avoiding this latter dan-
ger however, by selecting a care-
fully laid out route from town, by
which every local restaurant is
passed. This hardly ever fails, she
JEAN GAY IN BRIGHT
XVitl1 the opening of the spring
season milady is demanding styles
that create an atmosphere of the
great open spaces and the carefree
attitude of the out-of-doors. Above
we have pictured a lovely bit of
garmentry that is finding favor in
fashionable circles this year.
Indeed, it is the very essence of
what is right in the feminine
spring fashion note. A delightful
thing for any little college girl to
have packed away in her trunk.
Notice the fine lines and the grace-
ful sweep of the skirt. A Wee bit
risque, mayhaps, but considering
the present modes it can hardly be
said that a girl should not be per-
mitted to wear such attire, if the
proper occasion is at hand.
This darling little bit of season-
able apparel is so designed as to
meet the ever changing needs of
the busy woman or girl. It may
be just the thing for a skillful
game of tennis or meets the de-
mands of the golfing girl to per-
fection. lncidentally, this is the
sort of thing that might be looked
upon with genuine delight at a
Woman's League tea, and after a
su1nmer's wear will tit in nicely at
class lotteries next fall.
FOR BU Y HOUSE
Weak Colfee Emerald
Cold Toast Water
Beans, or Hash
Choice of Bread Pudding
Veal Loaf a la Catsip
"Tub the manager"
A dessert that will
delight all present.
How I Became Popular
"Twenty years ago I could not
dance a step. I was all run down,
with terrible pains in my hack and
sides, and I suffered pangs of envy
when I heard my sister play her
banjo. I was a messg how I envied
the slender figure of my next door
neighbor! I could not understand
why he had left me so abruptly
without a word of explanation. It
only made me the more conscious
of my own crudities. One day I
read an ad of yours entitled "Free
Sample". I followed directions
carefully, and bought the saxophone
which you give free with every life
order. Now I can't keep the men
away from the house, I am over-
1'l1l1 with dates, my time is not even
my own. I Will never be able to
thank you enough. All I can say
is "God Bless Bunk Short, and his
six easy lessons to popularity".
A Loving Pupil,
fApologies to Brown Jug.l
45 'I-is Q :Vex
and Hd mv
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'21 iii- Tk
141 The Strange ase of
j "f Haddon Rockhey who
3 7' Sought to Reform
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Don t hold my hand-here, what
will the state think?"
These few simple words by Had-
den Rockhey, well-known chairman
of the Homecoming Committee and
prominent pigging artist, threw the
feminine element into a whirl of
Could it be that there is some-i
thing amiss about saying "damn"
and holding hands on the library
steps at 3:15 Thursday afternoons '?
Was there being widespread talk
about certain young ladies with
flapper tendencies? Mercy, mercy,
and what did the state think?
Nancy yVi1son, the only woman
sports writer in publicityg Kate
Pinneo, Guild l-Iall's blackiace
comedian fburnt corkjg Wenona
Dyer, senior barber with bobbed
hair and freckles and even the ges-
turing, smiling Kitty Kay became
Rochkey had been a friend of
these ladiesg he had bought them
coffee and doughnutsg had dis-
cussed with them the philosophy of
marriage fwith no serious intentj,
but now he had accused them of
flapperism. Could anything be
more disastrous? Again came the
question, "yVhat does, would or will
the state think?"
Nancy Wilson and Kate Pinneo
went to their simple little mansion
over by the race and wept great big
salty tears. XVenona Dyer broke
three more dates that night and
read up on Billy's philosophy Cthis
"Billy" might refer to Shakespeare,
but it doesn'tJ. Kitty Kay went
home and took oft her red and yel-
Such was the result when these
four pretty maids were accused of
being flappers by the outstanding
critic of the University. Had the
Dean of VVomen written another
letter about mattresses the result
could not have been more drastic.
The outcome of the situation was
that the young ladies went to the
man of knowledge and called him a
naughty boy. They said that they
would not be called flappersg they
insisted that they were not flaphers
and that the state should not think
"Being flappersj' they said in
unison, "is too conventionalg if we
can't be original we'l1 get married."
"It is better to be original than
disappointed," he replied.
r mummwn 1 I
Hohenhemmia, the hang-out of this
gang of women who caused the
young chairman of the student un-
ion committee so many difficulties.
The girls have lived in this palacial
ma.nsion all of this year.
One of the group, lady with mod-
ern ideas. A theatre star and every-
thing. You'l1 her on the cam-
pus someday, and usually accom-
panied by--a young man.
SUNDAY OREGANA I 5
AS WE SEE EUGENE
SIGHTS SEEN BY OUR OWN PI-IOTOGRAPHER
ON AN INTIMATE TOUR OF THE CITY
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A Piggens Special
This dashing cross-country limited brings the
visitor to Eugeneg it parks with painful certainty
just below the big yellow "O" that gleams from
Skinner's Butte ito the left as you enterl. Stu-
dents often pig on the trains, in such cases bridge,
poker and truth are the favorite amusements,
One of the most prominent train piggers is Herm
Off For a Spin
Street cars are plebiau, and scarce, so at the
station you will find an army of multi-colored taxi
cabs. Selecting one of the more secure appearing
vehicles the visitor prepares to enjoy the scenic
trip about the city. This particular picture was
first. sight these to-eds 'ire often taken to be of tender years-however, you can't
Blaesing, but once, after he had carried all of the
baggage of a very charming, etc., co-ed. Junior
Seton sat with her all the way from Portland to
Eugene-this almost cured Herm.
taken of a bridal party just as it embarked upon
the voyage. The groom is seated backwards-he
is that sort of a fellow.
, 6. Wluat Ho! An Oregon CofEd!
u 'skit W A L The visitor is always impressed with the co-edsg they will be seen all about the
.h streets, dashing here and there, in and out of the stores, buying little, but seeing
' , ',., lots. Xvindow shopping is one of the feminine major sports. The picture to the
left was taken of a local co-ed just about to go to a formal and have a whale of a
' in time hot-footing with the boys. The bottle held so firmly by the dainty miss must
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" " not be mis-understoodg it is perfectly harmless-we were disappointed, too. At
.W . 1
, tell their age by the cut of their hair.
i 4 'I '
Our Heating System
One of the high spots of Eugene is the stack of
the university heating plant. This well-planned
system furnishes heat and noise to several thou-
sand cubic feet of class rooms. This previously un-
published close-up of the plant gives every detail of
the hog fuel arrangement. Photo by our own vest
pocket camera. Rights deserved.
