University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 460
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 460 of the 1925 volume:
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AUGUSTA DEWITT, EDITOR
GIBSON WRIGHT, BUSINESS MANAGER
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KARL WILLIAM ONTHANK
THE 1925 OREGANA
DEDICATED BY ITS ADMIRING STAFF
KARL WILLIAM ONTHANK
OF THE UNIVERSITY
A most competent man, so unselhsh and
tactful and discreet that none owes grudge
to him. So watchful of the Unix7ersity's
machinery that in whatever part a crealc
begins, he is often the Hrst to discern it.
A tireless worker knowing not the clock.
A friend of students not less than of the
faculg7, and a patient listener to, and
physician of, their troubles. In short,
one of those rare executix7es and person-
alities whom the University. did Well to
discover some ten years ago.
Entrance Court to the flrt Building
The Millrzlce near the Spillway
SIIIISN af Oregon
Board Of Regents
IION. JAMES W. l'lAMH.'1'0N, l'rf.vidnnl HON. CHAS. H. Fismsk, lfira-1'r1'.mI1nt
L. H. JOHNSON, Sc1'rz'lury
HON. JAMES W. I'IAMn,'rON, Ex Offirin Clmirmnn
HON. CHAS. H. FISHER, flrring Clmirnmn
Mus. G. 'll GuR1.1NOlaR
HON. VERNON H. VAVV'l'1iR
HON. I'Ilalml3R'l' LPORDON
HON. FRED Fm:
H O N
EX OFFICIO MEMBERS
HON. VVAI.'1'lik M. PIERCE, Go-vM'nor, Salem
HON. SAM A. Kl1Z1iR, Sarrzrlary of Slain, Salem
HON. J. A. CHURCHILL, Supmwzlzfnrlrzzl of Pulflir Ill.YfI'Ill'fi1lll, Salem
APPOINTED RY THE GOVERNOR
JAMlis W. l'l'XM1l,'l'ON, Rum-burg
G. 'I'. CZERLINGIER, Dnllus . ,,
C. C. COLT, Portland ., ,
HENRY lVlCKINN1EY, Baker
HERlHiR'l' flORDON, P0l'll1l1ltl ,..,.
C. E. WOOOSON, Heppner ,, A
VERNON H. VA'N'1'liR, Mcdfnril
VVH.l.lAM S. Gn.mcR'1', Astoria ,, ,,
Cr-ms. 11. Fismcn, Eugene. ,.,, ,
FRED FISH, Eugene. ,
PRINCE L. CAMl'lHiLL
I,l'I?.YitI'I'lIl of Tin' U11ifUr'r.vily
To P. L. C.
IS -cheery zvoiee and smile, his ready jest
That heartened all so brief a time ago,
Witlzzlrawiiig, leafve our lives but half the zest
They had 'er fortune laid our Chieftain low.
hlfhat fools were we that seareely ever guessed
How bra-ve and stern a fight he fought below
The mien so gay and wise and undistressed
That to the world was all he chose to show!
Oh, chief, return and you shall find a host
Where but a few once fought at your right hand
And none will lag and none he too engrossed
In petty doubts to spring each to his post
On hearing once again the loved command
Hfhose months of waiting silence grieve us most
-ERIC W. ALI FN
Vmr:1Nm JUDY lEs'rmu,Y
D fllll of WV: m fn
DR. jo11N STRAU1:
Dann of JWN1
Robert Kuykenclall, '13, as general chairman of the gift cam-
paign and president of the Alumni Association, has worked
untiringly for gifts for the University.
College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts
This is 1935.
Ten years have passed since you of '25 were
seniors, and you of '26 were juniors. You
have surely grown more mature in thinking,
no matter how much you may have esteemed
yourselves in the fargone days of the 1925
Oreganag the eye that looks back to the under-
graduate life is still affectionate, but, behold!
it is now critical also, peering into the vista of
a decade ago.
So, now in 1935, one whom you may recol-
lect as an animadverter upon the kind of lives
you lived, desires to address to you these few
Did you learn in high school the fine art of
study? Wlieii you came to the University did
you begin building at once upon the four years
just past? Or was it like going through the
gateway of a new world, and beginning all
ln the University did you have time for
reflectiong for scaling the difficult height that
men call General Cultureg for leisurely do-
ing? Or did you tumble into the eddy called
University Life, to be whirlqd around end-
lessly, until Time struck the gong for Com-
Did the Usysteml, get the better of you, or
you of the "system"?
I ask these questions of you to the end that
when you go to high schools, or come to the
campus in this year of grace 1935, and here-
after, you may speak warningly to the students
of today. For the "system'l which holds in
bondage the high school and University under-
graduate bodies cannot be killed in a day.
Colin V. Dyment, B. A.
B. A., Toronto, 1900: news-
pupurmun, 1000-13. Faculty, Ore-
gon, 1013-17: head of the depart-
ment of journalism, Washington,
1917-18: director oi' School of
Journalism, 1918-1113 present po-
sition from 1920,
DEPARTMENTS OF THE COLLEGE
Botany and Bacteriology Greek Philosophy
Chemistry History Physics
Drama and the Speech Arts Household Arts Political Science
Economics ' Latin Pre-engineering
English Mathematics . - Psychology
Geology Mechanics and Astronomy Romance Languages
Germanic Languages Medicine Zoology
George Rehec, Ph.D. Dean
A. B., Michixzun, 1891: student at
Stl'ilHHlJlll'K, 1893-04: Ph.D., Mich-
igan, 1897: student in Florence,
Italy, 1908-9: faculty, Michigan,
1894-1909: Orcxzon. 1912-18: direc-
tor, Portland Extension Center,
1918-203 professor of education,
Reed College, 1920-215 head of de-
partment of philosophy and dean
of Graduate School, O1'UK0Il1
The Graduate School
The aims of the Graduate School may be
approximately described under four heads.
First, there is the endeavor to have the stu-
dent both deepen and widen his scholarship.
By having him put his energies into a major
and a minor field of study, he is diverted from
a loose scattering of his interests over things
more or less in general, at the same time that
the "taking of courses" is transformed into an
approach on the whole body of those subjects,
and the attempt is made to achieve the be-
ginnings of a real mastership in them.
Second, in place of the habit oi obediently
'itakingu the contents of lectures and text
books and more or less faithfully giving them
back in quizzes and examinations, the student
is challenged and expected to take a critically
active and investigative attitude towards
knowledge and ideas.
Third, and above all else, the Graduate
School wishes to be animated by the idea of
research, in the very broadest meaning ot that
term. lt is a place steadily and eagerly de-
voted to thc pushing forward of the houn-
daries of knowledge, and the training and in-
spiring oi the young men and women who are
to continue this culminating portion of a uni-
Finally, the Graduate School of the 'Uni-
versity of Oregon endeavors not only to build
this active and creative habit oi mind above
and as a supplement to, the ordinary college
course, but strives, by its presence on the cam-
pus and by its example to stimulate it within
the undergraduate years themselves.
FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE DEPAR'l'lVlEN'l'
William P. Boynton F. G. Schmidt Harry Beal Torrey
Edmund S. Conklin Henry D. Sheldon Frederic G. Young
Warren D. Smith
Ten full-time teachers are employed in the
department of Romance Languages and there
is a ten per cent increase in the enrollment of
students every year. The demand for well-
prepared teachers of French and Spanish ex-
ceeds the supply. The educational and prac-
tical value of the Romance Languages is very
great. French books are read by large numbers
in all the cultural centers of the World.
The rapid and amazing development of
Latin America offers splendid opportunities
for technically trained men, who have a re-
spectable knowledge of the Spanish language,
which is acquiring extraordinary importance in
all the schools of the United States. Practical
courses in conversation, composition and pro-
nunciation may be taken in the upper division.
Advanced and Graduate work in the languages
and literatures is open to qualified students.
There are two classes in commercial Spanish
and one course is devoted to Latin America.
Portuguese, spoken in the vast territory of
the Republic of Brazil, is becoming more and
more indispensable. Students who have had
three years of Spanish are given some work in
this language. ltalian is studied for its litera-
ture as well as for the beautiful language.
El Circulo Castellano and Le Foyer Fran-
cais a1'e clubs for practical training in Spanish
FACULTY MEMBERS OF Tl-IE
Anna M. Thompson
Lois E. Gray
Timothy Cloran, Ph. IJ.
Ilmld of lJcj1art1r1cnt
B. A.,Wes1.ern Reserve, 18912 stu-
dent, University of Berlin, 1897-
98: University ol' Strassburgr,
1808-09: Ph.D., Strnssburgr, 1901:
student, University of Paris, 100-1-
05: University of Madrid, 1005-
00: faculty, Shurtlefl' College,
1803-07: Idaho, 1809-1000: Vander-
bilt, 1000-011: Oruxon, from 1906.
Helen Duliuy Manerucl
HerbertCromhie Howe, A.B.
Head of Department
B. L., A. B., Cornell, 1893:
graduate scholar in nhil0S0DhY,
Cornell, 1893-95: head of depart-
ment, Oregon, from 1906.
Clarence D. Thorpe
VV. F. G. Thacher
Mary Watson Barnes
Mary H. Perkins
Rudolph H. Ernst
Hugh E. Rosson
Department of English
The English department is the largest in
the University, having this year a facultv of
twenty-two members, and a student roll of
two hundred and fifty majors.
lt comprises four main divisions ot the
work: English literature, World literature,
Written English, and public speaking. 'llhese
main divisions of the English department have
varied fields and duties, the chief of which
l. Service courses in the writing of English,
in which students are trained in a particular
line of Writing, legal, business, scientific, his-
torical, or whatnot which is demanded bv their
choice of a major department.
2. Fine Arts courses, or courses in creative
Writing, including courses in magazine writ-
ing, verse writing, short story writing, and
playwriting. These courses are meeting the
test of acceptance for publication, or in the
case of plays, of acceptance for production on
3. Courses in extempore speaking, oratory,
4. . Reading courses which aim to make our
students men and Women of the world of
human thought, act, and emotion, by bring-
ing them into contact, through literature, with
the most profound and- powerful minds of the
race, and their reactions to human life and
MEMBERS OF THE DEPARTMENT
Mrs. Alta C. Hoover
Helen Grouch Snyder
Alice H. Ernst
L. K. Shumaker
E. WV. Merrill
School of Architecture and
Development of creative faculties is the aim
of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts.
Around its cloistered court in the far corner
of the campus, across University Street from
the new heating plant, is grouped its Depart-
ments of Architecture, Fine Arts, and Normal
The Department of Architecture conducts
courses in principles of construction and de-
sign, in the technique of pencil, pen and brush
essential to accurate and effective presentation,
with such courses in history and practice as
may supply acquaintance with the best ex-
amples of historic architecture, and a proper
sense of the applicability of the precedents set
therein to the design and purposes of modern
The Department of Fine Arts has classes
in all forms of delineation, including oil and
water color painting, pastel, c1'ayon and char-
coal drawing, as well as modeling in clay or
plastolene, from life, cast, or natureg also,
classes in decorative design, with advanced
work in mural painting and stained glass.
The Department of Normal Arts furnishes
experience in designing and in processes of pro-
duction of objects of the industrial arts, such
as dress design, textile patterns and weaving,
tile making and baslcetry, and the training of
teachers for public school instruction in art.
Ellis F. Lawrence, M. S.
Dcrm of tlur Srhool of Arrlli-
larturc and Allied ffrts, Pro-
f1'.t.tor of fIrcl1i!1'rlurr
B. S., M. S., Massachusetts insti-
tute of Technology: Fellow,
American Institute of Architec-
ture. Present position. from
FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE DEPARTMENT
A. H. Schroff Avard Fairbanks Virgil Hafen
E. H. McAlister N. B. Zane Kate Schaefer
P' P. Aclamg Maude Kerns Eyler Brown
W. R. B. Willcox Victoria Avakian Camilla Leach
Henry D. Sheldon, Ph. D.
A. B., Stanford, 1896: A. M.,
1807: Ph.D., Clark, 1900: student,
Leipzig, 1911-125 faculty, Oregon,
1900-11: Pittsburir. 1912-142 facul-
ty, Orefzon, from 1922.
B. W. Deliusk
Fred L. Stetson
C. A. Gregory
C. L. llughes
Harold A. Benjamin
Anne L. Beck
Maude I. Kerns
Margaret G. Goodall
Ecl7h B. Pattee .
School of ' Education
The general purpose of the school of edu-
cation is to organize and correlate all the forces
of the University which have for their ulti-
mate aim the growth of the educational effic-
iency of the state of Oregon.
Many opportunities for specialization are
given the progressive teacher by means of the
professional training offered in the various de-
partments of education and the academic in-
struction given in the respective'University
The School of Education occupies new and
well-equipped quarters on the southwest por-
tion of the campus. A model high school is
conducted in a building adjoining, thus fur-
nishing 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 observ-
ing some of the best specimens of educational
work done in the state. '
MEMBERS OF THE DEPARTMENT' "
Peter L. Spenher
Edna C, Assenheimer
Lloyd li. Webster
School of Business
The policies of the School of Business Ad-
ministration are based on two fundamental
ideas: First, that the future business man
needs and must have a broad knowledge of
general social and business conditions in order
properly to meet the responsibilities which he
will have to face, second, that he needs to
have a certain amount of technical knowledge
concerning problems of business management
and executive control.
The curriculum of the school is so arranged
that the student, during his first two years,
carries a minimum of technical work, putting
most of his time taking courses in the School
of Liberal Arts and elsewhere to build up the
proper social and cultural background. The
junior and senior years are used for securing
needed teclmical information which, of course,
is obtained in the school of Business Adminis-
'l'he technical training follows one of two
lines. 'llhose students who seem to have qual-
ities which will tend to make them successful
as business managers are encouraged' to take
the professional management group-courses
planned to train students to become business
executives. Other students whose plans are
such that they do not care to take up the
purely managerial training may continue their
work in the field of general business, select-
ing those courses which fit their needs, or suit
Thus there is open to the student two ave-
nues of approach to business life. Either of
these must be founded on a broad appreciation
of social values, and either must involve a
definite amount of specialized, technical busi-
FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE
Franklin B. Folts rl. J. McKnight
Alfred L. Lomax Wilbur B. Mikesell
Frank A Nagley
lizlwin C. Robbins, l"h.D.
14. A., lnwa, 1910: M. A., 19123
Gurth fellow in economies, Cu-
lumbiu 11112-19131 Ph. D., 1915:
faculty, Mt. Holyoke, 191-1-151
Orexrrm, 15115-17: Minnesota, 1917-
19: Oregon, from 141111.
A. B. Stillman
. V. 1 I I A l
' . A 5, h .K Y Q.
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i,f.1..u1.,"' rf' fig! 1: lllillllllllillllllll
JL- . In .
Erie VV. Allen, B. A. Dann
B. A., Wisconsin, 1901: editorial
staff, Milwaukee Free Press,
1001-02 g Seattle Posblntelliizen-
cer, 1904-00: Printing, Photoen-
graving, Eleetrotyping, etc., 1900-
09 3 Post-Intelligencer, 1909-12 3
correspondent, eastern papers,
1905-12: faculty, Oregon. frnm
School of Journalism
Publishers and editors look to the leading
schools of journalism to train young men and
Women who are desirous of coming to their
chosen profession fully equipped. Oregon pub-
lishers and editors have confidence in the
University of Oregon School of Journalism,
because the school offers one of the most com-
plete courses of journalistic training in the
country. Graduates and former students are
engaged in newspaper work in the metropol-
itan and weekly fields, a number of them as
publishers, while others are magazine contribu-
tors and editors, fiction, writers, advertising ex-
perts, and publicity men. 'l'hev have made
good not only in this state but in fields of
journalistic activity in other parts of the
The curriculum of the Oregon school was
prepared on the theory that a student must ob-
tain a fundamental understanding of journal-
istic principles combinerl with a broad and
liberal culture if he is to win the highest suc-
cess in the practice of his profession.
There has been widespread recognition of
the work of the school, which is one of the
nine leading institutions of its kind having
membership in the American Association of
Schools and Departments of Journalism.
The school has a strong facility personnel,
each man a specialist in his line. Every mem-
ber of the faculty has had experience in his
own field, bringing to the work of instruction
a knowledge of the practices and the needs of
the newspapers and magazines. The school
is housed in a three story building, and its
equipment is unequalled west of the Great
FACUIXVY MEMBERS OF THE DEPARTMENT'
Colin V. llyrnent .I U vv, F, tp, 'phuche
George S. 'l'urnbull Ralph D' they Robert C. ltlall r
The Law 'School
The Law School is rendering a fourfold
service to the state. First, it is seeking to
educate men and women for the legal profes-
sion in such a manner that they will not only
be skilled attorneys, but also constructively-
minded citizens. To these ends it stresses the
importance of a broad collegiate education as
a basis for the study of law, and in the law
curriculum includes not only the broader
courses in substantive law but also practical
course in procedure, the drafting of legal in-
struments and trial practice. Second, the Law
School fosters research in problems of Oregon
law with a view to placing the results at the
disposal of Oregon lawyers as a basis of law
reform. Third, it has established and pub-
lishes the Oregon Law Review, a quarterly
publication devoted to a discussion of difficult
questions in Oregon law and comment on re-
cent decisions of the Oregon Supreme Court.
One issue each year is given over to the publi-
cation of the proceedings of the Oregon
State Bar Association, of which the Review
is the official organ. During the past year it
has extended its editorial board to include
representatives from the student body of the
Law School and from the bar. Fourth, the
members of the faculty work actively in the
Oregon State Bar Association so that they
may be cognizant of the problems faced by
those in active practice and aid in their solu-
The Law School is a member of the As-
sociation of American Law Schools, and is
ranked as a class "A" institution by the Amer-
ican Bar Association.
William G. Hale, B.S.,LL.B.
B. S., Pacific University, 19035
LL, B., Harvard, 1000: Faculty,
Illinois, 1900-11, 1913-20: pi-uc.
tisinxz attorney, 1006-09, 1911-12:
present position from 1920.
FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE DEPARTMENT
James D. Barnett Edward H. Decker . I-1 fh E ..
Charles E. Carpenter Milton T. Hunt, jr. Salifi Basslblsiigiier
james A. Miller
john J. Landsbury, Mus. D.
Dann of the Srhool
Mus. B.. Simpson College, Iowa,
1900: Mus. D., 1909: pupil Max
llrueh, Berlin: yzrxuluate stu-
dent, University of Berlin: fuc-
ulty, Simpson: Baker Universi-
ty: Oruron from lillfl.
School of Music
To make a really successful school of music
three things are necessary.
First, and foremost, I would place the fac-
ulty. The finest workshop and the best of
material count for little unless there is the
master Workman. Then there is the element
of equipment. Few schools of music in the
entire country are so well provided with the
various instrumentalities for student develop-
ment. A beautiful auditorium with a magnifi-
cent organ, studios with grand pianos, private
practice rooms, a lecture room with radio, a
talking machine with a large library of rec-
ords, appliances for making records of student
performances,--what more could be desired?
Lastly there is the element of atmosphere.
The music building occupies the most com-
manding location on the campus. lt is free
from distracting noises and overlooks the val-
ley and the beautiful Coast Range. ln the
building there is the most delightful spirit of
informality and comradeship. A beautifully
appointed lounge and palm room invites study,
companionship, and recreation.
While adequate provision is made for the
intending professional, it is characteristic of
the school that most of its students regard
music study as a broadening factor in educa-
tion. lf we had a motto it would be this:
'iliducation through music"-and a pleasant
FACUl,'l'Y MEMBERS OF THE Dlil'AR'l'MIEN'l'
john Stark Evans
Mrs. jane 'l'hacher
john li. Siefert
Mrs. Anna L. Beck
Welllngloll Sloane Rex Underwood
Lora rl-eslmer Mrs. M. L. Douglass
Beulah Clarke Madame Rose Mcilrew
Mrs. A. P- Umlerwoml Mrs. Gwendolyn llayflen
The School of Physical
The School of Physical Education is con-
cerned with all of those activities that are cal-
culated to build up the physical well being of
the student. lt is our plan not only to present
every possible opportunity to develop a bal-
anced recreational program, but it is also a
definite policy to make this program such that
it will carry over into the post college days.
We believe that education in physical af-
fairs is an important and integral part of the
culture to bc obtained from any university
course, and ranks along with the mental and
moral values to be received. The school sup-
plies service courses for all freshmen and soph-
omores based on a grade system with examina-
tions at the end of each quarter. Recreational
cxpedients have supplanted the older programs
of calisthcnics. Ample opportunities are pro-
vided to engage in athletics, and all are urged
to take part in some form if possible.
A proficient health service gives physical
examinations to all students, and is ready at
all times to help and advise them concerning
matters of health.
A teacher's training course of four vears
leads to an A. B. or B. S. degree. The tech-
nical courses are arranged along several lines:
for those who plan to teach physical activities
along with other subjects: for those who elect
to coach major sports in high schools and col-
leges: and for those who want to qualify as
directors of playgrounds, recreational centers,
or departments of physical education in uni-
john F. Bovard, Ph.D. Dann
li. A.. California, 1903: M. A.,
1906: graduate student. Har-
vard, 191-1-15: Ph.D., Cali1'o1'nia,
1916: faculty, Oregon, from
10176: dean of the school of
Physical Education from 1920:
president Oregon State Physical
Education Society: viee-presi-
dent Pacific Division American
Physical Education Association,
11120-22: member executive coun-
cil American Physical Educa-
lJEPAR'1'MiaN'r or Pnvsiczu. lfDUCA'I'lON ron VVOMIQN
Florence D. Alden, Director
Harriet W. Thompson
Lillian L. Stupp
Barbara A. Page
DEI'AR'l'MENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCA'l'l0N
Harry A. Scott, Director
Virgil D. Earl, Director
William L. Hayward
Dr. William Kuykendall,
Chief of St
Dr. G. A. Ross
Dr. P. J. Bartle
D1il'AR'l'MliN'l' or ATHl.1i'I'lCS
Richard S. Smith
William J. Rcinhart
Umvisasrrv Hisiuxrn Siaxvicn
Dr. Delbert Standard
aff Dr. Bertha S. Stuart
Dr. Fred N. Miller
M. Josephine Shelly
William J. Reinhart
'Paid by A. S. U. 0.
M. Eilene Gurr
Ruth P. Harvey
Lenore M. Cox
1' W 4.1 H nu-A
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Frederic Cl. Young, LL. D-
B. A., Johns Hopkins, 1886:
University 1-ieholur, 1880-87: LL.
D., Oi-eizon, 1920: president. Al-
bany College, 1894-952 head of
department of economics and
socioloxzy. Oregon, 1895-19205
dean ol' the Graduate School,
1900-203 present, position from
School of Sociology
'l'he purpose of the School of Sociology can
best be indicated by identifying the most pro-
found human interest-as sociology is the gen-
eral social science. Human life with nature
is ever more abundant. But it is just this sit-
uation of massed population that makes the
conditions of getting along with his fellow
man even more difficult, and he is not through
commensurate ,progress in his social relations
successfully solving these problems.
The relations between industrial classes and
among national groups of fellow humans too
generally exhibit enmity and strife that every
now and then flame up in dreadful mutual
slaughter. Almost universally there is hamp-
ering friction and destructive competition
where loyal cooperation would yield most for
all. Here then is the limiting factor of civili-
zation, progress, and human happiness. Here
the school of sociology has its job.
The course of the School of Sociology in
social origins, the social process and the prob-
lem and method of progress comprehend sys-
tematic attempts to put over the social heritage
of ideas, habits and institutions that make for
good-will and the best life. Professional
training in constructive leadership is thus se-
cured beside the social insight needed bv the
FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE lJEPAR'l'MEN'I'
Phillip A. Parsons, director of the Portland School of Social VVork
J. W. ming
The Portland Center, established by the re-
gents in 1917, is charged with responsibility
for extension service in the city of Portland.