This picture was not filed
when developed and the
photographer has forgotten
whether it is Caesar, the fra-
ternity mascot, or an inter- I
pretive art sketch of the
student just before finals.
Readeris Choice -W asf
M 13 T
SO THIS IS APRIL FROLIC.
An Authentic Exposure of Our
ildest Social Event!
USUAL GARMENTS FOR BIG FRU'-'C
And Substitute Quaint Costumes.
The truth might as well come out
right now, even though it has been
kept dark for a long, long time-to
be perfectly honest about the thing,
this April Frolic stuff is just simply
a wild feminine spree. YVe hesitate
to even imagine what Doc Bovard
would say if he should see one,
actually the frolic makes the fall of
Rome look like a Eugene Sunday.
When women frolic they frolic, and
that is no fooling.
Far from the eyes of man! Yes,
yes, indeedg what self-respecting
young man would risk his optical
complexes upon such an orgie,
other, of course, than one working
for the interests of the public's de-
mand for information.
A thousand women attend the
eventg a thousand women away
from the protection of masculine
dominance-that, to begin with, is
bad, very badg but that is not all:
these women simply raise the
dickens and do it on purpose. Oh,
how wildly they dance, cheek to
cheek, neck to neck, and they sure
do dance like they meant it. There
are no West Point rules governing
the distance of the frolicing
couples. It is obvious that the
women get more practice at this
event than the average man gets by
continual attendance of the Armory
Plain language hardly dares at-
tempt a picture of the frolic. A
continual throng of multi-colored
women in an assortment of clothes
and lack of, that would make
Salome feel over-dressed. Bare
backs and unprotected knees,
painted faces and skimp bathing
suits, men's suits fitting as per-
fectly as R. O. T. C. uniforms and
colored garters of undescribable
varieties. If you haven't anything
else to do, go to the frolic some
year. Try to!
Contrary to the advance notices
there is no ear-biting at the frolic.
Ordinarily one expects a group of
women to be caressing rather ruth-
lessly-that is, among themselves:
but there is no use to expect this
from the throngs at the frolicg they
haven't time, they are too busy
dancing, or fighting for seats near
the stage. Incidentally it is on the
stage that they have their stuntsg
now, there are stunts and stunts, at
their trolic and elsewhere, but more
so at the frolic.
One of the impressive features of
the event is the absolute casuality
of the whole thing. Over in the
other side of the hall some sweet
young thing reaches down and
tucks up her stocking without so
much as a glance around to see who
is looking. Near the entrance is a
very dainty creature just partially
concealed between two recent comic
sectionsg we know now why the
American public is so wild about
this type of literature-we tried to
read it all evening. NVell, one can't
tell all of the casual happenings of
SHE WORE NOTHING
BUT TI-IIS COSTUME
Sennett has his bathers, Ziegfield
his beauties, but we have our April
Frolic! Hot Dawg! Naughty little
co-eds just have a dickens of a time
at this event, and in many cases
they wear fewer clothes than may
be seen at house formals-so you
can use your imagination.
The girl in this picture is one of
the startling examples of what hap-
pens at the frolic. The clothes worn
by this individual could not have
weighed more than ten pounds.
There is some talk of abolishing the
annual women's bust because, of the
danger of catching cold wearing
such revealing outfits.
Many of the displays were aligori-
calg there were those representing
eggs, angels, fairies, and children,
but the most frequent and common
were those that looked like the
It takes a lot of nerve for girls to
appear in garments such as some
that were in evidence at this year's
frolic. We know now why long
skirts came back into vogue.
A BAD EGG
Hard-boiled? Say, Mary Jane
Dustin was the eight-minute egg for
fair when she appeared in this out-
fit at the frolic. No doubt she gets
that way collecting fines at the
library. Anyway, when she almost
fell down there were several of
those present who started for the
This make-up was very tame com-
pared to the exposure that Mariam
Schwartz was obvious in. She was
wearing an abbreviated skirt and
the front part of a waist-figure
the rest of it out for yourself. You
have heard of Winona Dyer? Well,
she was there, too, looking like a
combination between a miniature
dutch sailor and a Buster Browng
the general affect of the costume
consisted of a. flat sailor hat, a sec-
ond-hand middy and a pair of
Chasing around with Winona was
the inevitable Clown' McGowan.
Clown was young and sweet in an
outfit that was made for someone at
least younger. And Rosalia Keber
was there, in her fathcr's wedding
suit and a set of whiskers that
tickled-this latter information we
heard from authority.
Hilda Chase, of the Woman's
Athletic Association, was a senior
cop, but even her borrowed cords,
sweater and star were not sufficient
authority to subdue Phillipa Sher-
man and Eleanor Burchell, who
were blacker than night and very,
Sidelightms ot a Frolic
Frank Comments on What They
Wear and Do
Walk a Mile?
What are you going to do about a
frolio where this sort of thing hap-
pens? Here are a group of minor
girls giving evidence of bootleg
cigarettes and a satisfied look
This is just one of the things that
may he seen at a frolic.
In one of the stunts there was a
cave woman that looked very much
undressed in a fur rug that might
have passed as a leopard's skin,
and the dean of women was there,
too, but she didn't raise a hand.
What is wrong with this university?
-see for yourself. '
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Some of the girls were very angry
when they had to pay tenbcents at
the entrance. Of course, there are
a variety of viewpoints on a matter
of this kind, but it hardly seems
that there should have been any
contention when one recalls that
they were charging 34.40 a seat for
Sally at about the same date. '
About all that happens between
stunts is dancingg it is interesting
to note that the girls get somewhat
peeved if they are turned down
when they ask for partners-satis
faction is to know that they 'don't
even get along too well among
successfully managing to get in everybody's way while
transporting themselves on a pair of tricycles.
Well groomed with some of Les Wade's stacomb was
Margaret Vincent, giving a. splendid imitation of what
we hope the male sex doesn't look like.
And mingled with all of these and countless other
wierd sights were the small boys, the tiny girls, the
clowns, the devils, the bathing beauties and the farmer
boys. As a whole the costumes of the April Frolic are a
strange combination of class lottery garbs plus just a
wee bit more freedom and minus just a few ribbons.
CO-EDS OF 1900
This DiCtIlI'G just reminded us to
mention the co-eds of 1900, who
were at the frolicg they were no-
ticeable because of contrast. You
know the women back twenty-four
years ago dressed a good deal dif-
ferent from the women of today,
and that is no exaggeration. Now,
there is a. contrast between this
snap of Gladys Keeney and the
young lady down in the lower left-
hand corner-just so was there a
difference in the co-eds of 1900, and
they looked pretty darned good,
Good Night Ladies!
CAMPUS HOPPED P
OVER NEW SCANDAL
Many Students Glad To Talk
About Big Event
IContinued from page 43
There has been no statement is-
'ellmri By Artie Ruddr ' c '-'Ye-'o e
The Story of Cur Feathered Friend
With the Human Mind
sued from the administration officei 3t..,,Q ' ,
as yet, but this is probably due to
the fact that Carl Onthank has been ' N-1 . Q
busy at home taking care of the .,. -'Q -"- K
Rumor was spreading rapidly N ix '--I
early this morning and it is al- 'Est I .
leged to have been said that the 1 X XQNYKXX 'Jin ,
prominent officials of the uni- ,Q '
versity, including Lamar Tooze and X I it X fx? X
JeauetteCalkins had suspected these Qs
actions of the Drofessor when he 't -
made trips on student athletic busi- . xgt.,
ness. This rumor was strengthened V '
when it was recalled that Virgil X I'
Earl was sent to search for a coach - '-4,
instead of this instructor who rep- X I
resents the faculty on the athletic 1 X' committee. i
A Co Eff 'MARY Have You One of These at Home?
tContinued from page 125 - - f f-
Naught to bother but lessonsg did
go up to see Joy .Iohnsong she was
quite distracted about not having a
date and I couldn't help but think
that maybe it served her right. She
did know some very interesting
things, altho' I am reminded to
wonder why she tells them, and
when I told Kathryn .Iane Seel
later, she wondered, too. Anyway
we did talk a little about some of
the girls, and I thought also of what
some of those very girls have told
me of Joy-some of these I hinted
at, but she didn't seem to get it.
Heard too about the last serenade
and who was on itg did laugh con-
siderable about how the boys got
home. Was too late for classes
when I left her room-and I busied
myself at the phone and then at
the beauty parlor for the rest of the
day. Must hurry 11ow to dress, the
girls have just told me that my man
has come to go to the dance. I
wonder if he is really as good look-
ing as I have heard said.-Marion
Well, kiddicums, today I must tell
you about this wonderful bird, the
Cookoo. At a great deal of trouble
and effort on my part I have gath-
ered together this interesting study,
and you really can't imagine the
time and patient labor that I ex-
hausted in getting this living photo
-actually taken from nature.
I am reminded here of the story
about the bride and the groom, but,
kiddies, I must hurry on with the
story. Now, this cookoo is a very
intelligent bird, when properly
trainedg in fact, you are going to be
overjoyed with amazement when I
tell you that this beautiful feathered
creature can actually be taught to
live in clocks and jump out and yell,
more or less accurately, at the pass-
The cookoo, chickabiddies, is
found most frequently now in an-
cient attics, but the time was when
they were in every homeg sad to
relate, the cookoo, like the buffalo
and the Scotch, has suffered with
the progress of civilization. It is
my personal ambition to some day
start an editorial campaign for the
revival and protection of the cookoo.
It is with the tenderest of emo-
tions that I recall the cookoo that
my grandfather had so skilfully
trained to inhabit the clock that
stood in the old homestead. I was
very fond of this cookoo and one
day when I had the bird out for a
walk grandfather missed itg being
near-sighted he waited around the
house all afternoon anticipating the
call of one dclock. I can still hear
his gentle voice softly saying:
"What and where in the .7i?fQ1l!!:,lf
have you been with that 253541-Q'Z1! YQ
This illustration goes to show the
important place that the cookoo
once held in the great American
household. Now, kiddies, your Uncle
Artie must hurry along, because he
has a date. Tomorrow I will tell
you about the home life and the
domestic instincts of the man-eating
and much misunderstood tiger.
SHOPPERS' and BUUER5' GUUED
A CLASSIFIED COMPENDIUM OF
ACTIVITIES. PATRONIZE WITH
Lois of Fun
WHY BE BOTHERED WITH
HAVING MARCELS PUT in so
often. Get :1 I'I'IRNlANfENT
WAVIC today! Dlfl HOU I'I1lItMA-
NICNT WA VE I+IS'I'AIiI.ISIIMICNT,
I2-I ,Ilongmuyshe Building.
LET ME HELP YOU plan
next holdup. Amateur stunts
the eahoosh on lots of good
beries. My methods never tail.
tailed charts, planned psychologi-
eully, make possible most efficient
crimes. I-I. li. UROSLAND, I2-I
GENTLEMAN IN GREAT HURRY
to leave city wunls to sell u good
bicycle, fully equipped with handle
buts, tail light :uid curry-ull. Gull
or write. BILLY BOY N'l'ON.
FINE SPECIMENS OF LAP DOGS.
Send for descriptive circular. Other
pets on hand invlnile goats, ele-
phants, Icungsnroos, und hippos.
Brighten your home with an affec-
tionate animal. Nearly Ready-cfo
Ilouseholcii .-lids, L
HPANSY BEDS--HOW TO MAKE
TI-IEMU is the latest publication of
Timothy Clorau, truck garden ex-
pert. Add this very valuable vol-
Ulllu to your library NOVV! TIIE
.:. ., I
CALLER wants employment with
stezunship company. Ship going to
.Europe prefierreil. JIM GILl3I'lR.T,
efo City Employment Bureau.
ADVENTURERS -now is your
elmnee to have :L real thrill. Join my
whaling cruise. Huit furnished free.