An interesting feature in the work of this
center is the offering of college classes on
week-day evenings. These classes are for per-
sons who cannot regularly attend college. The
enrollment in the Portland center has steadily
increased since its establishment.
The usual number of hours taken by the
Portland students is two, although many carry
four. Six is the maximum permitted.
Among the interesting student groups in
the Portland Center are those in foreign trade,
foreign languages, banking, education, fiction
writing, sculpture and life, advertising, ac-
counting, and public speaking. The classes
are taught by regular faculty members and by
specially prepared lecturers.
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.
Among the clubs in the Portland Center
are the graduate club, the expression club,
and the short story club.
55' r if, l
l ii rl r
f T 'ii i
A A ' 'J il
' .mil Q Il t.
il - iili - ri
ug: ' L1 m
Fx ' J '
Earl Kilpatrick, B. A. Dann
B. A., Oregon, 1900 : faculty,
Oregon, lillil-17: from 1920,
dean of extension division.
I'rn.vidr'11l !l.v.rru'inI1'a' S!lm'z'11l.f
'llllllflfl' Skinner Stephenson
Student Body Officers
Randall jones, President
Victor Risley, Vizw-l'rr.ridr'11l
Ruth Akers, S1'c'r1'lary
Jack XV. Benefiel, Graduate Manager
RANDALI. JONES, Chairman
President P. L. Campbell J. F. Bovard Mary Skinner
Dean Colin V. Dyment Del Standard Ed. Tapfer
Professor H. C. Howe V. T. Motschenlvacher Kenneth Stephenson
Karl VV. Onthank Jack Benefiel Donald Woodward
1 w -,Q
Q , ' '
. F. S.
lfh 'A ' 1 - "
6 - '
Jones Akers Woodward Martin
Graham Ellis Millcr Wilson Myers
'Field Agar Malcolm Harcr Nance
Randall jones, Clmirman
GREATER OREGON COIVINIITTEE
Ed Tzlpfer, Gr'fu'ral Chairman
A rd is Welch, Secretzl ry
Student Activity Committees
Randall Jones, Chairman
Victor Rislcy jack Benefiel, CGraduate Manageij
Virgil Earl fAlumniJ Professor H. C. Howe fFacultyl
Walter Malcolm, Chairman
Ed, Tapfef Professor J. H. Gilbert fAlumnil
Mary Skinner Professor Hugh E. Rosson fFacultyj
Mary Skinner, Chairman
Ruth Akers Dean Virginia Judy Esterly
Winif,-ed Graham Mrs. L. H. Johnson QAlumnil
Frances Simpson, Chairman
Kenneth Stephenson Dean Eric W. Allen flfacultyl
Don Woodward jack Benefiel fGraduate Managerj
Karl Onthank fAlumnij
Ruth Akers, Chairman
Ed Tapfer ,lack Benefiel CGraduz1te Managerj
john Stark Evans
Dean John J. Landsbury fFacultyl
Ed Tapfe r, Chairman
Karl Onthank fAlumnil
jack Benefiel CGraduate Managerj
Donald Woodward, Editor james Leake, Manager
Augusta DeWitt, Editor Gibson Wright, Mnnafjrr
I LITEDADY '
T ytyt bl y ht
Q --- 1 PP
to Z f
gt' , . . a a l
+P? k Cou d fin a ' g harm
I: growm -c
gi To sprinkle on our
'Q I'd make its star-flowers reach he sky,
Where hey could blossom there and
43 If I could row so a a
be Coul uck the stars in bushels bright,
gg' I'd ant them in our pool, for there
he r o ossom ever nig .
Ph II Sherman, '26
,f Q ow Wg shall uve: We'11
K ' i drink these April days
fi l 1ke nectar with all sorrow
3 ,A.., ,... , .- hid behind
Your beauty: in your lyric eyes I find
The uplands of our love that dewly blaze
With buttercups in prints Where danced
Of Pan. Let's stretch upon the grass,
Faith with our folly, hear a lark repeat
The aching bliss your lips have taught
Ah, let the sage Cwith whiskers down to
Frown at the airy blossoms of our mirth
And chide the dream of Pan, and stoop
Into the cynic darkness of the earth!
Our souls, beyond his gaze, rise to a ,
0h, Love, We'll live our lives for what
--Wzzller' Efuans Kidzl, '26
Summer Mood w
+,f- trees castasplintered
Bev Windows on the bank play
ba 'Neath the sun, in warm abandon
Ai? Black little cares curl up and sleep.
K! Yellow birds flit in dusty circles-
Q? Grey shadows Waver, dry branches
QI Ripples slide past the rocks in silence-
Black little cares curl up and sleep.
Q Warmth of air and a warmth of Water-
l A bumblebee's song is quiet and deep-
Summer day and a summer languor-
Black little cares curl up and sleep.
-Zlfferle Oli'UC1', ,ZS
T HE 1 d
,vw -'-' ,f Con
Q The silver raind p I p
Q' And slant
j My d
F While I h
QI Out of h
'V ..... T p cl
E My d
I h k fy
,Q -H I flag", ma
F 5 Lg far ways,
ref A Let 1ne lTlOt forget
, the Wind
Q And IC dar kind mo t
.Q 9 The Weary friendliness
tl k un rains-
Of the scarred earth at rest.
-Eunice J a' Z5
Let Me not Forget d
"Y HEN golden birds of
lf' '1"' 77 golden beauty soar
To far moon-nests in flight
from these grey lands-
I ask the stranger-god for nothing more
Than swiftness to catch wing-dust in
--M1z1'garet Skafvlan, 25
v if Y 1' v ' .W 7-:xi .- 4-W sei: 4 ,Pu 1 'rv-L
. , 1 1 . A A A
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Nxxxxyxxxx 'xxx "
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xxx, Exxx X wi l',',
tml.. PQII, 'X ', K 'K' S - ' ," '
Il""'fYE5'4Iul1ii4ijw1li j 3, 5 i In mllur Q
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' E5'3"5li!?Av!l !!W"? ,31el.1mr'f"'lWuii wfS+'v .m..::
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My Ni Q, xy mmqluulmul i f
L- Y' W MIIH., ',-VM i i
ifpigf ..'. ,fi ' 1 119 333 "Pi
I 111114349 F
SIN' J-rgjfih W 3 llllllllum F AA C 1
Clinton N. Howard of Berkeley, senior in the School of Journalism,
was selected as the Rhodes scholar from the State of Oregon for the
years 1925-1928. He intends to leave the United States the latter part of
the summer and spend some time in England in preparation for his stay at
Oxford. Howard was formerly from Portland and received early school
training in the Portland schools. At Oregon his main interests were in
journalism, English, Latin, French and literature. He is also interested
in English politics and constitutional history.
For some time Howard was editor of the Sunday Emerald and a
feature writer for Lemon Punch. At Oxford he intends to study in the'
Honour School of Modern History. He will make writing or the teach-
ing of history his life work.
Fi f I y-lfwo
Class of 1925
IQOM matriculation to graduation, the policy of the class of 1925 has
been constructive and progressive. Loyalty to the interests of the Uni-
versity fostered by a unified class spirit has prevailed, and modification
of many campus traditions in order to meet the changing conditions of the
University has received our heartiest support.
We were the first class to take an active stand against freshman hazing,
endeavoring to instill fear of the paddle into the souls of those who Wore the
green cap by more effective means. lt was during our regime as Juniors
that the first all-University junior Week-end was adopted and found success-
ful. We were also Juniors at the time that the Gift Campaign received its
initial send-off, and raised more than the quota set aside for us, the largest
of any class in the University.
Socially we have not been found lacking. Our Sophomore Informal,
flavoring of the Follies Bergere, and our Junior Prom, designed after the
manner of a Babylonian temple, were pronounced the best in years. But
what outshone them all was our Senior Ball, Le Bal Russe, whereby we
established a precedent that we hope will become traditional with other
Our Senior year has not been all seminars and theses, for we have not
forgotten how to frolic. ln order that you might not always think of us as
careworn students let us remind you of our skating party and Senior bust, a
bright and happy ending to a successful four years.
v A H 4 iii'
M sr' MuCalra
bc rom u
Simpson y - :. -
' sh ' ll' Buck Akers
N.N'1'lONAl, SENIOR WiJMlENiS HONOR SOcn:'ry
Iflslzlllrzl flffril, 192.3
I' I I Mrs. Anne Lanrlslmry Beck
Dean Virginia -I. Ls'ery
Miss Lillian L. Stnpp Mrs. Mary VVatsOn Barnes
Frances Simpson .
Marie Myers .
Mary Clerin .
Miss Milclrecl L. llawcs
Miss Inez King-
Wood wurd lol lm -x
VE MEM HERS
Victor S. Risley
Y f l
The Gerlinger Cup
At the Junior Prom, May 10, 1924, lVIary Skinner of Portland, was
awarded the Gerlinger Cup, offered by Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, member
of the Board of Regents, to the best all-around woman in the Junior Class.
Miss Skinner, who is the seventh winner of the cup, was judged on "sound-
ness in body and mind, modesty, dignity, personal integrity, high character
and scholarship". Her activities have had a Wide scope. Miss Skinner is
Senior Woman on the Executive Council, was secretary of the 1923 Home-
coming, headed the Women's Flying Squadron in the Student Union Drive
last Spring, was a member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet in 1923 and served
two years in the Pan-Hellenic Association as Secretary and Treasurer. She
was chairman of Motber's Day in 1924 and has Worked on many other class
and campus committees. Miss Skinner is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Kwama and Thespians.
The Koyl Cu p
Donald L. VVoodward was awarded the Koyl cup last Spring as the
most representative man in the Junior Class. Woodward is the eleventh man
to receive the cup, presented by Charles W. Koyl, of the class of 1911. The
winner was unanimously elected Editor of the Oregon Daily Emerald for
the year 1924-25 and was president of the class in his Junior year. He was
a member of the Student Council in his Sophomore year and of the Executive
Council during this past year. VVoodward was associate editor of the Oregana
in his Sophomore year and managing editor of the Emerald before his editor-
ship. He is a member of Theta Chi, Sigma Delta Chi and Friars.
Edgar r Boh lman
Mu ry Hathaway
Richard C2ll'l'lltl'lCl'S -
Robert McKennet - - -
VVurren Ulrich - - -
Russell Burton - - -
Mary jane Dustin - -
Eclwina Richen - - -
lVlurth:1 Shnll -
Mary -lane I-Iutlmway -
Mal ry Skinner
Pauline Bondurnnt - -
Pro gm m .r
Alicia Agnew - Latin
Tau Nu: Collepziurn Au-
pzustale, President 13? :
Sculpture Club, Treasurer
Estel Akers - -
Ruth Akers - JkI1l5i1'
Alpha Phi: Kwama: Mur-
tar Board: Mu Phi Epsi-
lon: Women's Glee Club
11, 2, 3, lj, Pres. 13, 41.
Soloist 12, 3, 41: Student
Body Secretary 143: Ex-
ecutive Council: Student
Council: Chairman Music
Committee: Women's Com-
mittee: Finance Commit-
tee : Assistant Director
Women's Glee Club 147:
Lead in 'Hour Hand' 133.
Dorothy Akin -
St. Helens, Oregon
Alpha G a m m a Delta :
Mathematics Club : Class
Volleyball 13. 'll 3 Vilrffllly
Rifle Team 13? : Oreaann
Manuel V. Alcld -
Vigan, lloeos Sur,
Entered as sophomore from
University of Washinyzton:
V a r s i t y Philippinensis,
Vice-Presi. 13j, 141: Cos-
mopolitan Club 12, 313
Treasurer 1113: El Circulo
Castellano 13, 43.
Elam Amstutz -
Alpha lleta Chi: Assistant
Forensic Mgr. 12, 3, 41:
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 13,flJ.
W. A. A.: Women's Order
'O': Class Baseball 11, 2,
31 2 Class Hockey 131 :
liasketball 149: Volleyball
Portland , Oregon
Wave Anderson -
Alpha Omieron Pi: Eu-
PIIXHLYI: Thespian: 'IH-men-
2dZ3Varsity Rifle 'l'eam 11,
K . l.
Wayne A. Anderson
Kappa Delta Phi.
llelen Grace Andrews
Oregon Club: Y. M, C, A,
Cabinet 13, fly,
Lowell Angell -
Sigma Pi 'I'au: El Circulo
Castellano, Pres 133 : Vars-
ity Swimming: 123: Inter-
fraternity Council 133 : Pan
Xenia: Junior Week-End
Ralph Austin - lfiflrzlzn'
Beta Gamma Sigma.
Kathe rine Ashmead
Alpha Gamma Delta: Arch-
itecture Club Sec'y-'l'reus.
13. 43 : Mathematics Club.
Mabel Al'lTlltiltIC -
Phi Chi Theta, Treasurer
till! Secretary 143.
Helen Armstrong -
Oregon Club: El Circulo
Castellano: French Club.
Walter Buckstroxn Lnfw
Delta Theta Phi.
Florence E. Baker
l l'lfy.rirnl Iiduraliofl
Susan Campbell Hall : 'Her-
mian Club. Pres. 143 : Class
Basketball 12, 33 : Class
Volleyball 12. 33 1 C l a s s
Swimming 12, 33 1 Class
Baseball 123 1 Class Hockey
123 : Class 'lll'llClC 123 : Class
Lillian Baker - R
Delta Delta Delta: Entered
l'rom U. ol' W. 11323: Junior
Jazz .links 133: Junior
Vodvil 133: Homecoming:
Committee 133: Student
Union Drive 13, 43: Orc-
prana Staff 143: Emerald
Eltafl' 13, WI3.
Nlarizin Baker -
Delta Gamma: 'l'rnnsi'errerl
as Junior l'rom Reed Col-
Myrtle Baker Em710lr1it'.v
Hendricks Hall : Sec'y
Womcn's League 133: Y,
W. C. A. Council 12, 3, 43 :
Eutaxiun: Womcn's League
Executive Council 143.
Cleo Base - -
Delta Gamma: Kwama:
Thespiun: 'l're Nu: Ser-
League 123 : Oreizana Staff
121: Historian Staff 137:
Treasurer Pan - Hellenic
14J: Homecuminpr Commit-
Evelyn Bennet -
Forest Grove, Oregon
Alpha Xi Delta.
joseph Benson Mfdirinzr
Edna Biles - English
Alpha Omiernn Pi: Entered
as Junior from Washimzton
State Normal School.
Florence Blake - English
, Salem, Oreugon
Dorothy lilylmerp: -
Hendricks Hall: Emerald
Staff' 13, 45. -
Edgar Bohlman -
Club: Sculpture Club:
Vice-Pres. German Club:
Chairman Decorations for
Homecoming Dance 121:
Junior Prom, Senior Ball:
Elsie K. Bolt Education
Alpha' Gamma Delta: En-
tered as Junior from Ore-
iron State Normal School:
Oregon Normal School
Club Secretary 141: Pi
Lyall R. Holton -
Twin Falls, Idaho
Entered from Willamette
University as a Junior.
Delta Gamma: Order Em-
erald 'O': Emerald Staff
12. 3, 41: Oregfana Staff
133: Class Secretary 141:
Cla:-is Swimming: 125: Jun-
ior Week End Committee
: Senior Hall Committee
Russell Boner -
Marion Francis Bonney
' English Llfl'fllf1lf0
Golda Boone -
J acksonville, Oregon
Susan Campbell Hall: Her-
mian Club 145: W. A. A.
Executive Council 145 Z
Women':-i Order 'O' 145:
Baseball 12, 35: Basketball
12, 3, 45: All Star Team
135 : Head 145: Track 125:
Hockey 135: Volleyball 135.
llnzel Borders -
Alpha Gamma Delta: Nor-
mal Arts Club Pres. 145:
Class Swimming 125: Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet 125:
Sculpture Club 13, 45 : .lun-
ior Prom Committee 135:
Women's 'League Conven-
tion Committee 145.
Edith Bragg lfdumliozz
Kappa Alpha 'l'heta.
Edward A. Britts -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: In-
terfraternity Council 13,
45: Hammer and Coffin.
Claudia Broders Botany
Alpha Chi Omega: Sa-
mara: Glee Club 13, 45:
Home Economics Club
Pres. 1451 Y. W, C. A.
Cabinet 12, 35 5.
V. Herhert Brooks Lafw
Kappa Delta Phi: Order
of 'O': Baseball 11, 2, 3.
452 lnter-collegiate Knight.
Gerdu Brown -
Dranm and Speech Arts
VVnv:1 Brown -
Botany and Bzzrfvrzology
Alpha Chi Omega: Kwa-
ma: Samara: Junior Week-
Roy G. Bryson - Lafw
Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta
Phi: Phi Mu Alpha: Orc-
gon Knights: Glee Club,
11, 2, 3, 45 ,PFC-S. 135,
Soloist 12, 3, -15: Manager
Concert Series 125.
Charles B. Buchanan
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Buchanan - English
Florence Buck -
Kappa Alpha Theta: Phi
Beta Kappa : Mortar Board 1
Y. W. C. A.: Undergrad-
uate Representative 135,
Pres. 145: Eutaxian Pres.
135: W0men's League Ex-
ecutive Council 145.
Irene I. Buckley -
Thaeher Cottage: Hermian
Club Secretary: Orcheuus:
W. A. A.
Rupert R. Bullivunt
Sigma Nu: Delta Theta
Phi: Emerald Staff' 12. 3lZ
Phi Beta Kappa.
Harolrl liurkitt -
If ro no rn 1 :xr
Theta Chi: Varsity Track
12, 31: Chairman Gifts
Committee : Interfraternity
Council 131 : liaseba.l,
jack C. Burleson -
J o 1ll'llIlH.V Ill
Phi Gamma Delta: Enter:-rl
from Willamette 131: Em-
erald Staff' 133: Sixrma
Delta Chi: Emerald 'O'.
Emelia Burrell -
'l'runsl'errerl from Stanl'or1l
University: Susan Camp-
bell Hall: Eutnxian.
Russell W. Burton
Sigma Chi: Baseball 113:
Gertrurle Butler -
Hendricks Hall: Eutaxian.
Flora E. Campbell
Cosmopolitan Club: Stu-
ent Volunteer Group: De-
Melbzl E. liyrom -
Chi Omega: Kwama: Her-
mian Club: Executive
Council W. A. A. 131:
Vice-Pres. W. A. A. 14l:
Class lia-ketball 12, 3j:
Cla:-is llasebull 12J: Class
Elmer N. Calef -
Louis ll. Carlson -
Men'H Oregon Club Pres.
133: Track 11, 2, 3, 41:
143: Cro:-is-Country 1l, 2,
3, 41: Capt. lf.. O. 'l'. C.
141: Vice-Chairman Great-
er Oregon Committee 134.
Alberta Carson -
Hoorl River, Oregon
Alpha l'hi: Glee Club 11,
2. 3, 41 : Collegium August-
ale: French Club 13, 45.
Shelby ll. Carter -
Klamath Falls, Oregon
Donovan F. Cartwright
Kappa Sigma: Washington
Club: Varsity Wrestlinpr.
Grace Caviness -
Aloha Xi Delta: I-Iermian
Helen A. Chatnhrean
Allfhn Phi: Pan-Hellenic:
W0rnen'a Forum: Student
Hilda Chase --
Alnha Phi: Hermian Club:
W0men's Order 'O': Class
Basketliall 11, Jil: Class
Swlmmlmt 12, 3, flj: Class
Hockel' ll. 2, 33: Class
Baseball 1l, 2, Bjg Junior
vaudeville Committee, .lun-
IOI' .Week End Committee:
Senior Ball Committee:
Vtfomt-n'a League Conven-
Chisholm - ..
Orvtton Cluh, Secretary 145.
Esther MQ Christensen
Kam Ling Chung -
Kathleen MaeNeal Clark
Grants Pass, Oregon
Mary Nl. Clerin - v
Delta Gamma : Mortar
Board: Theta Sigma Phi:
l'res. Y. W. C. A. t3l!
Y. W. C. A. 12, 33: Order
of Emerald 'O'i Em0l"1ld
Stuff 13, 41: Day Editor
1-11: Associate Editor Ore-
gana 141 : Vice-Pres. Wom-
en's League 1432 Wflmenia
League Executive Council
133: Executive Council W.
A, A, 12, 33: Historian
Stuff 121: Homecoming
Committee 125 : Class Bask-
etball 115: Forum 131.
Agnes Belle Coates
Sigma Beta Phi: Temenids.
Frances Cochran -
Clifford L. Constance
Cosmopolitan Club: 'l'eeh-
nieal Society: Mathematics
Donald R. Cook -
Phi Kappa Psi: Order 'O'C
Frosh liar-ieballg Varsity
Baseball 42. 3. 'ill Jllrlilll'
Week End Committee.
Leola Craig' -
Susan Campbell Hall,
Mildred C. Crain -
Hendricks Hull: Hermian
Club: Zeta Kappa Psi:
Eutaxian: Women's Order
'O'g W, A. A, Executive
Council 12, 3, 41: Class
Iiasketball, llaselmll, Track
ll, 2, 3l: Cla:-1,-4 Tennis-L 12,
Harmon F. Crites -
Alpha lleta Chi.
Ethelmae Daniel -
Fairy E. Davis - '
Myrtle Point, Oregon
john I.. Day, jr., Lafw
l'hi Delta 'l'hol.ag D c l 13 u
Theta I'hi: Mer. Varsity
Footlmll and liaslcetball 5
General Munayzer Athletics:
Co-op llonrd Directors 1
Pros. University Co-op
Fra nees Degerstedt
Susan Campbell Hull:
'lll'II.HHl-l3l'l'Ull from Bellini:-
llelen Denham -
Alpha Xi Delta.
lilsie Frances Dennis
History Club: Maziimaex.
.leannette I. Dentler
Delta Delta Delta: l'hi Chi
Theta: World lfellowshin
Committee : W o ni e n ' s
League Convention Com-
Augusta DeVVitt -
.lu uruuli.f Ill
Margaret Dickey -
Dcltlli Gamma: Iflomeeom-
ing Committee l-ll,
Dorothy li. Dixon -
Allmha Gamma Delta: Con-
Mary Donaldson -
Alhha Xi Delta: Vice-Pres.
Y- W. C. A. llll: Pres.
Q: N. S. Cluh l3J: Pres.
11 Lambda 'l'h1-ta lil: Eu-
Margaret C. Dncrner
Delta Zeta: Varsity Debate
QD S Zeta Kappa Psi: Vice-
llres. MJ: Pro and Con
ll. 31, S1'e'y-'l'reas. 133.
Mildred Dunlap -
Hendricks Hall: Emerald
Advertising Stall' Q-lj.
Mary jane Dustin
Alpha Chi Omega: Tre
Nu: Emerald Stall' 123:
Oregana Stall' l3l1 WOIH-
vn's League Executive
Cmmgil 131: Junior Week
End Committee: Student
Union Committee: Senior
French Dwight' - I
lVlzlrg:1retDwyei' - -
Susan Camuhell Hall.
Hnlmer Edlund -
Beta Theta Ili.
james Ross Eggstnff
Ralph VV. lif.fjISlZlff
Vice-President 'Push n ical
Alice Ehrenreich -
Ethelna Elkins -
Alpha Xi Delta: Samara
42. 3, 'Hg Home Economics
Club 12, IH: I-louse Ilasket-
ball 13, lil.
joseph 'l'. Ellis -
Student Council : Viee-l'res-
ident Oregon Club 133 3
S 0 r r el Club 7 Football
Josephine Evans -
Frosh Glue Committee 5 Stu-
dent I"riendship Fund Com-
mittee: Cosmopolitan Club:
Y. W. C. A. Student Ser-
viee Committee: J u n i o r
Vaudevilleg Junior Week-
Arthur W. Everett
Y. M. C. A, Secretary, 192-1.
Lillian Flint - Af!
Geneva Foss .luurrmlism
Oregon C I u b 3 Emerald
S t a I' i' till 3 Entered as
Junior from University of
Ellllyn Forrest - fWu.fic'
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Robert VV. Frankson
Bela Gamma Sitrma.