Bring your own tea cups. Com-
muuiente inuuediutely with ANDY
FISH, Lion 's Club.
STYLE IS THE FIRST REQUI-
SITE in choosing your footwear.
And when you eau combine com-
fort with style you have achieved
wonders. This snappy model is 21
sample of the line we carry.
BOYS! ARE YOU G-ET'ITN'G BY?
Is your line eouviuciug'I If not you
should enroll in my special classes
for learning how to spread your
stuff. I'in-planting and porch pit-
fliugr :1 specialty. JOHNNY
STRAUI4, 666 Lovey Building.
I SWING A MEAN GOLF CLUB
and Want to teach you to learn the
same aecomplislunent. Arrange for
your first lesson now. Payment in
advance. Feminine applicants pre-
ferred. E. W. ALLEN, Former
DON'T BE CONTENT with medi-
ocre tobacco. l sure know my stuff
when it comes to buying good Ha-
x':1ua rope. Drop in for a. pleasant
smoke, and a, game of Mah Jongg.
THE SWEET SHOP, Ruddy Ernst,
MORE FUN THAN AN IRISH
WAKE. Be, popular. Have the
women wild about you. Dance and
grow thin or fat. I can teach you
in more or less easy lessons. Call
around any time and learn by
the diagram method. DONALD
BARNES, Direct from Oxford.
Learn io Write
THE PUBLIC CRAVES SNAPPY
STORIES. Learn to be II reporter,
how to distort facts and make them
re:ul:1hle, und in six weeks you will
have to hire help to out bond cou-
pons. GICORGIE TURN'BllLL, 903
JOIN MY RIDING CLASSES!
Learn to mount gracefully, and to
stay on fl horse well. Special routes
plunneil through shady lanes Cwhen
the riders are sweet young things-ij.
SEIFl+lH'I' RIDING ACADEMY.
Rates if Demanded
LET ME PLAN YOUR TROUS-
SEAU. My dress designs have
found universal favor. Prices un-
reasonable. The world owes me a
living and I am going to get it. C.
KIMBALL YOUNG, Little Lady
K OW THAT
A Hundred Million Dollars
is more than is needed to build the
new university library, and that
when the building is eventually
constructed that more than this
amount of money will be spent on
dates that will be made in it?
The Collar Button
is no longer the most lost portion
of a man's wearing apparel, but
that there are usually only two
men that own them on the night
of the house formal?
Arthur Rudd Loves
tennis even more than Hunk
Latham loves publicity? However,
Art seldom plays tennis because
the new courts are so far away
from the spectators.
A Girl With Green Eyes
does not necessarily see green, and
that many girls with blue eyes are
on this campus who regard men as
animals of prey, even more so than
do the brown eyed ones-neither
In 1978 Almost All
of the present freshman class will
have graduated, and that there will
be a new group of intellectuals
drinking coffee around here?
is not a new sport? Archaeological
researches now prove that it was
indulged in as far back as the time
of Julius Caesar.
That This Section
was put in the book just the last
minutes to fill up the space that
wasn't sold by the advertising
.o.n1u1:1 11:1 1:11111 1
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at fer We 0U1dN,,
marie? Ufe nlfuiq 113.4 ith fhe S I .
by? I with hiintmg .mugged Weete-St IL
Sul' .Lffe1, 'S111et0ff'fS ' 11913 b S011 - DI"
Jews ay ,Jef nod? mn. uzst. Off, , -
f , C 111 I gl -
Y Jlled IU Org INDI .flad 11. ' 01110 U1 ' 9116 W 11. He
szzfferetl this ,Zi Ihind like 3118? cave 111616 be Sguld not had
ed ' ' - El , I2 . 0 .
Thousq from R could hi ands of U11 Stuff fzefhmg E111
tell 'WS Suf- IQCQSI1 ' Ve bee Ie Sill: 'med r be
. 3'0l1. 'fer G1 fs - Il Hr - am, 0 0 ge
to ci , C116 and I Clem- Olded Illy I , 5
fik V'If2ezr' Ck UD L to 110 'HC' had ther.
9 101. r of-If tk! fgrlu ' 1161
as. Q tei' nal 'Phe nf -2y'111rI low it. H 101' ffniowfl th
Pty. If U1 616 I get Peliel, Often dII'1fy at he
yolll' WUI 'Wo only . Hai J,
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it Q get
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Cabell Blushed as
He Read It!!
Otto Mauthe has filled his library with extra copies.
"The finest book I own," says George Mansfield.
"I wouldn't be without it," is the statement oi! Jens
These men know their stuff on the subjectg think,
then, what this book will do for the amateur.
WOMEN WHO USED TO GE T
GOOD GRADES NOW POPULAR
This book has done marvels for local women. Hundreds who
used to spend quiet evenings at home are now the most-talked-of
co-eds. Read this book and become popular. It is the sort of a
book that never would be bought by a library. Get your copy
today: tomorrow it may be against the law. Joe Rice says the
book taught her more in one reading than the complete works of
Havelock Ellis taught her in a year's study! !!
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SHE WANTED RICHES
AND SHE GOT HIM!
Because she had read this educa-
tional volume and could fore-see
every situation. Read the book and
get your man-be a Mounted Police!
"Co-e 's Psychology
of M u g g i n g "
AND THE .f'lUTHOR'..S' N,-1.1115 WAS CENSOREDJ
WHAT DO YOU KNOW READ WHAT LOCAL
Do you know how to win the man you love? The
most attractive ways of petting and when? Do you
ever feel that your heart is being torn away by a
hopeless secret sorrow? We1'e you ever in love?
Want to be in love? Think you'll ever be in love?
Have you given up all hope? Read the book!!
And do you know: The best parking places on the
race? When to park and when not to? Have you
mugged too much? Not enough? Never? Always?
You will know when you read this master analysis
on the modern art of emotional pigging. A complete
story of the pastime that has revolutionized univer-
sity lite. It is yours for the asking,
Miriam Swalrtz: "I've been a different girl since I
read your beautiful leather volumefi
Mzmvy Olcrin: "As president ot' the Y. W. C. A. I
realized that I must do my best to retain popularity
with the opposite sex. Look at me now!"
Hvvilryctta Lmvrcnccz "Since taking a complete
course in the 'Psychology of Mugging' I am all tired
out from answering telephone calls. The girls have
worn out my book. Enclosed find money order for
Augusta Dc Witt: "I learned how to get and hold
my man, and can't say enough things about your
Katherine Kressman: "The Bohemian atmosphere
of the red-bound volume first impressed me. At your
request I would be glad to write a chapter or two of
my own to be added to the next edition."
BEING SOLD ON THE CAMPUS BY MINA MINER AND FRANCES CORNELL
El ----------------------------------------------------'-----------------.---------------I-------------------------I-------------------I---------------------------------------I-----------------------'-------------------'----- is
Ghz Gul! uf
LAND now we have come to the end of our trail ..... to the end
of a path of ruthless mud slinging effort. We have endeavored to
raise the deuce with everybody's record and our struggles have not
been difficult, now, upon the completion of our task we pause to
acknowledge those who have committed these charges that we have
had before us, those who have been so outstanding in their ill-fame as
to give us material to expose. It is with 11 full measure of appreciation
that we thank them.
The End of Our Trail--but we are not all worn out and ready for
the bone yard, fsee last page of this book! instead we are rarin' to
This is a line old institution, a nice school full of good snappy
scandalg it isn't all here, but again we say: "It is all here that we
dared to print."
1924 FEATURE EDITORS.
List of Advertisers
Allen's Drug Store
Booth-Kelly Lumber Co..
College Side Inn
David J. Molloy
Enteprise Publishing Co.
Eugene Farmers' Creamery
Eugene Packing Company
First National Bank
General Electric Co.
J. K. Gill
Hicks-Chatten Engraving Co.
J. C. Penny Co.
Kuyliendall, VV. A., Inc.
Linn Drug Store
Lipman, YVolfe RL Co.
Mason, Ehrman Co.
McMorran Sc VV21S11bll1'11G
Meier Sz Frank
Mountain States Power
Nebergall, P. E. Meat Co.
North Pacific Dental College
Northwestern National Bank
Olds, Wortman 8: King
Price Shoe Co.
Robert iN. Earl
Saxony Knitting Co.
Wliite, H. W., Electric Co.
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wif " II' 'I 1' ,Fr rr Er ,KATE
1857 :- :Q 21 -- g., up iff fs: - 1924
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l' ' 'fff rrr trr rrl FN V5 an I'zu'ifMmf1i'
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v' v"' rfrrr rrr'
if' FYEIYPY Frrtlll Nl ,'
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THE QUALITY STORE
Largest Distributors of Merchandise
at Retail in the Northwest
" THE STORE THAT SAVES ANDQSERVESU
4 z ,ESTABLISHED lB57
"nun, nu. Inn, , . uuuunl :nun lnunlnu
g THE QUALITY STORE E
- OF PORTLAND. OREGON
FIFTH SIXTH, MOEFIISON. ALDEP STS
Ojicial Plioioqraphers of The 1924 Oreqana
Portraits of Characler
Porirczii, Commercial and Hamplon Building
Home Portrait Pholoqraphy Euoene
.vip Ju hx
4 N '
A ff .
art Schaff er
Cvbyrlfwf Um Sclunlher .Y Marv
W A D E B R 0 S.
The Home of Hart, Schaffner 81 Marx Stylish Clothes
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ONE OF EUGENE'S FINEST EATING PLACES
E IIIIllIllIllIlllllllllllllIllIllIllllIllIllllllIllllillllllIllllIllllIIllIllIllllIllIllIllIllllIlllllIIlIllIllIllIlllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E
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For the Well Informed Man
El........... .................... E1
Throughout this section we are running DCIJQ11dHb1C
some previously unpublished material on .
the VVo1nen's houses, just brief little facts M61.Cl1311fl1SC
that should be of great assistance to the - 2 - Q-
prospective pigger. Facts supplied by E l
'Maurice Warnock and Leo P. J. Muuly, ad- 5 1
vertising advisors. The only house they E il Style
cou1dn't sell was the Kappa's3 they said 5
they had Nancy and didn't need to buy any 2
Ei -------- ---------'-------------------- -'--------' an fl
'IHEPRICII ' l
Shoes Hosiery W a S h b u 1' fl Q
Q 787 Willaliiette Q Q
muunn nn :nun E
H Complete Service
N the lines We handle, We are
uniquely fitted to serve you. Our t
organization is complete, our prices
reasonable and our stocks large and
varied. We anticipate opportunities
to serve you.
C-Hie J. K. Gill Co.
Booksellers Stationers Office Outfitters
Fifth and Stark Streets.
The First Nationa Bank
O f W
Contrary to the rather prevalent opinion
this little brown shack with the clinging
vine attachment on the front porch,Iis
not a barber shop. It is being occupied
by the Gamma Pl1i's who exclaim to the
world that they are satisfied and run for
honorary offices. You can tell them by
the collection of heavy gold plate and
pearls that they wear. The Weather beat-
en swing that may be seen to the left of
the front porch was built for safety, not
5th and Willamette Sts
mlllnlllll I I I E'
2 This is the new Westgate Building at the 13th Avenue campus entrance. Look
E for this corner when you come to the campus.
OFFICIAL STUDENT STORE. TEXT BOOKS, and ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES
IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllll Ill Q
Warning to D. G's.
This will be a lesson to the Delta 2
Gamma house inzuiagrer. It costs money to 2
get it house picture in the mlvertising sec- E
tion and we collect our czrrsh in advance.
Besides this we have a grudge of zi broken 2
date and the sorrow of having been left
out of one Junior 'Week-end picnic in our :
four years of faithful service.