Donald M. Frazer
Theta Xi: Condon Club:
Entered as Junior from
Charles Fulk Mrdifirm
Armancl H. Fuchs Lafw
Psi Kuppn: Deltu 'l'hetn
Alameda J. Fuller
Alton Gabriel -
Felipe Gzlmbon - Lafw
Eugene Filipino Club: El
Clrculo Cnutelluno 11, 2, 3,
'U it Historian 12D : Cosmo-
llolltllrl Club 11, 2, 3, 43,
Secretary 13j 5 V ll r H i 1, y
Philipinenuiu 12, 3, 41:
President 133: Washington
Jeanne Elizabeth Guy
Klllllm Alplm Thetu: Em-
0i'il.l1l Stuff 11, 2j : P013 nnil
Quill! Oregunu Stuff till:
Women? League Exeeuhve
QOUUCIH Chnirmun Foreign
bchulnruhip Committee 13,
'U : Senior Company : Senior
Penelope Gehr -
Kappa Kuppu G u m m n I
Pres. Allied Arts League:
1-ll: Senior linll Commit-
tee: Froe-:h Glee Committee:
Sophomore lnformol Com-
mittee: Junior Week-End
Committee: Junior Vodville
Roy B. Gerhard -
Louise Giclley -
Delta Gannmn: Treasurer
Chemistry Club 12, -ll.
Teal Gillenwnters Ln-w
Alphn 'l'u.u Omega: Friurs:
Pres. Senior Cluss: Gen-
eral Manager Athletics 141 :
Pres. Officers' Club, R.. O.
'l'. C. 141 : Vice-Pres. Order
ol' 'O' 1-lb: Varsity Basket-
bull 13, All: Nlamuger Bus-
George H. Godfrey 1
Sigma Delta Chi: Alpha
Deltu Sigma: Hummer und
Coffin : Emernlfl S t :L I l' :
S p o 1- t s Editor : Oregunu
Stuff, Sports Editor: Lem-
on Punch, Associate Editor.
Bertram! Gooding Lafw
St. Puul, Oregon
Psi Kuppn: Delta Theta
Phi: Order of 'O': New.
mun Club, President 141.
Anne Gorrie - Botany
Alpha Xi Delta: Entered
from Normal School as
Norman E. Goudy
Russell Gowans -
Delta 'l'au Delta: Beta
Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha
Psi: Varsity Basketball 12,
3, 47: Order of the 'O':
Student Council 131: Vice-
I'res. Student liody 147:
Class Treasurer 12? :Junior
Week-End Directorate : Ore-
Winifred Graham -
North liend. Oregon
Kappa Kappa G am m a :
Mortar Board: Zeta Kap-
pa Psi: 'l'hespian: Presi-
dent Women's League 149:
Student Council: Secretary
ol' Sophomore Class: l'resi--
dent Thespians 11, 21 : Ves-
pers Committee 123 :Chair-
man Junior Shine Day:
.Junior Week-End Commit-
tee: Junior Representative
Student Union Committee:
Secretary High School Con-
ference 1Il: Greater Ori--
gon Committee 13, 41,
Mary P. Griffin llislory
A l p h a Phi: 'l'ransl'erred
from Mills College as a
Dorothy Gurley -
La Habra, California
Alpha Delta Pi: Pi Lamb-
da 'l'heta 1Viee-President! :
Instructor in Household
Arts: A. IS. Degree in
Stella llaglund -
Hendricks Hall: Hermian
Club: Women's Order of
'0', Vice-President: W. A.
A.: Red Cross Life Saving
Corps: Class Hockey '24:
Wesley J. Haines - .
Augusta llzunilton -
Alpha Xi Delta: Glee Club
143: Orchesus: llermian
Club: 'Hour Hand',
Ralph Hamilton -
Maryann Hanson -
Delta Zeta: Orehesus: En-
tered asi Junior from Mon-
Karl D. llardenliergh
If ro 7Hl1llll'5
Alpha Beta Chi: Emerald
Staff 12, 35 : Emerald 'O'.
I'Iardes - Ifzlyllxlf
Sigma Beta Phi: Entered
from Milwaultee - Downer
Collelre, Milwaukee, Wia-
Mary Hardy Eduralion
San Diego, California
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Jessie M. Ilartwig
Mary jane Hathaway
Alpha Chi Omega: Vice-
President Class 121: W. A.
A. Vice-Prunident 131 : Head
oi' Baseball 131 : Varsity
Baseball 111 : Claes Base-
ball 12, 31 : Homecoming
Committee 12, 31: General
Chairman Sophomore In-
formal: Junior Week-End
Directorate: Phi Chi 'lhe-
ta: Senior Ball Committee:
C o u n eil 141: President
W0men'n League Executive
Head:-1 oi' House:-x 141: Stu-
dent Union Flying Squad-
ron 131 I W0m0n,S Order of
'0': G e n e r ul Chairman
Women's League National
Convention 1-I1 : S o c i a I
Regulations Committee 141.
Luella llausler Englixh
Pi Beta Phi.
Robert A. Hawkins
Phi Gamma Delta.
George Hayden -
Sigma Chi: Order of the
Hazel Hayden Bofany
Alpha Xi Delta: Samara,
Mildred Hayden -
Marian Hayes Zoology
Sigma Beta Phi.
Ernest ll. Henriksen'
Oregon Club: 'l'au Kappa
Alpha Pres. 141: Sec'y-
'l'reas. Oregon Club 131:
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 12,
31, Sec'y 131: State Ora-
torieal Contest 111: De-
bate 131: Alternate 12, -11.
Ruth Higgins lfllglfxll
jack High - Srn'1uIugy
Phi K:xpp:l Psi: Phi Mu
Alpha: Ora-gon Kniuhts:
'I'o-Ko-Lo: Glaxo Club 13,
fll, Pri-s. 4-ll: 'Hour Hxmrl'
12, JH 3 l" r o fa h Ifoollmlli
Junior Wi-L-k-ICnmI Commit-
to:-: Clmirmzin Homvoom-
ing Committov ill: lfriurs.
Dorothy E. llill '-
Nlildred Hill - Sofinlogy
Onofrc H. Hipe' - '
Cosmopolitan Club: Tech-
nical Society: Varsity Phil-
Harold J. Hoflich -
Lnmbdn. Psi: The Com-
puny: Entururl as Junior
from Albuny College.
Bessie Lillian Holts
Hood River, Oropzon
Susan Campbell Hull.
Kumm Aillhll Thi-Ln: Y, W.
C. A. Cabinet 131: Col-
lvgium Auprustulo Scc'y 131.
Gertrude H. Houk
I orilnnd, Oregon
Doltu Zum: Thom Sixrmn
Phi: Emerald Stuff il, 3,
ill : Eutuxinn: Grantor Ore-
gon Committee HJ: Swim-
mim: fl, 2, 31,
Emily Houston -
Sigma HL-tn Phi: Theta
Sit-Emu Phi: D'nly Club
l'rL-M. 121, Reporter fill:
Pun-Hellenic Council 133:
Swimming, Vursity fl, 21,
Class fl, 2, 3j: Varsity
Rifle 'I'oum fl, 25: Emer-
nld Stuff 11, 2, 3, 45: Life
Savings Corps: El Circulo
Ivan D. Houston -
E ro 710 m im'
Phi. Gnmmn Doltn.
Edith Edna Howe -
Tervzl G. Hubbard
Los Amznlcn. California
l"rim-ndly Hull: The Com-
Clayton llughes -
Hood River, Oregon
Harry F. leluluc -
Ifambda Psi: Phi Beta
lxappag Beta Gamma Sig-
john H. Hulvey -
Alpha Tau Omega.
T. Roland Humphreys
Florence Huntress -
Alpha Xi Delta, Associate
Member Order ol' 'O'Z
Class Tennis fl, 2, 31:
Head Senior Volleyball MJ 5
Head Senior Tennis 133.
Robert D. Huntress
Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta
Oregon Club: Allied Arts
David S. llusted -
Delta 'l'h eta Ph i.
Margaret lnabnit -
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Rebecca Ireland - .
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Marian jenkins - '
Alpha Gamma Delta: En-
tered as Junior from Ore-
gon Normal School and
Reed College : Varsity
Rifle Team 133: World
Fellowship Committee MJ:
Oregon Normal School
Ruth Jenkins -
Alpha Gamma Delta: En-
tered as Junior from Orc-
gon Normal School and
Reed College: Oregon Nor-
mal School Club: Church
Florence jenks Ilixlory
Susan Campbell IIall.
Anna jerzyk - -
Entered in October, lll22,
aa Junior: Emerald Stall'
I922-23: Theta Sigma Phi
1923: Sec'y Ml: Oregon
Normal Club : Emerald
Staff, day editor, associate
Donald johnson -
Sigma Chl: Phi Mu Alpha:
Ethel johnson - llixlnry
The Dalles, Oregon
Hendricks Hall: Eutaxian.
Georgia ll. johnson
Hazel johnson English
Oregon Club: Entered as
Junior from O. A. C.
joy janet johnson -
Kappa Kappa Gamma!
Junior Vaudeville ll, 2, 3J,
Directorate 133: Home-
coming Committee 13, IU:
Sophomore Informal Com-
Mildred Lucile johnson
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Eu-
taxian: In Junior Vaude-
Randall S. jones - Lnfw
North Bend, Oregon
Eunice jonsrud -
.l 0 u rn Il lis rn
Susan Campbell Hall: Pot
and Quill: Emerald Staff:
Entered Junior Year from
llarolrl j. judge -
Eugene ll. Kelley -
lleta 'l'heta Pi.
Edward C. Kelly Lafw
Phi Delta Phi.
Irene Kendall -
Susan Campbell I-Iall.
Elizabeth Kerr -
Delta Gamma: Company
143: Glue Club 1-13: Clue-1
Swimming 123: Red Cross
Life Savings Corps 1232
Triple A Vice-Pres. 1132
Junior Vaudeville 133 I
Sophomore Informal Com-
Herschel E. Kidwell
Pilot Rock, Oregon
J. R. Kinney Edumfion
San Francisco, California
Football Squad 133: Track
Team 133: Order 'O'.
G. Clifford Knodell
Sigma Alpha Epsilon :
Crut'tsmen'n Club: Com-
lluny: Entered as Sopho-
more from O. A. C.
Gwendolyn L. Kohns
Chi Omega: Entered from
Reed College in 1024.
Kappa Omieron: Pot and
Quill: Pro and Con: Emer-
ald Staff 13, '13, D'ay Edit-
or 143, Order Emerald 'O':
Varsity Rifle Team 123:
Junior Week-End Director-
ate: Homecoming Commit-
Norman VV. Larnbee
St. Helens, Oregon
Charlotte La Tourrette
Susan Campbell Hall: Her-
mian Club: W. A. A.
Treas. 143: Women':4 Order
'0': Head of Hockey 133:
Class Baseball 11, 2, 33:
Cla:-is Basketball 13, 43:
Class Hockey 133: Class
Volleyball 13, -1,3: Class
Maybelle E. Leavitt
Klamath Falls, Oregon
1'i Beta l'hi: Emerald
Stuff '20, '21, '22: Historian
john W. Lewis -
Theta Chi : Craftsmen Club.
Alice Linrlell - Ilixlory
History Club g Entered from
Reed College, Senior Year.
S. Eclwarrl Linkluter
Phi Kappa Psi.
Loenning - -
Oresron Club: Entered as
Junior from Whitman.
S. D. Loomba -
Camilla Lorenz -
john R. Lowe -
Lambda Psi: Beta Gamma
Sigma: Beta Alpha Pe-ii.
Delta Delta Delta: Mortar
Board 5 Tre Nu: Them-lpinn 3
Women's League Executive
Council: Homecoming Com-
mittee f3. 41 z Junior Week-
End Committee: Gift Cam-
Joseph R. McCreacly
Forest Grove, Oregon
Mathematics Club: En-
terefln as xr Senior from
Mary A. McCullngh
Delta Zeta: Entered as
.Junior from Reed College.
llarolcl L. Mcliwen
Frances Dwane McGill
Gamma Phi Beta: Kwama:
History Clubp Newman
Club: Varsity Swimming:
Team t2l: Sophomore ln-
Gamma Phi Beta: Trans-
fer from Reed College.
Mary McMahon -
Kappa Omicorn: History
Club, Historian 1-IJ: New-
Alberta Lou McMonies
Delta Delta Delta: Presi-
dcnfi Pun-Hellenic 1-ll:
Sec'y Pan-Hellenic 13M
Orchestra 115 :, Women's
Order ol' 'O': Varsity
Basketball 111 : Class Hask-
etball 11, 3, llj : Class Base-
aall 11, 27: Senior Party
Committee 149: Director-
ate National Women's
League Convention 141:
tunior Week-End Commit-
Bernard A. McPhillips
Drama and Sprnrlz Arls
john Macllung -
Sigma Pi Tau.
Marie H. Malmgren
Sigma Beta Phi: Pro and
Con: Historian Staff 121:
Pan-Hellenic Council 14J.
VVilna Almeria Manly
Hendricks I-lall: Entered as
Junior from Cornell Col-
lege: W, A. A.: Wumen's
Order 'O': Class Basket-
ball 13, -ll: Volleyball 13,
49 Q Hockey 13l : Track 131.
Willard C. Marshall
Beta Theta Pi.
Paul Ramsey Matthews
Delta Chi: Entered from
University ol' Washington.
Ben Maxwell -
Theta Chi: Sigma Delta
Chi: Cral'tsmen's Club:
Emerald 'O' : Emerald
Staff 11, 23, Day Editor
123: Homecoming, Junior
Week-End Directorates :
Vice-Pres. University Ce-
on: Publicity Manager A.
S. U. O.
Frank D. Mayer Lafw
Louis S. Metzelaar
Beta Alpha Psi: Crafts-
Harry L. Meyer
lim 110 In 1 av
Bnchclorflon: Orflvr of
Freshmen Tennis, Varsity
Tennis 12, 3. lil: Mirwl'
Eclwarcl M. Miller h
linchvlorrlon 5 l" r i a 1' s Z
Agora: Sigma In-Ita Chi:
Siyrmu llpsilon 3 Hammer
anil Coffin 3 Orllvr Emor-
jean Millican -
Sigma lim-Ia Phi: Nm-mal
llazel Mills l:'1l111'aIi0n
jenn Moffatt -
West Linn, Oregon
Alpha Gamma Dc-lla: Vars-
ity Riflm- 'll-am lllli Y, W.
C. A, Nlm-mln-rsliip Commit-
tm- 133 3 l"inancu Cumniittw-
l-H 3 Wurlfl l"z-lluwship
Collis P. Moore -
Simna Alpha. ldpsilmig Gru-
Kn: Int1'rI'r:1tm-rnity Gaun-
vil: lfrusli liasrhallz Vars-
ity liaswhall 12, IH.
Cora lVln0l'6 - -
Pal V. Morrisselte
Mary Ella Morrison
Dvlta Gamma : lCnl4'r0cl
from Univvraity ul' South-
vrn California as Sm-nior.
Rue Mawrey -
uta Chi J Craftnniz-n Club.
lirroll VV. Murphy
lim llfl rn im
Sioux City, Iowa
l'hi llulta 'l'hc-tn: Cru-Kos:
'I'm'uh anal Shim-Id: Ss-niur
Hull Cmnrniltn-1-5 llmnvcnm-
im! llirvcturxm- '23--I: l"ly-
imz Squadron I'm' Sllulvnt.
Uninni Aflvc-rlisimr Mun-
agvr 'Olml Ori-1:nn,' '21-22.
Marie Myers -
Chi 0vn1'1.!a: lVlurl.ar llmlrll
Vll'l'-l'l'UH.l 'I'lu-spina: 'I'rm-
Nug .luniur Class Vico-
l'rvs.: Stull:-nt Cuunvil 4-ll 5
l"urum HH 3 llmm- Econom-
ivs Ululx, lll'l'H. 123: Y. W.
U. A. llIIllllll'l, lil, Ill.
Ann Malloch Mylne
Susan Campbell Hall! En-
tered Junior Yenr from
Linfield College: Snmnrul
Wireless Club ill: Fine
Arts Building Committee
Doris IE. Neptune - .
The Dulles, Oregon
D 0 l t u Zeta: Colletllllm
Nicholson - -
Delta D'eltn Delta: Prem
Normal Arts Club '2-I1
'22: Junior Prom Commit-
tee: Style Show tl, 43-
Roy 'l'. Norton -
If ro 710 7lll1'.f
Kannn Deltu 1'hi.
Merle Oliver - I
Alnhn Gnmmn Delta! E21-
taxian: Tre Nu: Cnlifornni
Club: Claus Volleyball 41.
2, 3, 41.
Mildred jane Orr -
Barbara Page -
Alpha Chi Omega: Her-
Donald K. Park -
Sun Francisco, California
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Gru-
Ko: Chnirmnn Fresh Glee:
Chairman Fresh lionfire:
Chuirmnn .lunior Lottery:
Pres. California Club '22:
Interfralternity Council '23:
Mgr. .lunior Vod-vil: Mgr.
Varsity Swimming Tenm
'2-l: Mgr. Concert Series
A. S. U. O. '2-1: Frosh
Football: Fresh busebnll.
Doris Nl. Parker -
North Powder, Oregon
Deltn Zeta: Hermiun Club:
Orchcsus: Oregnnn Stuff
125: Emernld Stuff ill:
C l n s ra lin ketbnll 13, -lj :
Lois R. Parker - Illuxir
Oregon Club: Mu Phi En-
silon: University Orchestra
Dorinn E. Patterson
Donald C. Peek -
If 1' o n 0 m 1 rua'
William Peek -
Flossie Perce -
Oregon Normal Club: Y.
W. C. A.: Entered as a
Frances Peterson -
Alpha Phi: Phi Chi 'l'hcl.a.
Milton O. Peterson
'I'ht-ta Chi: Interfraternity
Council Ml: Track il, 2l.
Genevieve Phelps -
Kappa Alpha Theta: Kwa-
ma: Mu Phi Epsilon: Or-
chestra 12, 3, fll.
Truman E. Phillips
Sigma Pi Tau: Architec-
ture Club: Allied Arts
Chi Sung Pil -
Varsity Baseball: Orfler of
Katie Potter - Music
Delta Gamma: Mu Phi Ep-
silon: Orchestra fl, 2, 3, 41,
Willis A. Potter - l.r1fw
l'hi, Gamma Delta.
james P. Powers - Lnfw
Kumva Delta l'hi: Phi
Delta l'hig ,lfootlrall Squad
Prillannan - -
Drama and Sjmffll .4rl.v
Stage Manager University
Theatre 12, 3, 41.
Rolex P. Prillaman
j. Claude Proffitt I
Friendly Hall: Craftsmen
Club: Entered as Senior
from Linfield College.
A. S. Propst - hldilflliltlfl
Vera Prurlhonnne -
Pi Beta Phi.
Helen Purdum -
E vo Il 0 m i Ill'
August W. Quinby
Fort Collins, Colorado
Craftsmen Club: Entered
from Denver University.
john A. Rhodes -
Pai Karma : Craftsnien
Club: Entered from Lin-
field College 1924.
john VV. Richan -
lirlwina Richen -
Chi Omega: Kwama: Thes-
yrian: 'l're Nu Vice-Pres.
133: Women's League Ex-
ecutive Council L2, 3, 41:
Forum 131 : Women's
League Delegate Stats- Fed-
eration Women's Clubs 123.
'l'heln1a Levenn Riley
Oregon Club Pres. Ml:
Greater Oregon Committee
145: Women's League Ex-
eeutive Council C-ll.
Lawrence D. Robertson
Nanton, Alberta, Canada
Kappa Delta l'hi: Inter-
Spanish Club: Entered as
Junior from Albany Col-
jack B. Rogers -
Lambda Psi: Phi Beta
Kappa: Alpha Kappa Psi:
Beta Gamma Silrma.
VVistnr Rosenburg -
Alpha Tau Omeiza: lfriursi
Order of '0': Varsity
Track l2. 3, 'Ui Calvllilifl
MJ: Orchestra ll, 2, 33:
lnterfraternity Council f3J :
Greater Oregon Committee
james I'l. Ross - LIFLL'
Phi Kappa Psi: Deltn.
Theta Phi: Order ol' 'O'C
Varsity lioxinir ll, 23:
Varsity Baseball 12, 3, 43,
Captain MJ: Glee Club MJ.
Nellie A. Rowland
Alpha Chi Omeizui Orches-
us, Treasurer l-ll: Nor-
mal Arts: Club, Treasurer
Margaret F. Sagnliercl
Frances Sanford -
Alpha Phi: Emerald Staff
12, 3, 'lj : Upper Stal'I' CSI:
Day Editor MJ : O r d e r
ol' The Emerald "O":
TransI'erred from Southern
liraneh ol' University ol'
California Sophomore year.
Roy li. Sawyer -
Sioux City, Iowa
Theta Chi: Craftsmen Club
Treasurer CBJ : Baseball
l2j: liasketball f3, 41.
Maude Schroeder -
Kappa Alpha Theta: Mor-
tar Iioard: Hermian Club:
Kwama: Orchesus: Wo-
man's League MJ: W. A.
A. Executive Council :
President UH : Junior
Pzlul Shultz - llll'01I07Illf.l'
Sli-Ima Chi : Freshman
l-lclen Louise Schuppel
Susan Campbell Hall: Or-
Dorothy Scotton -
Delta Gamma: Executive
Council of W. A. A.
La Grande, Oregon
Gamma Phi Beta.
Stephen S. Selnk - l
Cireuto Castellano: Coa-
Ruth Sensenich - .
Kappa Alpha 'l'hetaZ Kvva-
rna: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Neva Service - I
Kappa Kappa Gnmmnl Ell-
taxian : Hermian Club I
Glee Club: Y. W. C. -A-
Cabinet 13, 15: W. A. IA.
Secretary 145 : Executive
Council: Orehesus: Le Foy-
er Franeaa 125: Secretary
Hermian Club 135 I Wom-
en'u Order ol' "O"Z LIN
Saving: Corps: J u n 1 o r
A. Truman Sether
Friendly Hall: Entered as
Sophomore from St. Olaf
College, Minnesota: Beta
Gamma Siama: Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet 1-15: Crafts-
VValdemnr Seton - La-w
H eta 'l'h eta l'i.
Robert Shepherd -
Helen Sherwood -
Delta Delta Delta: Stu-
dent Union: .Iunior Week-
End 1-15: Senior Ball 145:
El Cireulo Castellano,
Georgian Shipley -
San Anselmo, California
Gamma Phi Beta: Pan-
Hellenie 12, 3, 415: Y. W.
C. A. Finance Cornimttze
125 : Junior Prom Commit-
tee 135 : Homecoming: Com-
lVlzirth:1 Shull -
Kappa Alpha 'l'h4-ta: Phi
Beta Kappa: Eutaxian:
Emerald Stal'I' 115: Oro-
Liana Stafi' 125 : Senior Ball
Committee: Student Union
Urive: Hiyrh Sehool Con-
Milton Simon -
Forest Grove, Oregon
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 13, 43.
Frances Simpson -
Alpha Gamma Delta: Mor-
tar Board, President 143:
Theta. Sigma Phi, Treasurer
1113: Zeta Kappa Psi 12, 3,
43, President 133: Eutax-
ian Literary Society 13, 43 :
Pro and Con Secretary 11,
23: Varsity Debate 1235
Order Debate "O" 12, 3,
-l3,: Emerald News Staff,
Upper News Staff, Daily
News Editor 133: Order
Emerald "O" 13, 43: Ore-
gana Staff 133: Greater
Oregon Committee 133 :
C hair man Publications
Committee 143: University
Alpha Xi Delta: Theta
Sigma Phi, Vice-President
143: Sculpture Club Cor-
responding Secretary 143:
Oregana Staff 13, 43: Em-
erald Staff 11, 2, 3, 43:
Associate Editor 143: Al-
lied Arts League: A, S.