'E' ""'"""""""'"'"""""""""""'""""""""' """"" ,
Cameras and Photo Supplies
' Everything in Drugs '
86 Ninth Ave. East
5 Phone 232 We Deliver 5 Q
Eluulnlllnluluunln nununn:-nnnnnnnnnunE Em
Where College folk buy
, - ll? Wi J X
828-Willamette Street S28
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YOUR WESTERN HOME
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The success of this model little factory
is due to the close association and intimate
kinship with its mother institution, The
Crystal Storage and Ice Company of Port-
land. The broad front porch, when not
filled with a group of well meaning boys,
is decorated with a girl in a breakfast cap
doing a. broom act. The house has done
well this year with three engagements and
one elopement. Not so had. not so bad!
f f I
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gnnnunl nun: lu
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E CClosed on Saturdaysj
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WHEN BUYING YOUR
NEXT SPORT COAT
Same high quality as the
"Saxonknit" letter sweater
There's a style to suit every
Made in the Northwest
Saxony Knitting Co.
2000 Fifth Ave.
, .... El
n. Euxunn nun E
Down by the new liospital and the old
Figi house we iind the Theta hotel, with a
registration list that renlrls like the mem-
bership roll of the National League of
VVomen Voters. With several score of
rooiners and one bnth tub, Saturday after-
noon is a big event down here, but next
year they are going to live in a model
dwelling where it will not be necessary to
phone home for reservations in the porce-
line tank. at least this is what Jeanne-
A Community Store
This community and every
other community' where we
have a store, beneiits beyond
the large savings we provide
A J. C. Penny Company store is
essentially a home store.
L . Nauon--wade Insenuuon
THE HAZELWOODS IN PORTLAND, OREGON
are famous the country over for
tl1e finest of
Cookery, Pastries, Candy, Fountain Service
'You're sure to "Meet upl' with fellow students
and alumni any time o'day or evening!
CONFECTIONERY AND RESTAURANT
388 XVASHINGTON A
' 127 BROADWAY
mlnnnnl p unnnnuluunnunnu nun
Llike the old gray mare, Delta Delta
Delta ain't what it used to be. Lovers of
landscape gardening, etc., will be pained
to know that the foliage is removed from
around the front porch and that a power-
ful arc light is to be installed on the pre-
viously attractive entrance. This dark
red', three gabled structure is the closest
house to the end of Alder Street, but that
doesn't mean anything now.
Q he cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
Chicago, Illinois E
Glery Molloy Made 5
Cover bears this E
lfd!1C mark on the :
Enunun ll mu.-TEI lil
When you want something
Foot specialist and importers
and see their complete range ot
Imported shoes for Sport and
Street wear where comfort and
quality are assured.
Sole agents Lotus 62 Delta shoes.
Entrance to Pittock Block
WEST PARK ST. PORTLAND
lgfnnunnnnnn nnuunl nn nun: nnuln nun
Corner Broadway and Stark
Quality and Service
uunnn nunsnulInunnlunulnunnu nun
l lth and Alder
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 companiesg and
on lamps that light millions of homes.
They are on big motors that pull railway trainsg
and on tiny motors that make hard housework
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.
luuInunnnnlnnunlnnlnnnun nnunnnln n Q
There are no secrets about the back E
porch of the Alpha Phi house, the girls 5
come right out and have their pictures I
taken with it. There would have been :
nnunn nnnnnunnnlnlnnllu null
The Port and Hotel
more in the group, but all of the other 5 Portland
girls had dates. Guess these were the 5 Ore7on
tiree that put out the washing. E
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lg' lllnlul lu ll llllllll Q Qluulnn nun
THF FIRST FOR
J ' A SAFE AND SOUND
to Success is Saving. Nlountain States
Form the Thrift Habit POWC1 CO'
early in life. Establish a
Savings Account. Permit 'ytyb
your money to work for GOLD NOTES
you by drawing interest.
National Bank 2
Morrison St., Sixth to Broadway
Put your spare money to Work for
you in a company supplying elec-
tricity, gas and water, to many
cities and towns in Oregon.
Inquire at our nearest office.
nu In Eannunuuuuuunnul
' KUYKENDALL, Inc.
This is the one view of the Pi Phi Q
house that doesn't look like an annex to
the school of education. All of the girls
were out front dancing to the Phi Delt
Victrolu and playing catch with Paul
Krausse. A new broom sweeps clean, :
hence the rather decent appezirance of the 5
: 870 Willamette St.
"after the library" entrailce.
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Emunu u n ununn num
Jw fi mg ' 7
PORTLAND f OREGON
,' N 'Q' '-v5ii:.l5uQ.'o-e- .,., 5 tt
32.11 ' I I in "4"f'- NQL4'-'v " 'L
.2:1,:.n...-A a - ' '- V-vu
in - Q-S3332 T 1 - WFP' .
j:,:,f-5-:L Z ' 2131213 1 ' If ii-nT!'1'!.'l :!5'
1?-TfEezf:.f M ' ll '31a1a. ,-i.P. ,L-P51.E55l5il.5, 11.
" ' -.urge-- uf' JFRH 1'-13-,v-n .21
If "' -. .. ,. .-, --- ':-,- .
"li 1 f' f 5ft f 51"
,p,,,,, ,-13--5-5 " - , . "
For years the IMPERIAL HOTEL has been the popular
rendezvous of college men and, Women while sojouruing in
the metropolis. There is a spirit of activity and friendliness
about the IMPERIAL that appeals to university folks and
which make their visits here pleasant and enjoyable.
- if The IMPERIAL is right in the center of everything 97'
Enuuulm u I ll n I u lun E
lulllunnnIuInInanInnunannInnnlunnnlunnlnlunlnunnlnlnn Euunnn nun: ulInnun:InunlunInnlunnlununluulnnnE1
5 H. W. White Electric Co.
5 Edison Mazda Lamps
2 S78 VVILLAMETTE ST. -
HAL WHITE no PHONE 254 5
Totally different and
All winter long this nice wood pile was Q better Cl0tT1e3 E
the greatest pigging asset oi' the Delta g
Zet.a's. After the spring season opened,
however ,the girls -decided that the wood S
wus no competition to the mill race, and 5
this hemp of sawed wood is the result. Washington at Sixth,
E Portland lf
In n nn Ejnnnn 1 nnnnnnnnnn inning
Enlnll :nun unsung
"A FOOD DEPARTMENT STORE"
, 1 ,
.li :mov Groeeues Meats and
Home Cooked. Foods.