U, 0. Lecture Committee
123: Chairman 133: Pot
and Quill, Secretary 13, 43 :
Harry Skinner -
Chi Psi: Senior liall Com-
mittee : Student Union
Mary Skinner Education
Kappa Kappa Gamma :
Thespian: Kwama: Ger-
linger Cup 133: Pan-Hel-
lenie, 'l're:1surer 133, See-
retary 143: Senior Woman
on Executive Council: Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet 133:
Advisor Freshman Commis-
sion 133: Secretary Home-
coming Committee: Secre-
tary Student Faculty: Stu-
dent Union Committee:
Secretary Republican Club:
Senior Ball Committee 143 :
Chairman Mothers' Day
143: Head of Squadron for
Carl Skoog - Lafw
Delta Theta Phi.
Cecil Starr Smith -
l'hi Delta Theta.
Margaret Smith -
Alpha Phi: Entered from
Goucher College 1923.
Marian Christine Smith
Delta Delta Delta: Her-
mian Club 13, 43: Class
Hfmlwy 123: Dance Drama
12, 33: Orehesus.
Mildred Smith -
Pi Beta Phi.
Charles Edward Snell
Fisrma Alpha Epsilon :
Vranslered from University
of Washington in Junior
Mearl R. Snyder -
Wi Kappa: Delta Theta
Phiil Condon Club: Home
Comms: Committee 143.
Samuel Solmle -
Ifmzm 111 if.:
Entered as Senior from
Reed College in 192-I: Or-
chestra: Weimar Ilund,
Arnold R. Southwell
Slltma Alpha Epsilon: 'l'o-
K0-lf0C Architectural Cluli.
Marjory Speed -
Rlllwy Speer - -
Alffha Omicron Pi: Or-
Chvf-WUSI Hermian Club:
Women'a Order of "O",
Raymond E. Statzer
Beta Alpha Psi.
If-1mS1r'rl - El'UlIUlllil'.V
Esther Stricker -
Pro and Con: English Lit-
Hendricks Hall: Debate
121: Zeta Kappa Psi: Em-
erald 12, 3, -11: Ort-:Sana
lrma E. Strome -
Grace Sullivan -
Czar, Alberta, Canada
Hendricks Hall: W. A. A.:
Head ol' Basketball 121:
I-Icad ol' Canoeing 141:
Presidency Order ot' "O"
131: Orchcsusl Herrnian
Club 'Frcasurcr 141: Class
llasketlvall 11, 2, 3, 41:
Varsity Squad: Class Base-
ball 11, 2, 3, 41, Varsity
111: Class Hockey 11, 2, 3,
111: Class Tennis 13, 41:
Class Track 111.
Chester A. A. Sumtion
Belle Taggart - I
Delta Zeta: Hermian Club:
Edwin C. Tapfer -
Baehelordon : President
Oregon Knights t2j : Presi-
dent ol' Sophomore Class
123 : Executive Council ill:
General Chairman of Jun-
ior Week-End 431: lfriarsg
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Jens Terjeson -
Ere no 17llfJ
Kappa Sigma : To-Ko-Lo:
Order of "O" : Varsity
Ifootlmall t3, 41.
Henry Tetz - -
Kappa Delta Phi: Varsity
'I'raek t3J: Cross Country
Evelyn Thatcher -
Delta Gamma: 'I'ransl'err1d
from University ol' Wash-
Virginia Thatcher -
Delta Gamma: 'l'ransl'errerl
from University ol' Wash-
Beatrice Tidd -
Alpha Xi Delta: El Cir-
culo Castellano: 'Fhespian '
Elizabeth Tillson -
Alpha Delta Pi: Temenids,
Frank R. 'l'routrnan
Kappa Delta Phi: Fresh-
Gertrude Gail Tucker'
Hendricks liall: Entered as
a Junior from Willamette
University: Zeta Kappa
Psi: Class Volleyball.
Alice Ann 'l'u1hill -
Delta Delta Delta: Junior
Prom Ml: Student Union
Ml 2 Homecoming ilij I
.lunior Week-l'lnd Commit-
Josephine Ulrich -
.l ra 11 r ll ll I1 .v m
Delta Delta Delta: Emer-
ald Staff 145: Oreyrana
Staff 145: Wom':n's Order
ol'."0": Junior Prom Com-
mlttw 133: Class Baseball
illlj Student Union Drive:
Junior Vaudeville 137: As-
sistant Historian 121.
Warren Il. Ulrich -
Qirls' Oregon Club: Le
Foyer Francais: Quaestor
04' Colleprium: Auyrustalv
Lucy C.Vander Sterre
Hendricks Hall: Eutaxiani
W0men's Order nf "0":
Varsity Ilaslwt Hall 11, 2lC
Class ,Baseball 12, 33.
Stella L. Van Vleet
Alpha Gamma Delta: Y.
W. C. A. Finance Commit-
tee 139: Membership Com-
mittee 141: Homecoming'
Committee 143: Washimr-
ton Club 11, 2, 35.
Mary Enid Veatch -
Siirma H1-ta Phi: Mathe-
Sylvia Addie Veatch
Cottage Grove, Oregon
Oregon Club: Mathematics
Carl Vreelnncl -
Beta Gamma Siirmai Of-
Lela VVade - Music
Dorothy VVagner -
Norinne Weaver -
Pi Beta Phi: Greater Ore-
xron Committee 141.
Charles VVells -
Hill: boro, Oregon
Clara E. Wheelhouse
Helen E. Whitcomb '
Entered as Junior: Math-
ematics Club: 0i'0K0n NOF-
mal Club: Y. W. C. A.
Jesse E. Williams -
Junction City, Oregon
Psi Kappa : Delta Theta
Phi: Alpha Beta Psi :
Gordon Wilson - '
Oregon City, Oregon
To-Ko-Lo: Oregon Knights:
Mask and Buskini Order
oi' "0": Football 13, 455
Student Counciil 1 Junior
Week -E nd Committee:
Greater Oregon Committee.
Norma jean Wilson
Alpha Chi Omega: Mor-
tar Board: Kwama: Theta
Sigma Phi: Sigma Delta
Pi: Emerald Staff, Day
Editor 135, Desk Editior
145: Oregana Staff 145:
W. A. A. Executive Coun-
cil 135: Orchestra: Circulo
Castellano, Secretary 1.15,
President 125 Z Junior
Week-End Committee: Stu-
dent Union Committee.
Helen Dorothy Winter
Alpha Gamma Delta! Home
Economics Club, Treasurer
Oneita Wirtz -
Alpha Delta Pi: Normal
Henrietta Wolfer -
Glee Club': Oratorio S0-
ciety : Oregon Normal
Donald M. Woods
Craftsmen's Club: Offic-
er's Club: Technical So-
Norman W. Wood.
Donald L. VVoodward
Theta Chi: Friars: Sigma
Delta Chi: Editor Emer-
ald 145: Managing Editor
Emerald 135: Emerald 'O'
12J: Pres. Junior Class!
Koyl Cup Winner: Student
Council 125 : Executive
Council 145: Oregana Aa-
aociate Editor 125: Inter-
collegiate Knights 11, 25:
Track 135: Pres, Pacific
Intercollegiate Press As-
F. Douglas Wright
Phi Delta Theta: Pres.
Order 'O' '2fl: .Phi Mu
Alpha: Craftsmen Club:
Varsity Baseball '22, '24,
'25Z Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A.
'23: Homecoming Director-
ate '23: Chairman Junior
Jaz'z Jinx '23: Director
University Band '24,
F. Gibson Wright
Beta Alnlm Psi: Oregon
Knight fl, 21: Cireulution
Manager Emerald il, 21:
Circulation Munugcr Ore-
gunu 131, Manager MQ!
Order Emerald 'O'.
Harriet Wright -
Delta Gnmmn: Trim ferred
as Junior from Brond Oaks,
Bernice Yeo - Music
Alnhu Delta Pi: Mu Phi
Epsilon: Girl's Glee Club
235: Pun-Hellenic Council
Howard Zachary - I
Sigma Alplm Eur-iilong
Clyde ZUllZll'S -
Signm Nu: Alpha Kumwn
Psi: Betn Gnmnm Signm:
Frinrri: Pun-Xenia: Stu-
dent Council 135.
Lena D. Eastwood
Edith Clifford -
Oscar O. Winther -
I-iistory Club: Cross Roads:
Ifrush Truck '22: Vnrsiiy
Cross Country '223 'Vai-Qity
Truck 'Foam '23.
Dwight French -
Sigma Chi 1 Football Squad 5
Abby Adams ,........AA. 4..,.
of Whom No Photographs Were Furnished
James H, Bagan ...,,.,. ..,....,.. S tanfield, Oregon
Ruth E. Benson ,.......... .......... A shland, Oregon
Mearl Blake ..., ...,........... .,............... I o ne, Oreirfm
Stuart S. Bothwell ..,.,,..........,... St. Helens, Oregon
Erma L. Boughey ..,...... ..,..... E uirene- 01'9g0n
Dorothy B. Brodie .,...... ......,. E ugene, Oregon
Joseph B. Burke .....,... ,,,..,.. P ortland, OreR0l'l
Irene Burton ...v.,,.............,,.................. Monroe, Oregon
Raymond K. Burton .....,....,...,.,..... Eugene, Oregon
Orrin D. Byers .,............,.,... Independence, Oregon
Winston M. Caldwell ....,......,............ Eugene, Oregon
Richard T. Carruthers ............,..... Astoria, Oregon
Margaret Carter ................ ......,...,. E ugene, Oregon
Beulah L. Clark ........ ,....... P ortland, Oregon
Elmer B, Clark .........,..., ........ P ortland, Oregon
Kenneth G. Cooper ........... .,.,... L os Angeles, Cal.
Esther A, Crooks ,...,......... .,...... A lbany, Oregon
Theodore Cramlet ..........,,.....,........ Newberg, Oregon
Thomas F. Crosthwaite .......... Marshfield, Oregon
Berenice Davies .................................. Astoria, Oregon
Frank N, Davis ,.,.......,.......,........... Roseburg, Oregon
Charles Knight Dawson ................ Eugene, Oregon
Jean F. DuPaul .....,..,.,........,.. , ....... San Diego, Cal.
Dorothy Eakin ........,,.,....... ......,.... A storia, Oregon
Priscilla Grace Eakin ,................... Astoria, Oregon
George E. Fell .,.......,...........,.... Prairie City, Oregon
Mrs. Florence Fessler .....,..,...,..... Portland, Oregon
John B. Flynn .........,.......... .....,...... E ugene, Oregon
Evangeline E. Foster ,................,.... Eugene, Oregon
Julia C. Geoghegan ........ ............ E ugene, Oregon
James K. Hall ,............... ........ A lbany, Oregon
Lloyd C. Hatfield ....,.... .......,, P ortland, Oregon
Brooks Hawley .......,... ......... M cEwen, Oregon
George Bronaugh .......... ........ P ortland, Oregon
Loyd Crow ......,............. ........,... E ugene, Oregon
Gust A. Heikkila ........... ....... , Quincy, Oregon
Boyd C. Homewood .........,. ,.... ........ E u gene, Oregon
Paul R. Hoppe .....,......... .......,... E ugene, Oregon
Clinton N. Howard .....,..., ,......,.... B erkeley, Cal.
Eston B. Humphrey ......., ............ E ugene, Oregon
Helen M. Humphrey .......,. . ,........ .Medford, Oregon
Helen W. Igoe ....,.....,..,.. ......., E ugene, Oregon
Mildred M. Irelan ........ ...,..., P ortland, Oregon
Philip B. Irelan ....,.., .....,...... P ortland, Oregon
Theodore C. Janes .................. Multnomah, Oregon
Warde C. Johnson .,,..... .......... K cnnewick, Wash.
Herbert L. Jones ,,........ ......,...., E ugene, Oregon
Charles E. Jost ......... .......,... R oseburg, Oregon
Gladys E. Kerlee ........... ,.,......... E ugene, Oregon
George W. Kidder ......... ..,...... P ortland, Oregon
Edwin M. Kirtley .....,.,. .....,...,..... E ugene, Oregon
Alden W. Klotz .............,........,..... Springfield, Oregon
Bernice H. Lamb ......,.,.........,...,.,...., Eugene, Oregon
Gwendolen Lampshire Hayden .... Burns, Oregon
Raymond D. Lawrence ......,.........., Eugene, Oregon
Virgil M. Lee ...........,.........................,.... Bend, Oregon
Harold C. Lundburg ............ Grants Pass, Oregon
Edwin B. Lyman ..................,..,........ Eugene, Oregon
Sarah A. Martin ....,...,....,..,. Forest Grove, Oregon
William C. McBride .....,.......,,..... Portland, Oregon
Leonard T. Maxwell ........, ......... E ugene, Oregon
Clinton A. Mercer ........ ....,..... E ugene, Oregon
Mina Minerj .....,...,...,.........,......,. ,.,Portland, Oregon
Margaret L. Morrisonj ....... Hood River, Oregon
Virgil H. Mulkey ............ ....,..... E ugene, Oregon
Charles T. Murray. .,....,., .......... E ugene, Oregon
Charles H. Newell ,.,...... .,......... P ortland, Oregon
Leonard A. Niemi ....,...... ........... P ortland, Oregon
John J. O'Farrell .....,.. ,. ,.,..... Eugene, Oregon
Charles A. Orr ,.......,... .. ....,..... Eugene, Oregon
Tuley P. Otto .......... ..,...... ..... ,..,.. P o r tland, Oregon
Cecil James Peerce ,,.............,........ Eugene, Oregon
Roscoe T. Perkins .......,....,.,,.. Springfield, Oregon
Elmer F. Peterson .....,............................ Ione, Oregon
Hope B. Plymate ............ Federal, Alberta, Canada
Ida May Pope .....,..........,......,.....,...... Monroe, Oregon
Margaret E. Powers .,.............. Marshfield, Oregon
Hubert W. Prescott ......,.........,..... Ashland, Oregon
W. J. B. Reinhart ........ .......... E ugene, Oregon
Frederick L. Rice. .,......,..........,..... Portland, Oregon
Victor S. Risley .....,............,.,..... Milwaukie, Oregon
Edward C. Robbins .........,....,....... Portland, Oregon
Harvey W. Robertson .,...............,...... Trail, Oregon
James F. Rose ....,..................,..,... Roseburg, Oregon
Genevieve N. Rosen ...................... Portland, Oregon
Hilding Bertel Rosen ........,,,..,.... Portland, Oregon
Leon Floyd Ruch .............,.. .......... E ugene, Oregon
Myron E. Shannon ...........,................,. Helix, Oregon
Henry Sheldon .................................... Eugene, Oregon
Alfred E. Shields ..,....,.... Cape Horn, Washington
Lester W. Smith ............,.,.,....,............ Bend, Oregon
Yvonne L. Smith ..................,... Wilderville, Oregon
William A. Sorsby ...,..... ,.......... W auna, Oregon
Charles J. Spere ......... ..,...... E ugene, Oregon
Vivian B. Steuding .......,.......,.....,.... Eugene, Oregon
Lucile W. Stone .........,...................,.... Eugene, Oregon
Elizabeth M. Strowbridge ........ Portland, Oregon
Max D. Stevens, ....................,.......,.. Eugene, Oregon
J. Farman Swigart .,...... .......... E ugene, Oregon
Oleta K. Sullivan ......., .......... E ugene, Oregon
Nell A. Tenbrook ....,....., ,...,.... A storia, Oregon
Cora E. TenEyck ...,.,....,. ........ , Sandy, Oregon
Fredericka Travis ........... ......... E ugene, Oregon
Cora L. Turnidge ..,...... ............ S tayton, Oregon
Lila M. Ware .....,.....,.,....,.,.......,.,... Lebanon, Oregon
James E.,Whitaker ............ Myrtle Point, Oregon
Harold L. Williams., ...................... Monroe, Oregon
Stephen R. Williams ......,.,.,....,....,.. Eugene, Oregon
Fland C. Wooten ,........... ........., E ugene, Oregon
Truman 0. Yates ........ ...,...... S tanfield, Oregon
Alex Shipe ................... ......................................
Walter Socolofsky .............................. Salem, Oregon
Harold Wagner .,.......................,.. Falls City, Oregon
Winifred Winnard .,.......... Klamath Falls, Oregon
Walter Whitcomb ,..... Z ................. Gladstone, Oregon
Grant Williams ........
' Winterer Smith Pearson Gardner Snyder
Class of 1926
SPIRIT of enthusiastic cooperation, of energetic leadership in college
activities, and of deep-rooted loyalty to the University has marked the
Class of '26.
Our presence on the campus was first noticed back in the Fall of 1922,
when we amused everyone with political fireworks until Eugene Richmond
rescued that ignominious post and Hcarried on'l in a very efficient manner.
The first Homecoming bonfire to be built under restrictions helped to cele-
brate a victorious game. The first sweaters to be awarded to the freshman
football men bore the proud letters of 1926. A glorious Frosh Glee was
enjoyed by an approving campus. The Sophomore Informal and a lVIasquer-
ade dance were gay affairs of our second year. In the spring, while other
classes were walking or riding to their respective parties, a train filled with
"spring delirious" sophomores puffed to Coburg bridge, the scene of a gay
As a surprise to the Juniors came the announcement that the highest
average grades for the Fall term were made by Junior men and women. That
all was not study is proved by a glance at the events of the class calendar: A
cord dance, an old-fashioned Grange Hall party Cincluding the traditional
basket lunchj and Junior Shine Day, a colorful as well as profitable pro-
ceeding. Extensive and elaborate plans for Junior Week-end give promise
of an event that the campus will be glad to look back upon.
It will not be long before the pleasure of becoming Seniors will be
marred by regret that our four years of pleasant university life are over.
DeLO RIS PEARSON, Sec'y.
gi . V
' ' i
McCabe Hazard Scrilltum Stephenson
Toole Krausse Vincent Lyman
Junior Week-End Committee
Robert McCabe, General Chairman
Adrienne Hazard, Assistant Chairman
J ack Seabrook
Florette Janelle '
Paul After, Chairman
Ted Van Guilder
Tom Graham, Chairman
C07ll7llIHL'L' for Choosing
Pro gra mx
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Lavimcr Lawlor Lcuku Lulzmd Luwis
Livcnz-xpirc Lommn Lombard Lnunsbury I4UllhQl'
Mgc Grggur MacPike McCabe McCullough McClain
McClellan, C McClellan, E McDonnell McGinnis Nlclntirc
McIntyre ,McKnI:-son McKinney McKnight Mcllcun
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One Hundred Two
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Smith M. Il.
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Robson RU- S G.
Smith B. Smith E.
Smith S. Snyder
Om' Ilundrnd Thrze
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Vun Waters Vuuyzhun
Om' Ilundred Four
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Juniors of Whom
De Francq, Harold
Rich, La Verne
MM Q , HW
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Lawrence Beans Must Coffey
Class of 1927
1'rmdgnz.,., ,.,,wY,,, ....7, R Usser. LAWRENCE
Vice-Prggifir-nz ,,,,,,. ..,,..,, E i,1zAmzTH BEANS
Sgfrplary -,,,, ,,,,, , , ........ ...MYRTIAE MAST
Treasurer ,AA,.. . ....,. ROBERT Corrnv
HE class of 192-7 has striven in the past two years to become a bigger, better,
and more progressive class. It has attempted to show loyalty to the University
through unified effort and organization.
During the years 1923-24 the Frosh Parade and the Underclass Mix of
which our classmen were participants although' not promoters showed good sports-
manship and willingncss. The bonfire constructed by our class was the first evi-
dence to the University of our possibilities. The Frosh Glee was successful from
the standpoint of decorations, enjoyment and features.
In our sophomore year, the class has attempted and succeeded in becoming more
of a unit of the University. We have held that it is necessary to build up by three
years of effort in order to become the best senior class in history.
The activities in our Sophomore year have surpassed our frosh activities. The
Frosh parade demonstrated our ability to hand down campus traditions. The hard
times class party accomplished its purpose of getting us acquainted. Our sophomore
Informal although seriously handicapped was an exhibition of our co-operation,
talent and ability and was one of the most pleasant of the year's social events.
MYRTLE MAST, Scrrrlary.
One Hundred Eight
TOM lVl.'XHONEY, Chairman
Nofvenlber 22, 1924
General Chairman, DUDLEY CLARKE
BEATRICIQ PETERS, Chaimnnn
PROGRAMS LMS LA Rom FEATURE
PIIILII' BILRGII MARY WEST VIQRYI. FLYNN
One Hundred Nine
1 I U l Q
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V 1 I A i I Y 1 . Y Qi, I
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Morgan Vurpillat Baumsrartner
Delzell Peters Struplere Wilson I-Iorsfall Ulrich Shell
Lauderdale Spear Harper Pearson Fisher Beans Setters
SOPHOMORE HONOR SOCIETY
May Fan Vurpillat
Norma Wilson '
l'lUIlIII!l'Il fllnrrll, 1912
Anna De Witt
One Hundred Ten
Mary Lee Andrus
. A h ' 1 V .
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Forcstel Love Stimpson Staley
Coffee Hull Johnson Wester:-:ren Edwards .lames Chilgg
Klep Adolph Lombard Vitus llervrh Beatty 1901133
Officer Lawrence Price Conley Neighbor Boswell .leffries
SOPHOIVIORE HONOR ORGANIZATION
Oryanizezl January 12, 1912
Russel Burton .
One Hundred Eleven
1-v I '
'Phat 8 o'cloek Smile It's n. Buick
The R. O. 'l'. C. Reviewers Sm'im:'s Young Dream
Muicls ul' All Work ut The Rune's Smile
Alpha Gamma Deltu
Om' Ilundrcd Tfwclfve
Edmund:-1 I"l0miYl!-I MCG'-'Wim
Class of 1928
Vin:-l'resid1r11t,. . ,,.,,,Y,,,, ...,,,....,....Y......A..-...Vf, M AXINE EDMUNDS
S,,r,,g,,fy,, 7,w,V ,,,7 ....,,. I J oNNA FLEMING
T,-gmufef ,,44,,,,, ,.,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.ww,7A,YA...,,A.. B U R NS MCGOWAN
Otlmr Member: 7,,,,,. W .... Romani' BENJAMIN, Rnvmzs EPPING
N October 2, 1924, the class of '24 launched and set sail. Although
we were forced to organize without a President the Executive Com-
mittee, composed of the Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer, and
two additional members elected by the class, with the aid of Dean Straub,
has handled things quite efficiently and we can say that we are the largest
freshman class that ever entered the University.
Although we lost the Underclass Mix the class showed its usual amount
of pep and fight. The dances have kept stride with those of the past and
the Frosh Glee with its celestial atmosphere was given winter term.
Homecoming was-well, who will ever forget that Homecoming? The
success was due in some degree to the boys who built the Frosh bonfire. The
weather conditions were decidedly unfavorable, but what was mud and rain
to us when we had a bonfire to build?
Here's to three more years as happy as this one.
DONNA FLIQMING, Sffcremry.
One Hundred Fourteen
Foster Rose, Glfllfflll Chairman
Bill Penclergast, C.h!liI'1!I1l7l '
Virgil Wyley, Cfllliflllllll
Lois Beth Scoffern
Myra Bell Palmer, Clllliflllllil
let Joy Foster Ro
james Elliott, Clmirman
l'11lron.r and Pniro7m.f.w.r
Helen Ahern, Chairman
Lou Anne Strong
Progranzs and Fafvors
Robert Heitkemper' Cmmwmn Harold Westfall, Chairman
Willialn Brown lsahel Nl'I5lWkll'lS0Il
Stuart Ball Ruth cmmg
Rohert Stenzil, Clmirman Willlaln Blllnbefr C1lIli1'1llH11
Helene Oates Ma"i5af'3t Mccarfy
Ona llundrvd Fiftfrn
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Frosh Report to Library Steps This Cun't Bc Right
Whats Wrong Avril Frolic Fools Wh!!-t'S WTOHK
HCM? ' Here?
S0l1i0!' Com on the Job Donna Decides to Study
One Hundred Svixlcen
High Robertson Hausler Seton Frazer
Bohlman McCabe Dahl McClellan Martin
Jack Hiprh, General Chairman
Thomas Robertson, Assistant Chairman
Luella Hausler, Secretary
Publicity Dance Noixzr Parade
Junior Seton, Chairman
Rodney Keatinxr, Chairman
Room: and Ac1'omodr1lio11J
Ed Bohlman, Chairman
Joe Frazer, Chairman
B ob Love
Carl Dahl, Chairman
Stella Van Fleet
One Ilmzdrzfd Ninclccn
Fred Martin, Chairman
Lewis Carlson, Chairman
The smiling Frosh and their blazing bonfire are true spirits of Homecoming
'lhe watery scene entitled Cleopatra on the Nile is for the entertainment of the
alums who returned to see Oregon defeat the Huskies.
Om' Ilundrrd Tfwenty
' P'1r1dc and Pep Rally
NOISC . .
runnlil.l'eworks zlml rlcafcning noise lll1ll'li the passage of the pnralcle which is the fore
lg! nf HUIIICCOIIIIIIQI.
CD talks, yell practice :xml lllllltflllg' stir up cntllusiusm fur the lwig game,
Our' Ilu mlrnl Tfuwzzly-om?
' .'Z.f! ' .
--W 9 1
The pilgrimage of the knights of the green cap to Skinner's Butte is mzule ns
uncomfortable as possible by the strong arms of the Sophomores. The mighty Senior
Cops lend the way.
Om' llundrcd Tfwrnly-lfwu
Mor 'ren hz
The Squarest Mix
The Sign of the skull and crusshones summons the Frosh tn their tournament with
the second year men. They never win, hut fight as lustnly as if they expected to.
One llundrfd Tfwcnly-three
X V. 13.-. w -,'f. J
' - 41 -l wmlylug ,-
i -ti ni
The members of the football team are assured of the support of the A. S. U. O.
as they leave for out-of-state grid battles. Three mighty Oskies follow them down the
The ink-spatterers frolic at their annual no-flute jambouree.
Ona Ilundrcd Tfwenly-four
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x Junior Shine Day
Charity for the poor prompts this University custom, but it's hard on the shoes of
Ed Miller electioneers and wins!
The attractively decorated young men are enjoying the publicity of pre-initiation.
Om' llillldfflli Tfwrnty-fifvz'
The Frosh willingly encl their yeur's lwmlage by burning their green cups. l
The senior Cops seem to he responsible for this graceful swan :live in the fountain
The mill race is the scene of the Venetian Water Fete.
One Ilundrzrd Tfwenly-six
Student Union Drive
The barometer and derby kept the interested subscriber posted as to the genex
0Slly of his fellow students. The goal was fF200,000, and we went over the top.
Om' Ilundrvd Tfwmzly-.u'fu1rn
Around the Campus
Promising young' journalists
attired for initiation
Pitching Papz1's Pennies
The Sigma Chis chalk 'em up at
the pledge night derby
One Hundred Tfwcnly-eight
'Virgil D. Earl
Athletics at Oregon are governed by just one thing-Oregon Spirit. It is only
by a superior brand of "fight" that Oregon is able to hold her own with other coast
institutions. With a small student body, situated in a small cityg with a new gym-
nasium and more equipment real needs, the Oregon teams have been more than
equal to the competition they have met
Oregon athletics are on a high plane, with every student ,in school vitally in-
terested. This is what makes the spirit that wins, the famous Oregon Spirit. The
student body is a unit in its support, fighting every game just as hard as do the mem-
bers of the teams. The aim of the members of the athletic department is that of the
students-to fight hard for a Greater Oregon.
VIRGIL D. EARL,
Director of Athletics.
One llumlred Thirty-one
Athletics at Oregon
DURING the past year or so athletics have had a rather
hectic time at Oregon. Coaches have been hired and
others resigned. Funds have not been too plentiful. A new
gym and a new basketball pavilion are crying needs.
Yet in spite of all this everything has gone along smooth-
ly. The sports business' has been conducted in such a way as
to bring no criticism from the students and Oregon supporters.
Under the direction of Virgil Earl, director of athletics, every
man in the department has labored long and hard to keep
things running smoothly and efficiently.
The outlook has not always been as bright as it is now. It
has taken hard work to bring the prevailing feeling of satisfac-
tion about. Oregon looks forward next year to a new basket-
ball pavilion, an improved football field, with perhaps addi-
The outlook for winning teams is the brightest in years.
The new football coach will have a team composed almost
entirely of veterans to put on the field, Billy Reinhart, with
the exception of one man, will have the same team that came
within one point of winning the Northern Division honorsg
track is getting better every year under the coaching of Bill
Haywardg and baseball and several minor sports are coming
more and more to the fore. ,
Oregon is not a rich school, but it turns out teams that
know, first of all, how to fight and fight hard. That is the
reason for its successes, past, present and future. V
One Hundred Thirty-lfwo
llfrm' lfrmfbrlll Cllllfh
O A C ll JOE MADIJOCK
came to Oregon last spring,
put his men through a vigorous
period of training, instilled into
them the fundamentals of the
game, and then last fall he sur-
prised the conference hy the re-
markable showing his team
made. l'le showed himself to he
an outstanding coach, a man who
knows foollmall and knows how
to coach it.
-'OR five years Bart Spell-
inan coached thc Oregon
line-coached it efficiently and
well. Bart is an Oregon man,
full of Oregon fight. He is
responsible for Oregon's great
Our Ilundrcd Thirly-lhr1'L'
RICHARD Si-tome Smrrn, Varsity Coarlf 1925
The new Oregon football coach is a real Oregon man. Ile played on the varsity
in 1898, '99, 1900 and 1901.' From here he went to Columbia, was elected captain of
one of the greatest teams ever seen in the United States, and won a place on Walter
Campls all-American eleven. Smith has the support and confidence of every student
and alumnus of the University of Oregon.
-.- X ,
The double- shirted man is Baz Williams, line coach of the varsity. He will be
Coach Smith's right hand man this coming season. Billy Reinhart, who in addition
to coaching basketball and baseball, helps with the varsity line.
One Hundred Thirty-four
W. L. HAYWARD, Trark Com'h 111111 1'I'Ilil!l'I'
Bill Hayward is without a peer in Pacific Coast athletic circles. Every year he
puts from 100 to 150 athletes through all the events on a track and field schedule,
coaching and training them single-handed. He turns out a cross country team
in the fall and then on top of all that he is the capable trainer of the football
squad. Last fall the Oregon gridsters fought three games without a single sub-
stitute and in other big contests replacements were rare.
Hill Hayward has seen Oregon grow from Il struggling school of 150 to a
substantial institution of 3000 students and he has grown with it. Although he
handles ten times the men he used to, every athlete gets the same individual at-
tention, for Bill is on the job every day. A
0111! Ilundred Thirty-fifve
W J REINHART, Varsity Barlmllzall and Baseball Coach
Billy Reinhait really isn't much older than his basketball and baseball play
ers, but already he is one of the most capable coaches in these sports on the
ciic Coast He is an Oregon man. He learned to play here, and he as
learned to coach here I-Iis teams have been among the outstanding ones of the Pa
cific Coast 'ind Northwest conferences.
Tennis and Sfwzmmlng
Rudolph Fahl coaches both
swimming and tennis, two
leading minor sports. Un-
der his direction both have
thrived and interest has
grown until now there is a
call to make them both, espe-
cially tennis, major sports.
E a rl Widmer, wrestling
coach, has turned out a team
of rcal varsity ability this
year. He knows a multitude
of holds, breaks and tricks of
the mat game, and he has
been successful in passing his
knowledge on to his men.
Om' Hundred Thirty-.fix
Anew coach and a new foothall system greeted the returning Oregon Gridsters last
fall. The prospects were not overlmright at the first of the season, hut Oregon
1'ode through to a whi1'lwind finish, losing but two games, one to Stanford and the
other to Idaho. In the Pacific Coast conference the
fearing Washington and O. A. C., losing to Stanford
Oregon placed sixth, rating higher than O. A. C., W.
With four games won, two lost and one tied, the
the Northwest conference. Idaho and Gonzaga, with
Washington rated second.
varsity exactly broke even, de-
and Idaho, and tying W. S. C.
S. C. and Montana.
Lemon Yellow placed fourth in
no defeats, tied for first, while
Northwest Conference Standings. Pacific Coast Conference Standings
Team W L. T. Pct W. L, T- pct.
Itl2ll'l0 ,, ,,.,.,. . ,, . 4 O I Stanford vi Y-Yi 3 0 1 1,000
honzaga , . ,... , 3 0 1 1,000 California 2 0 2 1,000
Washington 5 1 0 .833 Vvwhingmn 3 I 1 750
Oregon ,, H ,, 4 I 2 .800 if , l
I S. . , , .
Oregon Aggies . 2 3 0 .400 Ilmlreislty Cal Z I O 667
Montana , . 2 3 0 .400 1 A 0 """"' 4 2 0 '667
Pacific tttttttttt 1 3 0 .250 U"e2'm eefee ee--' 2 2 1 -500
vvftshingmn state 1.11 + 1 .200 0- A- C- .gl 4 0 -200
VVhitman ,, ,, 1 5 0 .166 W- S- C- f---- 0 4 1 -000
VVillamette , , 0 3 1 .000 Montana ,,,,,,, 0 3 0 .000
Oregon , , ,,,,,,, 0 Willamette , , 0
Oregon . 20 Pacific , ,,,,,,,, . ,, 0
Oregon .. ,.13 Stanford . 28
Oregon .. 40 Whitman .. , 6
Oregon . ,,,.. 7 Washington . . 3
Oregon . 0 idaho , , 13
Oregon ,, , . 7 VVash. State W 7
Oregon ,,,, . , 7 O1'egon Aggies ,, , , 3
Oregon .... ...... . a .... ..... . . 0 Multnomah 1. 1 6
"The Emerald All-Northwest Mythical Eleven"
Mautz KO, .
Vesser flj ,,...
Quinn 413 .... ff
wane,-S qwp ......, .QQQQQ
.. .,..,. RT
Jones QOQ ,,,,,,,v,4 ,v,n,,,
W ..... . ..., DuBois lWj
,, Petrie CWJ
RU .... ....... . Shields Q05
C . .... , ,. .,,.., Wilson QOJ
LG . . McRae CWD
LT ,,,,t,,,, Dickerson lO.A.C.j
LE ................. Telvbs fO.A.C.j
Q . ,..,..... Guttormsen
RH ,, Koenig lW.S.C.j
LH ,.,, Schulmerick CO.A.C.J
F ........ . .... . ,..,.. Tesreau QWQ
The Oregon Varsity Eleven
Jens Terjesen, half, Otto Virus, half: Lynn jones, fully Louie Anderson, quarter,
Robert Mautz, enrlg Bert Kearns, tackleg Kenneth Bailey, guardg Gordon Wilson,
center, Eugene Shields, guard, Richard Reed, tackle, jackson Bliss, end.
The Entire Football Squad
Om' Ilundrcd Thirty-nine
OREGON I3, ,STANFORD 28
Bogue, Stanford, Downed in His Tracks
Captain Dick Reed, Tarkln
REGON'S first big game fought at Stan-
ford brought the varsity into the Coast
Conference limelight with a bang. Doped
to go down to defeat by a 40-point margin the
Webfoot eleven fought so bitterly that not
only did they hold the Cardinals to 28 points,
but scored 13 as well. Louie Anderson's bril-
liant 85 yard run was the outstanding play of
the game. The vnrsity's other touchdown came
as the result of a pass, Anderson to Mautz,
Mimnaugh taking the ball over soon after.
Oregon 13 Stanford 28
Mautz .,...,...... ......... I ,E ....,... ...... M iddleton
Gooding .... ,. ,....... LT ....... ....... S hipke
Bailey ..,... . ,....,. LG .....,.. ,.,..... S wan
Wilson ....... ........, C ..........,. ..,... B a ker
Shields ..., ........ R. G .....,. , ............ Neil
Kearns ,.,...... ..... RT ..,..... ....... J ohnson
Reed ici .... ....... R E, ....... ........ 1 ciLawson
Anderson ........, ....... Q ..,....... ........... S o lomon
Vitus .........., ..,..... L H ........ ...... C leveland
Terjcsen .................,.,.....,. RH ......,..... ............. K elly
Jones ..,..........................,,...... FB ........ .,....,.. Bogue
Score by periods:
Oregon ..,............................,,.,..,.. 7 6 0 0 13
Stanford ..............,................. 3 10 0 6 28
Oregon scoring-Touehdowns, Anderson, Mim-
nuugh. Try for point, Reed.
Stanford scoring-Touchdowns, Bogue 2.
Cleveland, Hay. Place Kick, Lawson.
Tex Middleton, Stanford End, Halted by Oregon
One Hundred Forty
OREGON 7, WASHINGTON 3
Huskies VVorking Desperately for Score
N one ol' the classics of the grid season Oregon de-
feated the University of Washington eleven seven
to three. The victory wus earned in every way, f0l'
the varsity hurried the Huskies until si blocked kick
from behind the invuder's yzonl wus grabbed by Vitus
for the winning score. The Oregon line thereafter
held every time Wushimzton threatened. The-playing
of Jones, fullback, wus one ol' the outstandxmr tea-
tures of the frame. The entire Ores-ron team fought
hnrd, and played like u single unit. The victory defi-
nitely plneed the varsity on u pm' with other Coast
The line-up and summary: '
Oregon 7 Wushimrton 3
Bliss ..............,.,.,....,....,....,.,....,,,,, LE ........, .....,,,......,...,.. C ole
Reed ....... ....... I J1' .,....,.. ...........,,.... P etrie
Shields ....... LG ......,.. .... E therinirt0Y1
Wilson .. ........ C ........ .,........ W alters
Bailey ....,... ..,...,. R G .,..... ..... B clllmun
Kearns ,..... ...,.., R. T ......... ...... A . W1lso.n
Muutz ....,.,....... .,....., R E, ..,,... ....... D UBOIS
Anderson ...,... ...... Q ..,......,., ....... H it nley
Vitus .,.,..... ....... L H .,...., ....,....,, W llson
Terjesen ,........,......,.... .... , .. RH ....... ..... P urmctel'
Jones ........,,...............,. ....,. F B .,,,..... .,.. ...........,.. T e sreau
Score by periods:
Oreszon .......,......,.,......................,......,..,., 0 7 0 0 7
Wushimrton ..,...........,.,.,.,,........... ....,, 3 0 0 0 . 3
Orcxron scoring--Touchdown, Vitus: try fOr DOIUL
Wushimzton-Place kick, Hunley.
Referee-Sum Dolnn, Notre Dame.
O' f S eecl Nets Touchdown
'cum P Bob Mautz. End
Om' Hundred Forly-one
OREGON O, IDAHO 13
l l I
Oregon Nears Vandalls Goal
HE Orepron stonewall defense drove
the Idaho eleven to forward passes in
the Oregon-Idaho fracas ut Moscow.
Enough of Stivers' hurls throuprh the air
were pulled down to make a 13 to 0 score.
At that the varsity missed winning the
game by just a yard. Had the Oregon
eleven succeeded in pushing the ball over
then reverted to straight defensive foot-
ball, it is probable that the game would
have ended with the touchdown the only
The line-up and summary:
Vessel' ,.... , ..... ,.
R. Stephens ......
L. Stephens ......
Gene Shields, Guard
Bucklm . ............,...........
Score by periods:
Idaho ..........,..................,...... 6 0 7 0 13
Oregon ..................,......... 0 0 01 0 0
Idaho .scoring-Touchdowns, Vesser, Nel-
son: point after touchdown. Stivers,
Referee-Ted Faulk, Washington.
Idaho? K Idaho's
Ullman: Oregon Punts Out of Danger Cowl,
One Hundred Forty-I-'wo
OREGON 7, W. S. C. 7
Oregon Line Ilolds
HE Orepron-W. S. C. frame in Portland wus
one of the hardest fought contests ever
stapred on Multnomah field. Each team suc-
ceeded in pushing the ball across just once.
and then the frame settled down to nn even bitter
fight. The Oregon offense was more in evidence
in this game than ever before, while the defense
was us stiff as ever. Terjesen was an outstand-
ing: player and the entire team foul-:ht hard for
the whole game.
The line-up and summary:
Oreyron 7 W. S. C. 7
Bliss ...............,....., . .......... LE .,.. ..,...,..... Marker
Reed ............. ........
LT ........ ....... H nnsen
Shields ..,.... , ...... LG .....,. ...... A hlskopt
Wilson .....,. .,...... C ,.,....... .......... C r owe
Bailey ...... ....... R G ....,... ............, S mith
Kerns ....... .....,. R 'I' ....... F. Kramer
Muutz ,........ ........ R E ....... .,..,.,...,. H ales
Anderson ....... .,....,. C J. ........ ..... M artin
Vitus ......... ........ L H .....,.... ....... I Coenik
Terjesen ...,........,.,... ....,,.. R H ......,.., .,,.,. G rilfith
Jones .......... ................ .....,.. I 1 'B ............ . ,..,.. ..,.... S later
Score by periods:
Orepzon .........................,......,...,... 0 7 0 0 7
W. S. C. ......................,.. , .... ,............ 0 7 0 0 7
Oregon scorimr-Touchdown, Jones, point from
W, S. C. scorimr-Touchdown, Slater point from
Louie Anderson, Quarter
Yardage Men at Work
Om' Hundred Forty-lln've
l 3 ., .t -.
-MKML 70 V' . s n
. : R '
' rlf lf
Y K l
.ff 5 A 5.1,
'2 ggfgQ.uv-.....- ' , A
iw 'YJ' 1-' 'Q M ' My 'W
OREGON 7, O. A. C. 3
V Us-:gp-w ,.-.........
, M . -M -- N I- ff - ,
1. if jEf'fi:m:fe f l77l'TT' , ' 'L
-1 -. 5 " li-H . ' --
, VIVA l V ifk VVVA V , 1. J , .
4' 10' A L4 - 791 '
-.. -.,, 4. .- ' A - ea- u,-1
--. ap., .
. 2: . ,.1f:gf1iff.-.V' 'V L' V
O regon Plows Th rough
score came every man was reudy.
Shields ..,., .......
Wilson .... .......,.,, C ...,..,..
Mnutz ...........,.. .......
A S ,
v 4550-' u M' lv-
Smith ......... ....... L E .....,.
Re sd .,.,.... ...,.. L T ,.,,..,.
Kel-n-S ...A4.. ...,.,. R 'i'.'.'.QQff.'
. 1 i V .4 Q
V . -., VV VV
...bh:. '.A V
, 'l,, VV I 5,71
.1 i W
If X ii
wo' .,, ' 4'
V3 isa-,Va ffvfllxlm 1 N
. M- .ri A ii
33 n ml ,1 ..,,,iV',v1
Vitus Breaks One Up
HE victory over the Oregon Agricultural College brought
the conference season to ai glorious close. The varsity
played football every minute und when the chance to
The touchdown wus the most spectacular play of the year.
Mautz tall end, suddenly rose up uwuy over at one side of
the field, caught Anderson's fur hurled pass und clashed
across the goal line before the dazed Aggies could realize
what wus happening. There the game held until the final
gun.' It was ai fitting close to a highly successful grid
O. A. C. 3
Anderson ....... ....., C 2 ...,...... .......,........,.. 1 Jrice
Vitus ,........., ....... I JH ,..,.., ..,, S chulmerich
Terjescn ..........,.......... ....... R H ,.,..,. .............,.. B ell
Jones ....4.....................,.,.. ....... F B ,.,. .... . ,. ,.,.... . Snyder
Score by periods:
Oregon .....,...,.,...,...... ,............,...,...............,....... 0 0 0 7 7
0. A. C. ....,........,.,...................,......,......,...,,...... ..... 3 0 0 0 3
Oregon scoring-Touchdown, Muutzg
. touchdown, Reed.
O. A, C.-Field goal: Schulmerich.
Kell Bailey, Gilllfd Rcfcree-Ted Fziulk, Washington.
point from try after
'-54'-i5?f1'ff"'f.i'l Her "f5f1il'ff'9l11lffli'f'5'5ii. . -
VV ul. I-.1. Mm . Y V V IIQQI,
, , 1 ' ' .4 -.
. .--X V,. V I . .
s p ff 7 sf , ,lf +. W,., ,,,,i,. ,,.. f e 1' is' - .
' PH hfjyg.. 5 " '- ' V ll' 1 .1 Y.: ' 1' RUVL, "IN YA 0 ,-l A
C' ,Q ,.i5..'y J Q V f 3: ,Q p , -MA, ,, i t V.
. , u " ' r ' ' 1
. Q VV .H V ,liifn if . . .1 .. V V f A
I. I. T.9,'t.fJ " iQgr+'ip11, M' -Q' . ll 1 ' A ' ' V ,' . Q-, A, '
'r"':' 7 5' ,I 4 7- ' -. We . .. ,gy - fell.--V ' 334 VV A
. 1 a.':?a'7is-'Y' 1 U "LP"E:l5'A'Y':-5 .',,, A ", i"l -" 1 I 1 i
dl" K l A 'Try V v-:ff 4 - fi... i -
i ,s , --h
High Lights of the Oregon - Aggie Battle
One Hundred Forty-four
OREGON 40, WHITMAN 6
Varsity Tears Through Whitman
THE varsity began to show real football form in the game
with Whitman early in the season. This ended in a +0 to
6 score. The Lemon Yellow scored easily in every quarter.
Oregon played Willamette a nothing to nothing tie before
school and football had really started. The game served as a
- ' f k to do before it
reminder that the varsity had plenty o wor
would round into season form. It was played on a slow field
and was not spectacular.
The scrappy little Pacific team came to Eugene determined
to beat Oregon but by this time the varsity had hit its stride
and the pluckylliadgers went down to a 20 to 0 defeat.
- - ' ' h M ltnomah club
Oregon ended the season with a game wit u
in Portland. The final score was six to nothing with the
varsity the loser.
Otto Virus, Offififll Sf'0"4' ,
One Hundred Forty-fifvc
OREGON O, WILLAMETTE 0
' .l' Ang...-..
Varsity and Bearcats Clash
Bert Gooding, Tafkle
George Mimnaugh, Half
X v AAWKKANY
Oregon Messes Up Pacific
One Hundred Forty-six
Oregon Holds Huskies in Shadow of Goal
Oregon will have a team of veterans
to put on the field next year. Here
are three of the most promising. lack
Bliss is a veteran linesman, Carl John-
son will work at center, while Bert
Kerns will be back at his old place at
Q Bert Kerns, Tackle
One Hundred Forty-sefven
Next Year's Prospects
PRlNG practice called in February by
Coach Smith, shows that Oregon will
have one of the most formidable teams in
its history next fall. All of this year's letter-
men, except Captain Reed, will return, and
several good men are to be found in the last
year utility string, and in the freshmen squad.
Lynn Jones, Fullbarle
Oregon has a hard schedule, but a good one. lt will take a lot of men,
for games are close together, trips are long, and the competition will be keen.
The squad will be in top form by the start of school, however, and should go
through the season in fine shape.
The lettermen who will report are Captain-elect Robert Mautz, end,
Wilson, Johnson and Sinclair, centers 5, Shields and Bailey, guardsg Bliss and
Smith, ends, Kerns and Gooding, tacklesg Louie Anderson, quarter, Terjesen,
Vitus, Nlimnaugh, halfbacks, and Jones, fullback.
Jens Terjesen, Half
One Hundred Forty-eight
Smith Shows 'Em How
Oregon Football Schedule, 1925
October 10, Idaho at Eugene.
October 24, California at Portland.
October 31, Stanford at Palo Alto.