The store that aims to give its customers the best the market affords at all
: times'-to be all that the name implies--a real service store. TVe want the
Q 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 :
Elllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll llllIllIlIIIIllIllIllllllllIlIllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllm
There are a lot of things that could be
said about this picture that we flon't dare
to tell, however, note! the special device
under the window-this is the reason that
so many Alpha Chi's may be seen at well
known eating places long after the hour
that house rules play so important a part
in the lives of young ladies.
Eunuu Inuunlunnunuunuununlnnuxun: nun E
Compliments of the
144-146 FOURTH STREET
Between Alder PORTLAND
and Morrison OREGON
Jewelry and Music Stores
Dependable Goods. Large Selections
unnu nuulunlnInluInlnlnunlnnnnnnunnlnuluu ul
minus: nuunununnuuunnunun vulunlulIluInluunnlnnnunrlnu1unllnnluuuunlnlnlnlul num
NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE
: SCHOOLS OF DENTISTRY AND PHARMACY
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
3 M.-.--' If The course in Dentistry is four
Q F,-jj ' :Lx years. The courses in Pharmacy
5 , , are three and four years. The '
5 -L' 1, ill" H, fy, length of the annual session is
E V: . ! ' It 'HV - 5 eight months.
My Q ' gr it .-'J QEgHlg"'i'i,1 It it RECVOMMENDATIONS FOR
.43 3. l1E. V5,g5gE ii fl: PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS
E ' qi ym j A, ' l -,Q It . ll Prospective students preparing
E u g l VVIY ,hgmgx ' l' E' ml to enter North Pacific College,
S 51 3' ' : ,.1.,:s-: l:gJ, " - 7 Should include in their academic
Q g5QfTE,,,r,: 'ffl ISLE studies physics, chemistry and
5 '44 -"- . N A biology, The pre-medical course
E ' f , l,, ,., ' '+V " given by many of our colleges
5 " ' X and universities is also recom-
E ' 4 .- mendedl.
2 , The Annual Session Begins September 29th, 1924.
For Illustrated Catalog Address THE REGISTRAR
East Sixth and oregon sts. Portland, ore.
Out near the city limits, past the grave
yard and the golf links live the Alpha
Delta l'i's. A rather secluded' nook and
probably the place where the west begins.
This organization keeps the street car line
in business and furnishes a turning point
for all cross-country runs. This rear en-
trance is not one of their rushing assets,
but it will he cleaned up for Junior Weeli-
Selling Merchandise at
Men's, W0mGD'S and Children's
Wearing Apparel, Footwear, Acces-
sories, Dry Goods, Notions, Station-
ery, House Furnishing Goods, Dish-
ware, Groceries, Hardware, etc.
Mail Orders promptly
and carefully Hllecl
Corner 10th and 'Willamette Sts.
5 EUGENE BRANCH
Mason, ,hrman Sc Co.
Vlfliolesale Grocers- -Cigar lmporters
Home Office--Portland, Oregon
Eugene, Oregon: llflcdford, Oregon: Klamath Falls, Oregon, Astoria, Oregon,
Bandon, Oregon, Moscow, Idaho, Seattle, Washingtoiig
Spokane, Washington, Lewiston, Idaho.
San Francisco, California
E lun: E
l lllllll lllllll lllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll E B
. . -' z-'g.."' '
-' 'E .zr:.:1Qi-qQf? i E43
. t Y 'ii
There are a lot of things in this picture
that young men should know nothing aboiit.
Anyway, this is a rather secluded portion
of the Alpha Xi Delt estate. And just to
think that everyone has always believed
these girls to be so dernurely quite and
refined, such nice girls! Another illusion
destroyed-"and we learned about women
S t U.-
We are prepared to give
dent organizations special ser-
vice and prices on milk
CI'E3.11l. See us before you con-
tract for next year's supply.
El mlm mm-.--EJ
lllllllllx nllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllllllllllllll lllll
of ll. S.
ROBERT W. EARL, Dist. Mgr.
5 218 CASTLE BLDG.
3 Phone 1197-Y EUGENE, ORE
E1 ---------------------------------- ----.--------------.------------
El """"" ""'""""'"""""""'"""""""""""""' ""'
D. E. NEBERGALL
M E A T C 0.
5 THE HOME OF
Will bring memories of
College days and those
You'll never forget the
happy moments iii you
spend them at
Herman Burgoyne, Prop.
5 Phone 52
Elllllllll ll 'll'
Over across the race, sort of away, from
the crude materialisms of a university
campus, lives, this group of progressive
young ladies. They don't want anybody
to know where they are and out of kind-
ness we will not print the name, but you
are quite likely to get acquainted with
some of them around the library-quite
likely in fact.
g 7 West 7th
1916 to 1924
EUGENE, - OREGON
of Oregon sports form
e '---'-----------------'----------'--'--------'------'-----------------'----- El
null I n minus: n I nu E
E........-. ... H.. El
V 4 Clothes Wlth That
i , " ' '
- ,V Collegmte Au'
, N ,
i V 1 WR! F?
--1-, -Now comes the season of comfortable,
' 'J warm-weather suits, of jaunty sports clothes,
3 It . if of light-weight topcoats for evenings. Your
gun spring and summer clothes will do you most
i credit if they bear the label of this fashion-
Vf"9.h" sl -' 1 t - .
N 'l1En:f5f.i, 2 ug It S 0' B
'KZ' iiimiff I
m,', . y.e fe. --gg .yi jj,
1 yi J in o M gl
g wifi, ' " f'1"f MMercl-sdndiso of' Merit Only'
A ""'+ 'ji Portland, Oregon
Qllllllll IIN Illl I I Illl E
altnaps accompany a
Serbian mall renhsreh.
Our business is growing. '23 'Yi Not a
spectacular "musl1room,' growth, but a
steady annual increase. Y? '23 lt is inf
deed a great satisfaction to look upon a
growing business and know that it is the
fruit of superior service and the accu-
mulating confidence in the ability and
integrity of this institution. '23 '93 'Yi
l'i"11r'1'vz'0r you fire, you will fm! its
af your bark door with zz xczrfifn'
t'lll"fl'IIPU7 by 0'Z'l'l' lmlf II rmzfzrry of
Orzgnn Gitp Elnterprisz
PI'l'7LfCI'.f :md Hiwldcrx
fVJREGON CITY, Uiucczox
Activity Committees ........... . .