November 14, O. A. C. at Eugene.
November 26, Washington at Seattle.
Last Year's Crew Sheilds Wilson Terjeson
One Hundred Forty-nine
- - ,M-i w... t...
h Freshmen Football Team
WO victories and the same number of defeats is the record
of the 1924 freshman football team. Several promising
varsity candidates were much in evidence in the freshman
games. These men should greatly strengthen the chances of
the Oregon eleven this year. '
.ln the opening game of the season, the first year men de-
feated the Columbia eleven by a 7-6 score. Although the
contest was run off in a loose fashion, the frosh plainly showed
their superiority over the Portland team.
Mt. .Angel was the next team to fall before the attack of
the Oregon aggregation. The frosh were easily victorious by
a I9 to 7 score.
The Rooks barely nosed the frosh out of a victory by the
narrow margin of one goal-point kick. The score ended fav-
oring the Rooks, 13 to 12.
Afteria train trip to Seattle, the freshman eleven failed
to hold the Washington freshmen, losing by a score of 7 to O.
One Hundred Fifty
l - f Y e All r...
The Frosh Put One Over
The freshmen players were? Backfield-Wetzel, cap
tain, Hodgen, Mokolofsky, Turner, Clark, Benke, Motschen-
bacher, Langvvorthy. Line-men-Kreiss, Hedges, Harden
Sautter, Riggs, Keeney, Anderson, Dixon, Mangun, Wmmod-
cock, Hughes and Call.
Freshmen Football Squad '
Om' llundred Fifty-one
.JE at 2 U Q f
4 l 4 4
, l '
Schaefers Martin Seabrook
Oregon Yell Staff
HE noble old Oregon tradition--that each year must see a greater display
of Oregon spirit than the last-was gloriously upheld this year. Under
the direction of Fred Martin, Yell King, and his assistants, George
Schaefers and Jack Seabrook, rallies were staged which out-noised and out-
shone anything ever before attempted.
The spirit-fest reached a grand climax homecoming, the night before the
Oregon-Washington game. A monstrous noise parade, replete with every-
thing from fireworks to steam calliopes, started things, and the exhibition kept
up until Well into the next night, in celebration of Oregon's victory.
Freddy and his crew were in evidence for every game, and their well-
timed motions were a vital factor in Oregon's successful athletic seasons.
One Hundred Fifty-t-wo
H F the boys win half their games, and trim O. A. C. once, l'll be satisfied,"
said Billy Reinhart, basketball coach, at the beginning of the season.
"Most of them will be back next year, and the year after, and bv that
time they ought to trim anything in the conference."
But even Billy did not expect that the Oregon varsity, with but a sprink-
ling of experienced men, would come out at the end of the season tied for first
honors in the Northwest with O. A. C. But that's what happened, and it
wasn't "luck" by any means. Every game was earned, and earned by good
basketball playing. '
For the remarkable showing that the varsity made full credit must be
given to the coach. Billy has several good basketball players, many of them
new to the conference. But he had every man playing like a veteran before the
season was half over. His team worked together and with concentrated fight
that left many opponents gasping. The men did this because they were in
accord with their coach and his ideas, because they were fired with the coach's
spirit of fight and win.
The Oregon trip north, which netted the varsity victories over W. S. C.,
Idaho, and VVashington, made new history in conference basketball circles.
In the play-off games with O. A. C. Oregon lost the last by just one point,
26 to 27, and at no time was the Aggie playing superior.
Coast Conference Standing
Oregon ....... ,. ..., ,W 2 ,750
Oregon Aggies .. ,,,, Y 6 2 ,750
Washington ..... 7 ,V 4 4 ,500
Idaho ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,-,,, Yrvvrgv 3 4. .429
Montanam ...... . ..,,, ,,,.,,, ,,,,,,, 2 6 -250
Montana's opponents ..,..,,,,,,, , ,,,,.,,.,,, ,,,,,,, 6 2
Washington State , ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, V , 9 7 ,000
l'Montana's games were not counted.
Points Scored By All-Star Five
Field Foul ' Total
Goal Throws Points
Okerberg ,, ,,,-, H 33 25 91
Hesketh .... .... MYYRHV, , l 35 g 78
Westergren ........ A,,,,,, , 30 16 76
Ridings , '----,,, 33 7 73
Stoclclarcl ..... ,-----,-, 1 5 3 33
Bill Reinhart, Coach
One Hundred Fifty-four
Oregon Varsity Basketball Team
Ted Gillenwaters, Guartlg Howard Hobson, Forwnrrlg Roy Okerberg, Centerg Rus-
sell Gowans, Forwnrmlg Charles Jost, Gunrclg jerry Gunther, Guarclg Knut Wes-
tergren, Guarclg William Reinhart, Conch.
Varsity Basketball Squad
01111 llumlrrd Ififly-fifw'
Howard Hobson, I"11r-'ward
Oregon 22, O. A. C. 19
Oregon O. A. C.
Gowans rf lg Stoddard
Hobson lf rg Steele
Okerberg c c Brown
Westergren rg' lf Baker
Gunther lg rf Ridings
Score: University of Oregon 22, Oregon
Agricultural College 19. Goals from
field: Gowans, Okerberg 4, Westergren 2
for Oregon, Ridings 3, Brown 4 for O. A.
C. Goals from foul: Gowans 3, Hobson 1,
Okerberg 2, Westergren 2 for Oregon,
Ridings, Stoddard 4 for O. A. C. Referee,
Bob Morris, Seattle.
Washington 33, Oregon 29
Oregon's first Pacific Coast conference
game, and one of the hardest, was
played against Washington here on Jan-
uary 3l. The varsity lost by a four point
Line-up and summary:
Stoddard rf lg Hale
Gowans lf rg Cobley
Okerberg c c Anderson
Westergren rg lf Hesketh
Gillenwaters lg rf Frayne
Score: University of Oregon 29, Univer-
sity of Washington 33. Goals from field:
Hobson, Gowans 4, Okerberg 3, VVester-
gren 3, for Oregon, Frayne, Jewell, Hes-
kelh 5, Anderson 2, Cobley, Hale 2, for
VVashington. Goals from foul: Hobson,
Gowans, Westergren 3, Gillenwatershlost
for Oregon, Frayne 3, Anderson 4, Hale
2 for Washington. Referee Ralph Cole-
man, O. A. C. Umpire Mclvor.
Oregon 30, W. S. C. Z6
Oregon W. S. C.
Gowans rf lg Chandler
Hobson If rg Reese
Okerberg c Q c Gehrke
Westergren rg lf Kelso
Gillenwaters lg rf Morgan, L.
Score: University of Oregon 30, Wash-
ington State College 26. Goals from
field: Gowans 3, Hobson 6, Okerberg 3,
Westergren for Oregon, Morgan L. 5,
Kelso 3, Gehrke 3 for W. S. C. Goals
from foul: Gowans, Okerberg 8, Wester-
gren for Oregon, Morgan L., Reese,
Chandler 2, for W. S. C. Referee, Cole-
man, O. A. C.
One Hundred Fifty-.fix
Oregon 48, Idaho 35
Gowans rf lg Nelson
Hobson lf rg Green
Okerberg c c Erickson
Westergren rg lf Nedros
Jost lg rf Miles
iversit of Oregon 48 Univer-
' : . y ,
sity of Idaho 35. Goals from field:
Gowans 2, Hobson 4, Okerberg 8, Wester-
gren 5, Jost for Oregon, Miles 2, Penwell
3, Nedros 3, Erickson, Nelson 3, Canine
2 for Idaho. Goals from foul: Gowans,
Hobson 2, Okerberg 2, Westergren 6 for
Oregong Nedros 3, Erickson 3, Green for
Oregon 30, O. A. C. 34
' o. A. C.
Gowans rf lg G1'21l1P
Hobson lf rg Stoddard
Okerberg c C Brown
Gunther lg ff Rillings
Score: University of Oregon 30, Ore-
gon Agricultural College 34. Goals from
field: Westergren 5, Gowans 4, Hobson
2, Okerberg for Oregon, Brown 6, Rid-
ings 4, Baker 4, Graap for O. A. C-
Goals from foul: I-Iobson 2, Westergren
2, Gowans, Okerberg for Oregong Rid-
ings 2, Stoddard, Graap for O. A- C
Bob Morris, referee, Seattle.
Russell Gowans, Forfward
Oregon IZ, Whitman l8
Cl'llltlS ff lg Neilggn
Stoddard lf rg Fry
Carter c c I-Iolmgren
Gunther rg lf Faust
Reinhart lg rf Yenney
Score: University of Oregon 12, Whit-
man College 18. Goals from field: Car-
ter 2, Gunther 2 for Oregong Yenney,
Faust 2, Holmgren 3, Fry for Whitman.
Goals from foul: ljost, Carter, Gillen-
waters, Reinhart for Oregon, Faust,
Holmgren 2, Neilson2 for Whitman.
Referee, Mulligan, Gonzaga.
One Hundred Fifty-:wen
Oregon W. S. C.
Score University of Oregon 43, Wash-
' X X., s
IN- . .
I . ANA, Oregon 43, W. S. C. 16
3. Ki' V li l
I K ...Q
"Swede" Westergren, Guard
Oregon 26, Idaho Z4
Gowans rf lg Nelson
Hobson lf rg Green
Okerberg c c 'Erickson
Jost rg lf Miles
Westergren lg rf Nedros
Score: University of Oregon 26, Uni-
versity of Idaho 24. Goals from field:
Gowans, Hobson 3, Okerberg 3, Wester-
gren 3 for Oregon, Nedros 3, Miles 2,
Erickson, Green, Nelson for Idaho. Goals
from foul: Gowans, Okerberg 4, Wester-
gren for Oregon, Nedros 3, Miles 3,
Erickson, Green for Idaho. Referee, Bob
lngton State College 16. Goals from
field: Gowans 4, Hobson 5, Okerberg 3,
Gillenwaters, Westergren 3 for Oregon,
Kelso 2, Chandler 2 for W. S. C. Goals
from fouls: Gowans, Hobson 2, Okerberg
3, Gillenwaters, Westergren 4 for Ore-
gon, Nolan 3, I'I. Chiles, Morgan 2,
Chandler, Reese for W. S. C.
Oregon 35, Washington 26
Gowans rf lg Colby
Hobson lf rg Hale
Okerberg c c Anderson
Jost rg lf Frayne
Westergren lg rf I-Iesketh
Score: University of Oregon 35, Uni-
versity of Washington 26. Goals from
field: Gowans 3, I-Iobson 3, Okerberg 6,
Westergren 4 for Oregong Hesketh 5,
Frayne, Anderson, Colby 3 for Washing-
ton. Goals from foul: Okerberg, Wester-
gren 2 for Oregong Hesketh 2, Frayne 2,
Anderson 2, for Washington. Referee,
Bob Morris, Seattle, Umpire, Cliff Harri-
One Hundred Fifty-eight
Oregon O. A. C. Plays Off
The Oregon-O. A. C. playoff games
were the three hardest fought contests
ever played in the Pacific Coast Confer-
ence. Oregon lost the first, 15 to 12, won
the second, 23 to 21, and by a one-point
margin lost the third, 27 to 26.
' Oregon l2, O. A. C. l5
Oregon O. A. C.
Gowans rf lg Steele
Hobson If rg Stoddard
Okerberg c c Brown
Jost lg rg Baker
Westergren rg If Ridings
Score-Oregon Agricultural College 15,
University of Oregon 12. Goals from
floor-Ridings 3, Baker, Brown, Stod-
dard, Steel for O. A. C., Westergren 2,
Hobson, Okerberg for Oregon. Goals
from foul-Steele for O. A. C., Gowans
2, Okerberg, Westergren for Oregon.
Referee, Borleski, Whitman, Umpire,
Sam Mulligan, Gonzaga.
Oregon 23, O. A. C. Zl
Oregon 0- A- C.
Gowans rf lg Stotldilrli
Hobson If fl., Steele
Okerberg c C Brown
Jost rg , Baker
Westergren lg l'f RMIUIZS
Score-University of Oregon 23, Ore-
gon Agricultural College 21. Goals from
field-Gowans 2, Hobson 2, Okerberg Z
for Oregon, Ridings 4, Stoddard 3 for
O. A. C.. Goals from foul--Gowans 4,
Hobson 3, Okerberg 3, Westergren for
Oregon, Ridings 5, Baker, Steele for O.
A. C. Referee, Borleske, Umpire, Mul-
Oregon 26, O. A. C. 27
Oregon O. A. C.
Gowans rf lg Stoddard
Hobson If rg Steele
Okefbefg' C C Brown
WVestergren rg lf Baker
-lost lg rf Ridings
Score--University of Oregon 26, Ore-
gon Agricultural College 27. Goals from
field-Gowans 5, Okerberg 3, Wester-
gren 2, Hobson, just for Oregon, Rid-
ings 3, Baker 2, Brown 2, Steele 2,
Stoddard for O. A. C. Goals from
foul-Okerberg, Westergren for Oregon,
Ridings 2, Baker 2, Diwoky, Steele 2 for
O. A. C. Referee, Borleske, Umpire,
One Hundred Fifty-nine
"Chuck" Jost, Guard
Oregon 47-Pacific 15
Gowans lf rg Blackman
Hobson rf lg Adams
Okerberg c c Emerson
Westergren rg lf Jesse
Gillenwaters lg rf Tucker
Score--University of Oregon 47, Pa-
cific University l5. Goals from field-
Gowans 3, Hobson 3, Okerberg 10, West-
ergren 2, Gillenwaters 1 for Oregon,
Jesse 1, Emerson 1, Blackman 1, Adams
4 for Pacific. Goals from foul-Gowans
2, Hobson 2, Okerberg 4 for Oregon.
Adams 1 for Pacific.
Oregon 63-Willamette 31
Hobson rf lg Robertson
Gowans lf rg Erickson,
Okerberg c c Hartley
Westergren rg lf Facnacht
Jost lg rf Poling
Score-University of Oregon 63, Will-
amette University 31. Goals from field
Hobson 5, Gowans 9, Okerberg 11,
Westergren 2, Gunther for Oregon,
Facnacht'8, Hartley 2, Robertson 3 for
Willamette. Goals from foul-Hobson 2,
Gowans 1, Gunther 1, Jost 1 for Oregon,
Facnacht 8, Hartley 2, Robertson for
Willamette. Referee, Ralph Coleman,
O. A. C.
Oregon 65-Pacific 21
Gowans rf lg Coon
Hobson lf rg Adams
Okerberg c c Emerson
Westergren rg If Tucker
Gillenwaters lg rf Jesse
Score-University of Oregon 65, Pa-
cific University 21. Goals from field--
Gowans 7, Chiles, Hobson 6, Okerberg 5,
Westergren, Reinhart 3, Gillenwaters 4
for Oregon, Jesse, Tucker, Blackman,
Emerson 2, Adams 2 for Pacific. Goals
from foul-Gowans 3, Westergren 5,
Reinhart, Gillenwaters 2 for Oregon,
Tucker, Blackman, Emerson 2, Adams 3
for Pacific. Referee, Ralph Coleman, O.
One Hundred Sixty
I 44 . 2, Y X
Ted Gillenwaters, Gua
Oreg. 44, Whitman 22
Hobson rf lg Neilson
Gowans lf rg Fry
Okerberg c c Yenney
Westergren rg lf Holmgren
Gillenwaters lg rf Faust
Score-University of Oregon
44-, Whitman College 22. Slcoring
goals from fielcl-Hobson '6,
Gowans 6, Okerberg 3, JOSI 1-
Westergren 2, for Oregon,
Faust 2, Holmgren 2, Yenney 2,
Neilson, L. Faust 2, for Whit-
man. Goals from foul-l'Iob-
son, Okerberg, Westergren 2,
Reinhart 2, Gillenwaters 2, for A
Oregon, Holmgren 2, Fry 2, for
Oregon 51, Willamette 17
Gowans rf lg Erickson
Ilobson lf rg Emmel
Okerberg c c Hartley
Score--University of Oregon 51, Will-
amette University 17. Goals from field
-Gowans 2, Hobson 3, Okerberg 14, Wes-
tergren 2 for Oregon, Facnncht 5, Robert-
son for Willamette. Goals from foul
Gowans, Hobson, Okerberg 3, Gillen
waters 3, Reinhart 2 for Oregong Fac-
nacht, Robertson, Poling, Erickson 2 for
VVillamette. Referee-Coleman, O.A.C
Oreg. 33, Montana 24
Gunther rf lg O. Dahlberg
Gowans lf rg Sweet
Okerberg c c Illman
Westergren rg lf Carney
Gillenwaters lg rf G. Dahlberg
Score-University of Oregon
33, University of Montana 24.
Goals from field-Stoddard 2,
Gowans 3, Okerberg 5, Wester-
gren 2, for Oregon, G. Dahl-
berg 3, Carney, Baney, lllman
of 3, Sweet 2, for Montana. Goals
5 from fouls-Gowans 3, Oker-
- berg 5, for Oregon, G, Dahl-
-ig, .,' berg, Baney, Illman 2, for Mon-
ffl -ffm? tana.
"J erry" Gnnthe r,
Une Hundred Sixty-one
Next Season's Outlook
HE basketball outlook for next year is bright. The team
that tied for Northern division honors will come back
almost intact, the only man lost being Russel Gowans, for-
ward. Hobson will return for his third year, as will Gillen-
waters. Jost has anotheryear to play, while Westergren and
Okerberg, both all-star players this season, have two more
years to play. Gunther has played his first year, while the
rest of the squad is composed of sophomores.
Gowans has for three years played a brilliant game at
forward, and he will be missed next year. Several likely can-
didates are ready to try out for his place, however. Hobson,
although handicapped by a bad vaccinationthis season, was
an outstanding forward, and next year should see him at his
best. Jost, the biggest man on the squad, has been getting
faster and faster, and now is a valuable guard. Gillenwaters,
one of the hardest scrappers in the conference, is expected to
be in good playing form for his last season.
Westergren, guard, and Okerberg, center, were playing
their first conference seasons, yet both rated high enough to
place on all coast fives. Okerberg was high point man of the
conference, while Westergren rated among the upper half
dozen. Both will be better than ever next year. Gunther,
the other letterman this year, is just coming into his basket-
Chiles, Reinhart, Stoddard, Llewellyn, Hughes, and
Jordan are other men on the varsity squad who will be ready
if needed, while the freshmen will contribute their quota.
One Hundred Sixty-tfwo
Freshman Basketball Team
Hutchison Reichstoin Joy Ebberhart Becney Walker Powers Evans,Com:h
HIC Freshman baslceteers went through a glorious season, which ended
with six victories and but two defeats. The two-game series with the
Roolcs was divided, the Aggies taking the first contest over here by a 53
to 35 score, and the Frosh taking revenge at Corvallis with a 34 to 28 victory.
The season opened with a win over Gresham, Z6 to ll. The next game
was dropped to Lincoln High School, 28 to 26. On their southern trip the
Freshmen trimmed Medford twice, 36 to 20 and 21 to.19. They then heat
Medford here 20 to 14, and by the time they played VVashington High School
of Portland they were in fine working shape, winning this tilt 34 to 17.
The first year men, under the coaching of Dave Evans, developed rapidly
as the hoop season went on, and reached a high degree of efficiency. They had
the same luck as the varsity with the Aggies, for they dropped the game here,
and won nicely at Corvallis. The contest here was a hectic one, with neither
side exhibiting good ball. While the game at O. A. C. was fast and Well
played, with the Frosh holding the advantage at all times.
One Ilundred Sixty-three
,QQQQQQ -ia? Y
,Q Q 'F 2
Freshmen Basketball Squad
A large number of recruits turned out at Coach Evans' call, and from
them l1e selected a good sized squad for the seasons' work. The men were
put through stiff practices, and given experience whenever possible.
Although only one place on the varsity will be open next year, all of this
year's Frosh will be there fighting to displace the regulars. Many of the
Yearlings will make the squad, and several of them are due to earn letters
before their hoop careers are ended.
The Frosh have used the varsity styles of play at all times, and so they
will graduate to the Reinhart division with the rudiments learned. Evans has
proven capable as a first year coach, and has given several men good starts in
Doughnut basketball was revived this year, with marked success. A dozen
teams were entered in the competition and every game was interesting and
well played. The Kappa Sigma team emerged victor at the end of the season.
1 Kappa Sigma, Do-Nut Champs
One Hundred Sixty-four
HE Oregon track team climaxed its l924 season With an
unheralded victory in the Coast Conference meet held
here on May 30 and 31. Oregon, with 37 points, barely nosed
out Washington with 36. Stanford, O. A. C., Idaho, Wash-
ington State, and Montana followed in the order named. This
was the peak of the season for Oregon, as the Webfooters failed
to win any of the prior meets although all of them were closely
The Oregon tracksters opened the season by taking a sec-
ond place in the mile, and a third in the two-mile relay races
held at Seattle on May 3. In a dual meet held with Washing-
ton here May l0, Oregon lost 57 l-3 to 73 l-3, although the
Webfooters, mainly through the efforts of Captain Spearow,
Lucus and Cleaver, took seven out of the fifteen first places.
O. A. C. Won the dual meet at Corvallis on May l7 by a score
of 83 to 48. A weakness in the distances and Weight events
told in the Oregon score. The closest dual meet of the season
was lost to Washington State here May 27, by only one point,
65 to 66. All of this was lost sight of when the Oregon colors
were carried to victory in the big meet of
the year-the coast conference meet.
The men Winning letters during the
season were Captain Spearow, in the
polevault and jumps, Captain-elect Ros-
enburg, in the javelin and field events,
Kelsey in the hurdles and jumps, Lucus
in the sprints, Risley in the 440, Kinney
in the 440, Cleaver in the hurdles, liby
in the high jump, Carruthers and Ager
in the mile relay. Other men who repre-
sented Oregon on the cinders were Mc-
Cune a letterman in the 880, Tetz in the
mile, Keating in the two-mile, Rose-
braugh a letterman in the 440, Hermance
in the 440, Mauney and Gehrke in the
Bill H.,yWa,..i, CM,-,, half-mile, and lVlcAulliffe in the Weights.
One Hundred Sixty-.fix
1 ,. 1
T is iw, gg
Varsity Track Team
Victor Risley, jason McCune, Roland Elny, Francis Cleaver, james Kinney, Walter
Kelsey, Bill Hayward, Coach.
Ralph Spearow, Captain, Henry Tetz, Wister Rosenberg, Rodney Keating, Paul Ager,
mv, f -..l
Q if WW'
Varsity Track Squad
One Hundl'ed Sixty-.raven
Fight to the Finish, Conference Meet
j Ralph Spearow,
" Pacific Coast Conference Track
My Oregon ...................................,.... .,... 3 7
Sally, Washington ..... ...... ....... ..... 3 6
d "5-' ' Stanford .......... ...... 2 7
A O. A. C. ....., ..... 2 7
Idaho ...................... ........,........... ........,. 1 7
W. S. C. .............................................. 16
V-5 ' 100-Yard Dash-Won by G. .E.
X, . Clarke, Washington: T.B. Keith,
Idaho, second: H. Gerhart, Oregon
".i"37' Agricultural College, third: L. W.
l , Herman, Washington State, fourth,
S ' Time-109.
"' 220-Yard Dash-Won by G. E. Clarke
Washington: T. B. Keith, Idaho,
second: A, R. Gasner, Stanford,
third: Cecil Cupper, Washington,
' fourth. Time-22 3-5s.
. 440-Yard Dash-Won by Kenneth
P Applegate, Washington: V. S. Ris-
ley, Oregon, second: H. M. Coverly,
l Stanford, third: V. Casebolt, Idaho,
880-Yard Run-Won hy Ray Dodge,
Oregon A. C.: Charles Daly, Stan-
ford, second: G. Meyers, Washing-
ton State, third: Tunis Wyers,
Washington, fourth. Time lm. 55.2s.
One-Mile Run-Won by Arthur
Walker, Oregon Aggies: G. Butts,
Oregon A. C., second: J. E. Leslie,
Washington State, third: Frank
Carter, Washington, fourth. Time-
Two-Mile Run--Won by L, Wil-
liams, Idaho: R. Graves, Oregon A.
C., second: P. Dunlap, Washington
State, third: Winchester King,
Washington, fourth. Time-9m.52.2s.
120-Yard Hurdles-Won by N. D.
Dole, Stanford: W. L. Kelsey, Ore-
gon, second: R.. A. Hunt, Oregon,
third: H. Gerhart, Oregon A. C.,
220-Yard Hurdles-Won by William
Augustin, Washington: H. Gcrhari,
Oregon A. C., second : Harry Powers,
Idaho, third: W. L, Kelsey, Oregon,
Finish of High Hurdles
One Hundred Sixty-eight
at f, .,,i-- A
Relay Race-Won by Washington
flivcrett Hathaway, Tunis Wyers,
Edward Ferry, Kenneth Applegateb 3
Idaho, IE. H. Hillman, Harry Pow-
ers, W. Casebolt, T. B. Keithj, sec-
ond: Oregon, blames Kinney, P. W.
Agcr, R. 'l'. Carruthers, V, S. Ris-
leyj, third: Washington State, fC.
C. Jacobs, E. E. McCartey, A. H.
Hopkins, L. W. Hermanj, fourth.
High Jump-Won by A. R. Spea-
row, Oregon, 5ft. 10 in.: R. D. Eby,
Oregon, W. J. Kemnitzer, Stanford,
and Percy Eggvedt, Washington,
tied for second 5 ft. 8 in.
Broad Jump-Won by Wistar Ro-
renburg, Oregon, 22l't. 33-4: A. R.
Sponrow. Oregon, 22ft.31-2in., sec-
ond: W. E. Wright, Stnnford, 21ft.
10 3-flin., third: Percy Eggvcdt,
Washington, 21l't.!l1-2in., fourth.
Pole Vault-Won by A. R. Spean
row, Oregon, 12ft.9in.: Wister Ro-
senburg, Oregon. 12 ft., second: W.
O. Douglas, Washington State, llft.,
Bin., third : P. E. Schofield, Stanford,
10-Pound Shot Put-Won by L, W.
Richards, Stanford, 43ft. l-2in.: Per-
cy Eggvedt, Washington, 42ft. 7 1-2in,
second: F. C. Davis, Washington,
State, 42ft.5in., third: M. E. Dur-
wachter, Washington State, 41ft
Discus-W0n by J, H. Shaffer,
Montana, 144ft.3in.: F. C. Davis,
Washington State, 135ft.6in, sec-
ond: Gordon Cram, Oregon A. C.,
132ft. 5in., third: E, Brix, Wgghing-
ton, l26ft.8in., fourth.
Javalin-Won by W. H. Evers,
Stanford, 185ft. 5in.: Wister, Rosen-
burg, Oregon. 10GI't.1lin., second: J.
L. Eillcrtson, Oregon A. C., 163ft.
7in., third: Roy Price, Oregon A.
C., l0lft. 8 in., fourth,
9 R . PW
. . ,J
. 1 , '
, 1 1 V
, . 1
.fr 2 rfrrrv-v-.-1-.Aw-.w:.. I !'!'?'. X
Finish of the Low Hurdles Over with room to SDM9
Om' II11 ndrnd Sixty-nine
OREGGN 57 1-3--WASHINGTON 73 1-3
. ' .. i . 4.20-fli
Lucus winning 100-yard dash from Clark of Washington
Washington 173 1-33 Oregon 157 1-33 Dual Meet May 10 at Eugene
100-Yard Dash-Lucus 103, Clark 1W3, Augustine 1W3 : Time, 10.1.
220-Yard Dash-Lucus 103, Tupper 1W3, Clurk 1W3: Time 22.6.
1 120-High Hurdles-Cleaver 103, Kelsey 103, Dubois 1W3: Time, 15,5.
220-Low Hurdles-Cleaver 103, Kelsey 103, Augustine 1W3: Time, 25.6.
440-Applegate 1W3, Risley 103, Rosebraugh 103: Time, 51.5.
880-Weyers 1W3, Snyder 1W3, McCune 103: Time, 2:1 3-10.
I Mile-Carver 1W3, Finke 1W3 ,Tetz 103: Time, 11:33 6-10.
x f . Two Mile-King 1W3, McGinnis 1W3, Keating 103: Time, 10:12 1-2. '
xr ' : I Relay won by Washington, Tunper, Wyers, Snyder and Applegate: Time.
- ' . :28 4-10.
ti" Fzeld Efuenl:
Pole Vault-Sneurow 103, Froude 1W3, Kelsey 103: 12ft.
vm fe Shot Put-Brix 1W3 , Eggvcdt 1W3, McAuliffe 103: f11l't. 6in.
a.5"Q' High Jump-Spearow 103, Eby 103, Brix 1W3.
.L Discus-Egirvedt 1W3, Brix 1W3, Rosenburg 103: 132ft. 3 in.
Broad' Jump-Eggvedt 1W3, Rosenburg 103, Speurow 103: 22ft.11-2in.
i , V j Javelin-Ro:-ienburg 103, Dubois 1W3, McAuliffe 103: 169ft.
4 my , ,ht ,
Applegate winning mile relay Spearow high jumping
One Hundred Sefventy
OREGON 65-W. S. C. 66-Dual Meet
W .-. h K
ll A : T" :i 'lf ' '
,We VJ, ,W
' 'I -S' ' ..
, N ws , 0- 1.
. T .1 fel 'H ' A
, .ip 1 5 J . 1
' ,iw i .4 2 . .
' A .Ji . r. f
1 .1 fl. '1 if -ri
Aster H:x'mancc Kinney Rigley
VARSITY RELAY TEAM
100-Yard Dash-Herman 1W.S.C.1, Lucus 10.1, Kelsey 10.1. Time, 10 flat.
220-Yard Dash-Ijzgcius 10.1, Herman 1W.S.C.1, McCarty 1W.S.C.1. Time,
220-Yard Low Hurdles-Kelsey 10.1, Peddycord 1W.S.C.1, Douglas 1W.S. A
c.1. Time, 25.1. L 1
120-Yard High Hurdles--Douglas 1W.S.C.1, Peddycord 1W.S.C.1, Kelsey ' '
10.1. Time, 16 flat.
440-Yard-Kinney 10.1, Risley 10.1, Scheyer 1W.S.C.1. Time, 52.1. K N
880-Yard-Meyers 1W.S.C.1, Leslie 1W.S.C.1, McCune 10.1 Time, 2:2. v '
Mile-Dunlap 1W.S.C.1, Leslie 1W.S.C.1, Tetz 10.1. Time, 4:35. K Q'
Two-Mile-Dunla56 1W.S.C.1, McLeod 1W.S.C.1, Keating 10.1. Time, K lv
1 :11 5-10.
Relay-Won by Oregon, Kinney, Ager, Carruthers und Risley. Time, 3:26.8. ! .
1- Field Ewnt:
Shotnut-Davis 1W.S.C.1, Durrwuchter 1W.S.C.1, Rosenburg 10.11 41 feet
5:54 inches. '
Discus-Davis 1W.S.C.1, Durrwuchter 1W.S.C.1, I Purnell 1W.S.C.1 : 133
feet IM inches. I
Broad Jump-Rosenburg 10.1, Kelsey 10.1, Spearow 10.13 21 feet SM:
High Jump-Spearow 10.1, Eby 10.1, Douglas 1W.S.C.1: 5 feet 8 inches.
Pole Vault-Spcnrow 10.1, Rosenburg 10.1, Douglas 1W.S.C.1: 13 feet
2 95-100 inches.
Javelin-Rosenburg 10.1, Snearow 10.1, Purnell 1W.S.C.1 Q 103 feet 11 inches.
1 . 1.151
One Hundred Seventy-one
, Roland Eby
,-M A Q,
, gi ,hz
i K i .2 5 ia
fi A 'ii
4,1 4 XA lxwh as ,N '
Francis Cleaver ' i Dick Carruthers
Close Finish at Coast Conference Meet
a ' V .
ni i, -
K sf 'A
in xi. i
1 3 S Y
Gilbert Hermance Rodney Keating
One Hundred Sefuenty-lfwo
1 ' i
K i i.
X Q i
' , s
, X 4
9 F it 1
1 lu lf ll
x . . ,
O. A. C. 83-OREGON 48
100-Yard Dash-Lucus 101, Gearheart 1O.A.
CJ Pierce 10.A.C.J: Time, 10.1-5.
220-Yard Dash-Lucus 107, Pierce 1O.A.C.,
Blnesimr 10.A.C.l: Time, 23,1-5,
120-Yard High Hurdles--Kelsey 101, Cleaver
101, Baker 10.A.C.J: Time, 16 flat.
220-Low Hurdles--Gearheart 1O.A.C.J, Clea-
ver 105, Baker 10 A CJ: Time 25.2-5.
400-Yard Dfush-Risley 103, Kinney 101,
Stearns 10.A.C.J: Time, 51.3-5.
880-Dodxre. Booth, Snyder, all of 0.A.C.:
Mile-Walker, Butts und Graves, 10.A.C.J:
Time, 4:32 2-5.
Two-Mile-Mason, Butts, Walker 10.A.C.J:
Time, 10 :34.
1 J 1 il,
1 1 ,e,,
ll' iff Fi s
K he X. 1, '--' ,yn
, al ' 7
Henry Tetz Art Rosebrauszh
Relay-Won by Amries, Booth, Gearheart,
Stearns and Dodgre running: against' Amer,
Kinney, Hermance and Risley: Time, 3:31.
Pole Vault-Spearow 103, Kelsey 101, En-
yrles 1O.A.C.J: 12ft. Elin.
Shot Put-Sloan, Price, Cram 10.A.C.J:
High Jump-Eby 101, Spenrow 101, Jen-
nimrs 10.A.C.J: 5ft. 8in.
Discus-Cram, Sloan, Dixon 10.A.C.J: dis-
Broad Jump-Vermillin 10.A.C.D, Spearow
103, Kelsey 101: 22ft. 41-2in.
Juvulin-Eilertson, Cram, Price 1O.A.C.5:
r 'rm ,, gx
.K Q. - y' ll x
li l' V ,A J,-
l I ' '23,-J 1 l
l I K
.J l .
Q 1 1 l
, 1 1 1 l
,A .V Q Es ,vi
"Gib" MacAullffe Paul ARB?
One Hundred Seventy-three
Freshmen Truck Squad
The Freshman track squad showed
considerable strength last Spring espe-
cially in the sprints, short distances and
jumps. The frosh opened the season
against the O. A. C. Rocks at Corvallis
on May 3 in a relay carnival. The frosh
won the quarter and half-mile relay races
while the Rooks took the mile, two mile
and three mile relays. Next the freshmen
schools in Port-
May 9 and 10.
met the Portland high
land in two meets on
The Oregon team won both meets by
small margin. The big meet of the year
was against the Rocks here on May 23,
and the frosh bested their rivals in a very
closely contested afternoon 67 to 55.
Starting of Mile Relay
One Hundred Seventy-four
B SEB LL
ESPITE the fact that the Oregon baseball team was in
the hands of a new coach and the home games had to be
played on the rough Kincaid field-the Lemon Yellow dia-
mond artists went through a successful season.
Billy Reinhart who has made an impressive record as a
hoop coach, and assistant grid mentor, proved further his
coaching versatility by turning out a team that made a very
The coaching staff was handicapped to some extent by
the lack of consistent twirlers. But as the season progressed,
Reinhart developed a pitching staff that proved to be the
nemisis of several baseball teams contending for the cham-
The season consisted of four games with each school in
the northwest conference. This included contests with Whit-
man, Washington, O. A. C., Idaho, W. S. C. and a separate
tilt with the champion team from Japan, the L
Meiji University nine. .
The varsity participated in 18 conference V
games. Oregon won six, lost eleven and tied one tl- xml
contest. One of the outstanding feats of the i
Lemon Yellow nine, was the winning of three f '51, L, at ,
out of four contests from the Washington State 'K'
team, who won the northwest championship.
SJ'-. if 2.
The summary following includes the scores
of all contests and also the summary of the first
game played by Oregon between each north- -
west conference nine.
One Hundrfd Sefvenly-:fx
Varsity Baseball Team
01'1' Suuuscr Hobson Ringle Latham Williams Brooks Patel son
'l'e1'1'ill K im! R055 Bl 1245 Sorsby Bittner Cook Wright Pi
April 23--Whitrnzln 12, Oregon 11.
April 24-WVhitmun 6,,Oregon 7.
April 26--Meiji University 11, Oreg
April 28-Washington 9, Oregon 8.
April 29-Washington. 'l'ie game.
May 2-0. A. C. 9, Oregon 3.
3-Oregon 14, O. A. C. 11.
l1lZlll0-f3l'Cf.1'0I1 lxy forfeit.
8-lclaho 17, Oregon 4.
Oregon 3, W. S. C. 2.
10--Oregon 4, W. S. C. 1
-O. A. C. 8, Oregon 4.
-O. A. C. 12, Oregon 2
-W. S. C. 11, Oregon 2.
-Oregon 5, VV. S. C. 4.
21--lmlaho 15, Oreilon 0.
-lclnho 1, Oregon 0.
-Oregon 6, VVhitman 3.
2+-VVl1itmun 4, Oregon 3.
One Iiundred Safvcnly-sefven
OREGON I2-WHITMAN ll
I El 1
f we ,
Y: 111 '
11 ,, 1
0' I K
1 , 11? V
Varsity Swatter in Action
Whitman AB R H E
Dean, Znrl ,,,.,. ...,,.. 6 2 3 1
Tsuida, rf ..,..,, .A.,,,. 7 1 2 0
Garret, ss .7.,,7 ...,V7. 6 1 2 0
Hall, If .....,,. .A.,, ,,A.. . 4 2 3 0
Yenney, lb .,,.,. .,.,Y,. 7 0 1 0
Ward, 3h ...,. .,.,,,, 7 1 1 0 N
Matsuno, m ..,, . ., 6 0 0 l ' NN
Walther, c .... .. .. 6 3 0 O
Ward, p ..,.,,, 4 1 0 0
Lereaux, p ,,,,... .. , 1 0 1 0 ,I
-' -' -' - 1 1' ' .1 1
Total ....sss. ,ss,. 5 4 11 13 3 1 I x iii
oregon AB R 11 E WS 111 V
Sorsby,m .,..... , ,...,., 8 1 2 0 'R 1 3 f
Terril, rf s,s..,, is s 1 1 o X 1 111,
Ringle, rf' . ,, 4 0 1 0 1 i 1
Ross, Zh .,,,,,..., 6 1 2 1 ' V Z '
Hobson, 3h ,,,, . ...,,, 6 0 I 2 E 5 ' 3
Bitner, ss .. ..,. ...,, . 7 I 2 3 91, Q I
Latham, lb .... . ., ..,,, 7 3 3 0 ,Q FW
King, lf . 3 0 1 0 Hi: i,Q1y'g1,
Wright, W' 0 3 0 0 .7'
Cook, C ..,. ...... 5 2 3 1 f
Sausser, p 3 0 0 0
Pil, p 6 . as . 3 0 3 o ".,35?' 'A
'lmrals sssss irrs 1 s... 5 5 12 19 7 ff'
'Ringle batted for Terril in Sth.
'iWright ran for Pil in 11th.
One Hundred Sefventy-eight
OREGON 8-WASHINGTON 9
A Huskie Snapped Out at First
Oregon AB R H E
Sorsby, m ..... ..,.,.,, 4 1 0 0
Ross, 2h .. .r.... . ,.,... 3 1 0 0
Hobson, 3b ...,, ..,...., 4- 4 2 1
Bittner, ss .... ....... 5 1 1 1
Latham, 1h ..... ,.,.,,,. 4 1 2 2
Wright, rf ..,.. .,,r.... 4 0 O 0
Terrill, lf .,..r ....,... 4 0 1 0
Ringle, lf ..... ..,,r.,. 1 O 0 0
Cook, c r....... ..,,.... 3 0 0 0
Sausser, p .,.., ,...Y,.. 1 0 1 0
Williams, p ..... ,...A.., 2 O 0 1
' 1 0 0 0
Bliss ,.,..,., .,,.... ,,.. .
Totals ....,., .,,,. 3 5 8 7 5
Washington AB R I-I E
Malone, ss ....r., .. ,. 5 2 4- 0
Langlie, Zh ..A., ,,..,... 4 1 0 0
Lewis, m ,..... 4 3 2 0
Franye, lf ,..... ....,... 2 0 1 1
Becket, lb ...., 5 0 0 0
Matlock, rf ,.... 5 0 1 0
jackson, 3h .... ..,. . . 5 1 2 1
Boyd, c ,r,,..,. 5 2 3 1
Morgan, p ..... ,,,.,... 3 0 0 0
Shilder, p ..,.. ,,....... 1 0 0 1
Totals ,.,.. 4-0 9 13 4
One Hundred Seventy-nine
OREGON 3-O. A. C. 9
1. -t Z fjgwowl
, 'Aj fly,
x., I .
" -JZ! qv-
' im' M
egg fl. 1
Bittner Headed for First
O. A. C. AB R H
Escalier, m ....... ...... 4 1 3
Baker, Sb ....... ...... 4 1 0
Rippey, lf ....... ...... 3 0 0
Sullivan, lf ....... ...... 1 0 0
Sigrist, rf ....... ...... 4- 2 2
Perry, 1b ...... ...... 5 1 2
Faurie., c ........ ..... 5 O 2
Osborne, ss ....... ...... 5 0 1
Hughes, 2b ....... ...... 4 1 2
Young, p ........ ...... S 2 2
Coleman' ...... ...... 1 1 0
Totals ........................ 38 9 14
"'Coleman batted, for Rippy in sixth.
Oregon AB R H
Sorsby, m .,.... ...... 4 1 2
Ross, 2b ........... ...... 5 0 0
Hobson, Sb, m ...... ...... 5 1 2
Latham, 1b,3b ....... ...... 5 0 1
Bittner, ss ....... ...... 4 1 3
Wright, lf ....... ...... 4- 0 1
Bliss, c ............ ...... 4- 0 2-
Brooks, p ...... ...... 3 0 0
Totals ...... .... 36 3 11
One Hundred Eighty
I In .1
OREGON 6-MEIJI ll
Meiji Swatter Goes Into Action
Meiji A R
Inaba, 3b ..,,, ,,., ,,.., , 1 3 2
Nidegawa, rf 5 2
Kumagai cf 4 1
Yuasa, pi .......... .7.,... S 0
Daimon, c ,.,. 5 0
Hayashi, ss ..,..Y .. ..,, 4 1
Smachi, lb ..., 4 1
Nakagawa lf 4 1 ,
Yokozawa,i 2h 3 3 '-
... .. Q.,
, Totals , iii, 37 11 . 1 g,
f" .. ' Ja
i k, '1 1 '
1 cn-egon AB R H 13 41 x gi' Q,
i A .' Sorshy, m ,, 5 1 2 0 ' S ,l
X, AJ' I ,i Terril, rf ,,,. 5 1 1 1 p 5, A
i' A1 Ross, 2b , ....,.,, .....,, 4 0 2 0 t 1 'I
in 1-V 4 I-lohson, 311 .,.., ....,., 5 0 1 0 ,ill U
n ' Bittner, ss, p ., .,.,.., 5 2 2 1 ' 1 gs
l- 2 Latham, 1h .,,,, 5 1 2 1 Q
- , Wright, lf ...,. 3 0 2 0 '
' ' Peterson, If 1 . .,... 0 0 0 ' 0 ,,
i Cook, C .. ,,,,. .,.,,,, 4 0 0 0 E'
Pil, p,ss ,...,..., ...,... 2 0 O 1
Ringle p .,..,. . .,... 1 0 0 1
Williains, p e... 0 0 0 0
Blisgm 1 ,t,,,, ,---- L l b J
N" -. A Totals 1 ,e,., ,. ..,. 40 6 13 5
Bill Sorsluy -- l . n I Jimmy King
C,-nfpf Fipld 'Bliss batted for Wxlliams 1n the ninth. Left Fmld
Ona llundrcd Eighty-one
OREGON 3-W. S. C. 2
jf .,,. M
H u f 1 f .gs
Terril Cracks One Out
W. S. C. AB R H
Zaepful, ss ,.. 2 1 2
Korter, Zh ,,,,,, ....... 2 0 0
Beneke, m ,,,, 5 1 2
Cook, Sb .,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,, 3 0 1
Marker, rf ,,,. ..,.,.. , 5 0 1
Richards, lb .. ...,.,, 2 0 1
Wallingford, lf ,... . ,. 4 0 1
Mitchell, c ........,,, 3 0 0
Otterson, p .. ,... ...,,,, 4 0 2
Weingarten, p ,,,,......,. 0 0 0
Totals ,, 30 2 10
Oregon AB R H
Sorslvy, m , ,... 4- 1 2
Ross, Zh ,,,,. .,... . , 3 0 1
Hobson, 3b ..,,.,, .,,,,,, 4 0 2
Bliss, c .,,,.,.. ,,,,,. 4 0 0
Cook, lb ,,,,,, 4 1 1
Latham, p ,, ,....,. 4 0 0
Wright, rf . ,,..... 3 0 O
Bittner, ss ..,. , .,,,... 4 0 0
Terrill, lf 3 1 1
Totals , . 33 3 7
One Hundred Eighty-lfwo
li. rig! ,
N Wv15.W+"l Fl.
C. S. Pil
Q 1 lx 1 'lf' ' 2,
' ' 'N O ,
t 'rfd l gYl!'2'+
T l F. Q , ' 'l
Q fl l ' 0'
- fl E. b,
MH - U . .
sf! , ,fam q h
Herbert Brooks Vvmiams
OREGON 5-IDAHO 6
ldaho AB R H E Oregon AB R H
Stivers, ss ,...Y ,.,... 6 1 1 0 Izwsbys m -A--- 4 0 0
Wicks, 21, .,..wrr,r.r A .4,,r s 1 2 1 Riff' R if Q 3 2
Cameron, m ,.,.,, ..,... 6 2 1 1 Hobgony 313 6 1 1
Fitzke, rf ,,,,.,,,,, .. 4 1 1 0 Latham, lb 4 0 0
Kleffner, lf ,,oo us o o 1 Egolf, If ',A-- --w,- 3 3 3
.. lss, c .,,.....,,.,, '
Kenmaon, c 4- I 1 0 Term, rf 5 1 1
Lawson, 3h ,.,,,. 4 0 0 0 Bittner, SS - 5 1 1
Campell, lla , ,, , 5 0 1 2 Ringle, p ..., .,... 4 2 2
Golden, p 4 0 1 0 Pllll P --'-- 1 0 0
- - - D Wrlght ,.... ,,,,, 1 0 0
42 6 8 5 Totals ..,,,,,.e,,.. .,... 4 4 5 -5
ll A l' V'
, ,Vl 4,1 3 L
rw " YH , E Q
My' Jil I' 7
'JL ' l
e 'Q W
f i I ld
if' ' '
xv- 0 l
Ciiame later forfeited hy ldaho.j
, Q, f,
Vpf. l A
- , 'bliwfl l HL ,
1 . reef
J, 4 J
l 1 fr
l L, N I
'alll l ff
D' ,al . .
One Hundred Eighty-three
2. Ulf '
1, ,Pl X
Freshmen Baseball Team
ROUGH field erected on the military drill field and
' lack of an effective pitching staff somewhat slowed
1 i i the progress of the freshman baseball team last
,WQJ spring. Two victories and four defeats is the record made
Q V, I by the Yearlings. -
0 The season opened with a contest staged between the
'Mi I first year men and Washington High School of Portland.
if e- The freshmenqhad little difficulty in holding the invaders,
pf winning by a I5 to 10 score.