College ot Literature, Science
and Arts ..................
School of Physical Education. .
School of Journalism ......
School of Education . .
School of Sociology ............
School of Architecture .......
School of Business Administra-
tion . . ....................
School of Law ...........,,..
School of Music ....
April Frolic .........
Band ..... .....
Basketball . . ..... .
Board of Regents ....
Campbell, President P. L.. . ..
Dean of Men .........
Dean of lVomen ....
Doughnut Sports ....
Dover Road .....
Dress Rehearsal ........
Green Goddess ..........
He Wlio Gets Slapped ....
Peter Ibbetson .........
School for Scandal .....
Taming of the Shrew ....
Earl, Virgil .. ... ..
Faculty, Medical ..........
Feature Section ...........
Football ........ ..... . .
Forensics . . .
Alpha Beta Chi ....
Alpha Tau Omega ....
Beta Theta Pi .....
Chi Psi .........
Delta Tau Delta .,..
Kappa Delta Phi ....
Kappa Sigma .....
Phi Delta Theta .....
Phi Gamma Delta. . .
Phi Kappa Psi .....
Phi Sigma Pi ....... .
Psi Kappa ............ .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ....
Sigma Chi ...........
Sigma Pi Tau .......
Sigma Nu ............
Alpha Omega Alpha .....
Alpha Epsilon Iota ....
Alpha Kappa Kappa .....
Kappa Psi .........
Nu Sigma Nu .,....
Phi Chi .........
Freshman Parade . ..
Football . . .
Gerlinger Cup ..,....
Gift Campaign ......
Quartet ....., . .
'Vested Choir ......
Halls of Residence:
Susan Campbell . . .
Thacher Cottage ....
Historian Staff .................
Homecoming ...... . ........... . .
Honor Organizations and Clubs:
Allied Art League ..............
Architecture- Club . .
Alpha Kappa Psi ......
Alpha Delta Sigma ....
Beta Alpha Psi ......
Beta Gamma Sigma.. . .
California Club ....
Condon Club ......
Craftsmen Club . . .
Daly Club .......
Delta Theta Phi ......
El Circulo Castellano. . .
Hammer and Coffin ....
Hermian Club ........
Home Economics Club. ....
La Foyer Francais .....
Mask and Buskin .....
Mathematics Club ....
Mu Phi Epsilon .....
Mortar Board ....
Newman Club ....
Normal Art Club ....
Orchesus . ...... .
Oregon Club ......
Oregon Knights ..
O. N. S. ......... .
Pan Xenia ......
Phi Beta Kappa .....
Phi Delta Kappa ....
Phi Delta Phi .....
Phi Mu Alpha .....
Phi Theta Kappa ....
Pi Lambda Theta .....
Pot and Quill .......
Pro and Con .......
Sculpture Club .....
Sigma Delta Chi ....
Sigma Delta Pi. ..
Sigma Upsilon ....
Sigma Xi .......
Theta Sigma Phi ....
Tre Nu .......... ....
Varsity Philippinensis . . .
Wasliington Club ......
Zeta Kappa Psi .......
Hour Hand ..........
Interfraternity Council ..
In Memoriam ..........
Journalism Jambouree . . . .... . . .
Junior Shine Day ................
Junior Week-End Committee .....
Literary . . . . .
Medical School .......
Minor Sports .........
Music Concert Series ....
Order of the "O" .... .
Oregon W'omen .....
Pledge Day ....
Emerald . .. ... .
Oregana ... ......
Rhodes Scholarship ..
Scenic Section .......
Senior Leap WVeek ,...
Alpha Chi Omega .....
Alpha Delta Pi ......
Alpha Phi .........
Alpha Omicron Pi ....
Alpha Xi Delta .....
Chi Omega ........
Delta Delta Delta .....
Delta Gamma ......
Delta. Zeta ......
Delta Omega .,.....
Gamma Phi Beta ......
Kappa Alpha Theta .....
Kappa Omicron .........
Kappa Kappa Gamma ....
Pi Beta Phi .............
Sigma Beta Phi .....,.
Tau Nu ..............
Student Body Officers:
Executive Council ....
Student Council ....
Underclass Mix ......
Warner Art Museum .........
Wo1nen's Athletics ..........
W'omen's Athletic Association ....
Women's League . ...........
Women's League Scholarship.
Wo1nen's Rifle Team .........
Yell Staff .... ......
Y. XV. C. A.. ..
lflli editor and staff ot the 1924 Qregana,
wish to express their very sincere apprecia-
tion to those firms and individuals who have, by
their workmanship, interested cooperation and
constructive advice, greatly facilitated the task of
producing' the Oregon year book and have made
the work of publication a pleasurable one-long
to be remembered.
These include among others:
llieks-Chatten Engraving Co., Portland
Gregori City Enterprise, Oregon City
llrirzfizzg and Bzmlwzy
lieimell- Ellis Studios, Eugene
llaker-llutton Kodak Shop, Eugene
Ozzhlnor and Group Photogfffzplzy
David Molloy Co., Chicago
Zellerbaeh Paper Co., 'Portland
Berger, Acme, Aune Studios
and Sandy Kodak Shop,
Mr. George Turnbull
ilflr. Robert C. Hall
Martin Studio, Eugene
'Ghz Gull nf Xf QM
if gl 'fx
3 inn LL I Q
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, .I '- 6. .ff -' 3,
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Lf- nf 'M v. 'wh'
'll U N 'aims
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put .p l-I .fmt-lf
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IAJVD now we have some to the Earl of the Trail . . . to
the end ofapath of earnest effort and happy memories, of
friendly associations and of sezeviee to a loved Alma Mater.
We have endeavored to fulfill faithfully the task entrusted to
our keeping, and now, upon the completion of our labors, we
pause to acknowledge to those who comvnritted this charge into
our care our own indebtedness for a great trust . . . we
offer our deep appreciation of a full measure of loyal co-opera-
tion and support and a sincere wish that this book, to which we
have given so willingly of our enthusiasm and effort, may prove
a pleasurable reminder of another happy year at Oregon.
II924 OREGANA STAFFJ
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