Loose playing caused the downfall of the green-
, ,, ,,
ri" rf cappers in their second game, played with Salem High
Coach Foster School. The Salem nine won, 12 to 10.
In the big series of the year for the freshmen, with' the Rooks, the first-
year men lost three and won one contest. Five home-runs featured the first
game between these two nines, The rooks, however, out-slugged the frosh
and won 12 to 10.
The freshmen continued their losing streak by dropping the second and
third games with the rooks. However, in the final tilt of the year with the
Corvallis nine, the freshmen struck their stride and pounded out a 20 to 9
The freshmen team was under the mentorship of Hank Foster, who suc-
ceeded in grooming several very promising candidates for this year's varsity.
The freshmen players are as follows: Adolph, firstg Dallas and Wright-
man, secondj West, shortg Jones, third, D. Adolph, Lee, Dutton, Schmeer,
Vitus and West, pitchers, Mimnaugh and Royal, catchers:-Brooks, Johnson
and Reinhart, fielders.
One Hundred Eighty-four
hp? ,Q 3- .
V .xr , xkk 5 :Q Vu '
A H5 SWT '
Varsity Tennis Team
Rudolph Fahl, Coach, Ted Rice, Harry Meyers, Bill McBride, Gerald Crury, Eutrenc Slattery
HE varsity tennis squad started the season with a meet
with Willamette, which due to lack of practice, they lost.
The first real test of the season came when the net men jour-
neyed to Corvallis. Here they won a majority of the singles
matches, but failed to count in the doubles. The Aggies won
In this meet Myers, Rice and McBride all
won their matches which gave them letters.
Crary and Slattery lost by slight margins, and
both double teams bowed to the O. A. C. raquet
In the second meet with the Aggies, the
Oregon men likewise went down to defeat.
Eckern, johnson, Simington, and jones defeated
Rice, Meyer, Crary and Slattery, while Bill Mc-
Bride won his match for Oregon. Meyer and
Crary won their doubles match, also. The meet
ended five to two for the Aggies.
One Hundred Eighty-.tix
The summary follows:
McBride QOJ beat Taylor, 6-2, 6-2. Eckern QO. A. CJ
beat Rice, 6-l, 6-4. Johnson QO. A. CJ beat Meyer, 7-5, 6-3.
Simington QO. A. CJ beat Crary, 6-2, 7-5. jones QO. A. CJ
beat Slattery, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3. The doubles matches were as fol-
lows: Meyer and Crary QOQ beat Eckern and Taylor, 6-3,
l2-lO. johnson and Simington QO. A. Cl beat McBride and
Rice, 6-2, 0-6.
In the Pacific Coast tournament the varsity came off
third, being bested by the University of Washington and O.
A. C. Scott and Hesketh were two clever men for Washing-
ton, who accounted for most of the victories.
Tennis at Oregon is fast gaining in popularity, and a de-
mand is being made that it be rated as a major sport. lt was
ably coached by Rudolph Fahl.
A N , ,
T3 1 .
Ted Rice Bill Mc Bride Hurry Meyers
One Ilundrnd Eighty-.refvm
Freshman Tennis Team
Meade Westerrzrcn Adams McIntosh Couch Fahl
IN the first Frosh meet with the Rooks they came off vic-
torious, taking the day with a score of 4 to l. In the second
meet Westergren of basketball fame Won his match, as did
McIntosh, while the Rooks Won the other singles match and
the doubles. The result was a two-all tie.
The first year men showed promise of valuable material
for this year's varsity. Several members of the squad are ex-
pected to enter the conference matches this spring. They were
coached by Rudolph Fahl also.
The results of the frosh-rook tourney are as follows:
Westergren COD beat Blain, 6-3, 6-2. Mclntosh QOH
beat Johnson, 6-2, 6-l. Atkinson KO. A. CJ beat Adams, 8-6,
3-6, 9-7. Atkinson and Blain QO. A. CJ beat Adams and
Westergren, 6-2, 6-4.
Om' Hundred Eighly-eight
i We sf gi
Ad0lllh.M1rl'. Curtwrisrht Jones Davis Sumption Leavitt
Wim-r:1l'd Woods Peter:-ion Ford Couch Wiclmcr
LTHOUGH the wrestling squad did not win the confer-
ence title this year, the outcome was successful in every
way, and it definitely established wrestling as one of the lead-
ing Oregon sports. The varsity won one match, against ldaho,
and lost two, O. A. C. and W. S. C. gaining victories.
Oregon tied for third place in the conference, with O. A.
C. leading, and W. S. C. second. Ford, 125-pounderg Win-
gard, l35 pounds, Davis, 135 pounds, Leavitt, 158 pounds,
and Cartwright, l75 pounds, won their letters by scoring a
victory in a conference meet. This is Ford's second letter in
Wingard, who participated in all three meets of the sea-
son, was high point man with a total of 40. He lost but one
fall and a decision during the entire season. Ford, although
he wrestled in but two meets, scored a total of 23 points.
Nixon, O. A. C., made the only score against him.
The prospects for next year are good. Only one letter-
man, Cartwright, will be lost through graduation, and Schull,
175-pounder from the Frosh team, will ably fill his place.
Other freshmen coming up include Jarrett, 125 pounds, Bet-
zer, 135, Oxford, l4S, Ankeny, 158. Pete Laurs, a varsity
candidate this year who was forced to stay out on account of
a sprained shoulder, may be back next season.
Our llumlrml Ifigllly-Him'
The wrestling meets held here netted the following results:
OREGON 26, IDAHO 6
128-pound class--Ford, Oregon,
defeated Bitner, Idaho, decision.
138-pound class-Wingard, Ore-
gon, defeated Powers, Idaho, hy a
decision and a fall.
148-pound class-Davis, Oregon,
won from Ross, Idaho, on forfeiture.
151-pound class--Edelhlute, Idaho,
won from Leavitt, Oregon, two de-
178-pound class-Cartwright, Ore-
gon, won from Bliss, Idaho, two de-
OREGON 35, W. S. C. 4-5
125-pound class-Donald Hendrie,
W. S. C., defeated C. A. Sumption,
Oregon, one decision and a fall.
135-pound class-S. C. Wingard,
Oregon, defeated Sidney Peters, W.
S. C., one fall and one decision.
145-pound class-Luther Dunhar,
W. S. C., defeated N. W. Wood,
Oregon, one fall.
158-pound class-H. L. Leavitt,
Oregon, defeated Phillip Hitchcock,
W. S. C., two decisions.
175-pound class-Eric Waldorf,
W. S. C., defeated C. O. Wells, Ore-
gon, decision and fall.
OREGON 8, O. A. C. 32 '
125-pound class-W. C. Ford,
Oregon, defeated R. A. Nixon, one
135-pound class-R. Russell, O. A.
C., defeated S. D. Wingard, Oregon,
hy a decision and a fall.
14-5-pound class-G. Selfriclge, O.
A. C., defeated E. F. Peterson, Ore-
gon, two falls out of three.
158-pound class--F. H. Bryson, O.
A. C., defeated H. L. Leavitt, two
falls out of three.
175-pound class-B. Puhals, O. A.
C., defeated H. M. Jones, Oregon,
by a fall and a decision.
Grapplers at Work
One Ilundrcd Ninety
Shull Forest A nkeny Oxford Betzer Ford Couch Widmcr
I-IE frosh grapplers opened the season against the Corval-
lis High School squad at this city in February. The High
School boys proved too slippery for them, however, and the
Oregon first year men lost the meet, 40 to 22. Kirkham, in the
121 class, Jarrett, in the 125 class, Betzer in the 1353 Oxford
in the l45g and Potter in the 145, represented the Frosh in the
The second meet was with the O. A. C. Rooks, and al-
though the freshmen lost 68 to I4, they staged several good
bouts, and Ellis Schull, 175-pound class, succeeded in winning
his match. Jarrett, Betzer, Oxford, Potter and Schull worked
for the Frosh in this meet.
The first year string, coached by Earl iWidmcr, varsity
coach, is expected to contribute some valuable material to the
varsity squad next season.
. l l
Adolph, Mgr. Sinclair Stone McCabe Bowls Samuels
Boyden Lombard Gardner Couch Fuhl Erickson
WIMMING at Oregon took a big jump this year, and a large number of
men turned out. The varsity tied the Multnomali club of Portland, 34
to 34 the first meet, and lost the second to the clubmen, 42 to 25. In the
meet with O. A. C. held February 28, the Aggies barely nosed out the Web-
feet by a 34 to 32 score.
ln the state meet held at Corvallis ilflarch 7, the Oregon watermen rin-
ished third with 17 points. O. A. C. took the meet with 36, and Multnomah
came second with 28.
Swimming is coming more and more to the front, and next year Coach
Fahl expects to have a team that will hold its own against any bunch of swim-
mers in the Northwest.
The summaries of the O. A. C. meet:
4-O-Yard Dash--Boyle, Aggies, firstg
Shelton, Aggies, secondg Stone, Oregon
third. Time 211-5 seconds.
100-Yard Back Stroke-Erickson, Ore-
gon, first: Gardner, Oregon, secondg
Newerf, Aggies, third. Time, 1 min-
ute, 16 3-5 seconds.
Diving- Burroughs, Aggies, first
100-Yard Dash-Lombard, Oregon
first: Foyle, Aggies, secondg Courcier:
Aggies, third. Time, lminute, 21-5
McCabe, Oregon, secondg'Leblanc, Agi
100-Yard Back Stroke-Savory, Ag-
gies, firstg Sinclair, Oregon, secondg
Flood, Aggies, third. Time, 1 minute
Plunge for Distance-Mason, Oregon,
Smith, Aggies, tied for firstg Samuels,
Oregon, third. Distance, 60 feet.
220-Yard Dash - Lombard, Oregon,
firstg Leblanc, Aggies, secondg lioyden,
Oregon, third. Time, 2 minutes, 54
160-Yard Relay - Oregon fStone,
Erickson, McCabe and Lombnrdj, first.
Time, 1 minute, 283-5 seconds.
One Hundred Ninety-tfwo
HE Aggie Rooks defeated the Freshmen in their only swimming meet of
the year, 40 to 18, but some good material for the varsity next year was
uncovered in the fracas. Disqualifications for various reasons consider-
ably weakened the Frosh water squad, but the men kept out will be eligible
for the varsity next year.
The summary of the Frosh-Rook meet follows:
40-Yard Dash-Peterson, Aggies, firstg 100-Yard Dash - Peterson, Aggies,
firstg Markeson, Aggies, second, Reid,
Smith, Aggies, second, McCook, Oregon, I ,
Oregon, third. Time, 583-5 seconds.
third. Time, 194-5 seconds.
N x ' 100-Yard Breast Stroke - Kharosen,
100-Yard Back bfl'0kC--ILI'lCkSOIl, Ore- Aggies, first? G,-Ossmeyer, Aggies, Sec-
gon, firstg Kelly, Aggies, secondg Kharo- ond. Time, 1 minute, 29 3-5 seconds.
sen, Aggies, third. Time, 1 minute, 27 plunge for Dismnce-Mzlsonv O,-egonv
Freshman Swimming Team
Adolph,Mgr. Benton O'Slicn Wl'ibZl'lf Mason Hllmllton
Mccrclwl. Mccook Byerly Rceuvis Hnmbo FnhI,Conch
Om' Ilumlrnd Ninciy-Illfn'
f ' g ji
U . F' . ,onli not
i . - y i ' sf .I
v ' , K I 7
Cross Country Team
Kimball Tetz Barnes Keating Conley Houston Gurneu
REGON'S cross-country team finished third this year in the conference meet held
just before the home coming game. Several of the men are developing into valu-
ahle distance men for this year's track squad.
Golf now has a good start at Oregon, and next season should see Oregon entered
in several competitive meets. The University golf course is available to all aspiring
golfers, and two other Eugene courses make special dispensations to students.
Mflmhllll Mahlmey Pearson Neighbor Ilronuugh
One Hundred Ninety-four
Ray Mosiur Dick Lymun 'Puri Gillcnwuters Basil Burke Rufus Sumner
' 1-NAM ' M, W I 1
A L aw
Oregon Sports Writers Association
Brunin Wester Cook Godfrey
Eckmsm Godfrey Wildcrmun
t ' t-4...
N A Yjwj
Oregon's Four Horsemen in Z1 skit entitled
"A: Daddy Did ll"
Dick Smith Cstanding in center of back row, and his famous team of 1900
One Hundred Nincly-six
Phi Beta Kappa
Installed June 4, 1923
Mary Hallowell Perkins ....... .A...,A . , ,. ..,... . ,,.,,, President
Fred Lea Stetson A..,.,..... ,,7,,,.. I fire-President
Don Elbert Clark ..,.,7,.....7 A......... .,A, S e rreiary
Robert Carlton Clark
Ida Elliott Allen
Ernest Sutherland Bates
Donald Grove Barnes
Walter Carl Barnes
William Pingry Boynton
Charles Ernse Carpenter
Ralph Droz Casey
Dal Elbert Clark
E. Il. McAllister
Mary Watson Barnes
Herman Aldrich Clark
Wilkie Nelson Collins
Matthew Hale Douglass
john Stark Evans
Robert Justin Miller
Prince Lucian Campbell
President of the Unifversily
james H. Gilbert
Celia V. Hager
One Hundred Ninety-nine
William Edmund Milne
Mable Holmes Parsons
Mary Hallowell Perkins
Warren DuPre Smith
Fred Lea Stetson
Orin Fletcher Stafford
Harry Beal Torrey
George Stanley Turnbull
Frederic S. Dunn
Grace Edgington Jordan
NATIONAL HONORARY SC1ICNTl.FIC FRATERNITY
Installer! June, 1923
Orin Fletcher Stafford ,,,....., ...,......... . ..PfL'.fidc'nl
Harold Bunce Myers O... . ,,..... Vice-President
Harry Barclay Yocum ...,..,.. ,. ....,.A Sz'crz'lnry
Edwin Thomas Hodge .7,.,,, .,.. . -Treasurer
Frederick Lafayette Shinn
Lloyd L. Smail
Warren DuPre Smith
Orin Fletcher Stafford
Albert R. Sweetser
Herbert Giles Tanner
Harry Beal Torrey
Raymond Holder Wheeler
Roger John Williams
Harry Barclay Yocum
Edward D. McAllister
Walter E. Nichol
Howard Davis Haskins
Edwin Thomas Hodge
Edward Hiram McAllister
Frank R. Menne
William Edmund Milne
Harold Bunce Myers
Earl Leroy Packard
Matthew Casey Riddle
Gerald W. Prescott
W. Fitch Allen
Harold L. Averill
Robert Louis Benson
john Freeman Bovard
Wm. Pingry Boynton
Geo. Emmanuel Burget
Albert Edward Caswell
Edmund Smith Conklin
Harold Randolph Crosland
Thomas D. ClltSf0l'fll
l-larry johnson Sears
Oscar W. Richards
lvan R. Taylor i
'S V C.
Nm-:Ivy Lnmnx Moyers Tnpfur
Rogers Znllurs Crnry Grimm llerprh
Rclnhurt Wintvrcr Stephenson Warnock Chaffee
National Commerce Fraternity
Alpha Kappa Psi
Illxfrllllfrl fI4Ilj' 5, 1915
lrank A. Nagley Alfred L. Lomax C. Carl Myers Elmer E. Davison
Edwin C. "l'apfer Clyde Znllers john Rogers
Gerald C. Crary , . . 1 Kenneth Stevenson
Alvin E. Grimm Steele Wllltelel Maurice Warnock
Phil '12 Bergh
J. Frank Reinhart Richard Chaffer
Two Hundred One
Lowe Huntruss Mctzelnm'
Kelly Williams Wright
Beta Alpha Psi
Professional Accounting Fraternity
C. L. Kelly
F. M. Fassett
A. L. Anclrus
Tliomas J. Bolitho
john R. Lowe
I11.vt11lIz'1l Jlffay 25, 1921
FRATRISS IN l7ACUL'l'A'l'lC
C. Carl Myers A. B. Stillman
A. C. Ellis
V. R. Mcllougle
Seth L. Roberts
F. Gibson Wright
Oak IJ. Wood
Tfwo Hundred Tlwo
W. D. Whitcomb
j. P. Dawson
Raymonrl E. Statzer
Rogers Hulzic Lowe Hunti-css Kelly
Myers Sether Austin Vrccluml Fmnkson
Beta Gamma Sigma
National Honorziry Scliolzirsliip Commerce lflratcrnity
OREGON ALPHA Cl'l'AP'l1lER
Inylallzfzl Jllllllllfj' 8, 1921
FACU I.,'l'Y M EMB ERS
Ii. C.Rol1lwins A. B. Stillman C. C. Myers
C. L. Kelly F. E. Folts ,luck Benefiel .
jack B. Rogers
Ilarry F. l'llllZlC
john R. Lowe
Paul L. Patterson
ll ONORARY MEMBERS
A. 'l'rumun Sether
Tfwo Hundred Three
Robert VV. Frnnkson
's' x k
Q. Q .7 Q Q
1 ll' 'v
3 N S .
, it xg
' 'N x,
J 4 ' - L" G
.ig X '
, fl N his A i
1 .Vi A f
10 F 1 W
q , .
-.. tp. N
DuPnul Husband Hustcrl A Gooding Williams
Nelson Fuchs Ross McPhillips Bullivant Buckstrom
Potter Clumlerton Dahl Seton Skoog
Delta Theta Phi
National Honorary Law l"raternity
I11.vi1zlle1lMf1y 2, 1913
jean Du Paul
Robert Clapperton John Day
Carl Dahl Waldemar Seton, Ir.
T-wo Hundred Four
I-la rold Emmons
' 'Xl I.-"'!'5':-:Ai 'prix XJ' K K Q ..-F1
'S 'N 1
1 K it ' - if
Y. A , . S .
3 X I
., ly, 1 M
R t? to -,. X ,
1 M H
Q l sl
Dickey Powers Graham
Keenan Robertson King McClnflin Short Bryson
Kelly Jones Patterson Evans Grant Mautz
William G. Hale
James A. Miller
Phi Delta Phi
International Legal Fraternity
FRATRES IN FACUL'l'A'l'E
Edward H. Decker
Hugh E. Rosson
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE -
Tfwo Ilundred Fil-ve
Carlton E. Spencer
Sam Bass Warner
u li I
lnnbnit McClellan Armitage Tremnyne Hathaway
Dentlcr Peterson Scholl Murtinson Kohersteln
Phi Chi Theta
VVomcn's National Honorary Commerce Fraternity
Instflllrrl fljrril 13, 1920
Louise Inalmnit .,..A .,,,,,, ,....,,,,,,,, , . ,,,, , V Prfr.vidz'11l I
Ellen McClellan ., .,,.. W Vim-I'1'a'.ridfr1t
Mabel Armitage ....., H ,. , . ,,,,, Sm'rz'tary
lrla Belle Tremayne ,,,,, Treasurer
Kathryn Henderson Fish
Mary Jane Hathaway
lcla Belle Tremayne
Tfwo Hundred Six
Donaldson Gurley Whitfield Mui-l'in Ridinas
Pi Lambda Theta
Wtmmeiils National Honorary Educational Fraternity
Insfallwl June 19, 1921
Mary Donaldson , , , ,,,,, 1'rf.vid1'nl
Dorothy Gurley , , it , .V V, Vil'1?'Pf'L'.Vll1t'7lf
Irene VVhitfield . W , ,,,,,,, , .V S1'1'rr'lr1ry
Grace Mnrfin ., ,,,, ..,, . ,Corrrrxjronding Sarrelary
. , ., Tl'flIIIlI'fI'
Tfwo Ilumlrcd Sefueu
, .A.. . X
N' ' i
Van Guilrler McKalson Marshall Lee
Amzcll Manuel Zollers Pack
International Professional Foreign Trade
U. S. EPSILON CHAPTER
Inxmllwl December 6, 1922
Ted Van Guilder ,..., ....., .,,,.,, .,.......,, I , , ,r.,, ..,,, President
Floyd McKalson ,.... . Serratary-Treasurzfr
Alfred Lomax E. E. Davison
P. C. Crockett
Arthur M. Geary
H. L. Marshall
I-I. L. Hudson
Frank Ira White
Tfwa Hundred Eight
Ted Van Guilrler
T. G. Williams
Fraser John:-ion Cnlluprhan
Cox Lupher Snyder DeLong
Universitv of Oregon Section of Geological and Miriiimg Society
of American Universities
l'l0llIl!!l'1l Dl'l'l'Illbl'!' II, 1919
Donald Fraser , V -..,V VVVVVVVA. V V V .V... VVVV I ,?'1?Jfll1'7ll
Alex Shipe ,. ,,,, . ,,,,,....,....,, ., ..,,.., Vice-I'l'z'sider1l
Donald Johnson ,Y,.V .Yw. . VV.777V....V. S erretnry
Eugene Callaghan ,,,,,,,,.,,... , ,,,,, . Tr1'z1.rurrr
Dr, Earl L. Packard
Dr.Grahzun -I. Mitchell
Dr. Edwin 'I'. Hodge
Mr. Chester Washhurne
Mrs. Ellen Condon
Dr.Wnrren D. Smith
D0f0fhY DiX0l1 Gilbert McAuliffe
T-wo Hundred Nine
Dr. Henry Howe
Mr. Richard Nelson
Mr. Carrol NVaggoner
Ann Woodwa rd
Honorary Dancing Group Urgalrizzvl 1923
Neva Service H , , ,.., , ,,.. . ,Prn.ridcnl
Edith Pierce , . ,, ,, . , ,,,, Scrrrlary
Nellie Rowland Greene ..,,,,,,,, ,,,.., .,..,.,,... , . ' ,,,., Trz'a.rurer
Sigma Delta Pi
National Honorary Spanish Fraternity
GAMMA CHAPTICR Ifl.s'Inll1'1l l'll'b7'll!Il'AV, 1922
. .OFFI CERS .
Maxine Lamb .... ,,,,V......., .,..,,..,.,.,.,, , .. ,,YY, ,V 1"fL'.fldt'1ll
Norma Wilson. , , .. ,,,,,,, .,,,, , ljlfl'-Pf6'.Y1dl'7lf
llulda Guild , , .. , ,, ,,., . ,,,,,, Snrrnlfzry-Tr1'a.mrrr
Maxine 'ainli Hulda Guild Katherine 'Reade Paul Ager
Norma Wilson Vivian I-larper Frank Wilson
A lm, fb if
- mi W '
Lamb Wilson Guild Reade Harper Apzcr
Two Hundred Ten
Elkins Haydon liroclurs M01-u-ngun
llonorary Fraternity for Botany and Bacteriology Students
l"011ml1'rl Uui'I'1'r.i'if.1' of Oregon, 1920
Ethclva Elkins . l'if'1'-I'l'1'.ri4lz'11l
llazel llayclen , , Sf'rrrInry-Trra.r1n'rr
Mrs. A. R. Sweetser
Ethel Sanborn Lourene Taylor
Elkins Alice Mortensen Hazel llayclcn Claudia Brom
Frances Simpson Sol Alwraxnsnn
Pauline Stewart Madeline Gerlinger
Simpson Stewart Abramson Gcrlimrcr
Byrne Prescott Stalker Miller Morrissette
Krausse Evans Korn Kidd Larsen
Leon Byrne ,,,,,,,
Sigma U psilon
YE TABARD IN N
Izlxiallwl Orlober, 1915
l-luhert Prescott ,,,,, ,
Ray Stalker. ,....,,.. ..
VV. F. G. Thaeher
Tfwo I1 andrea' Tfwclfvn
Walter Evans Kidd
Q' A ' S
- cu- U
Allen Fitch Krcssmnn Jonsrud
Pot and Quill
WRITERS' CLUB FOR WOMEN
jeanne-Elizabeth Gay.. . .. , .,., Pr1r,via'nul
Margaret Skavlan ,.,,., ,,,, .,.,, S c rrntary
Margaret CHITCI' H ., ,Y., , Y,,Tl'fH.f1l7'fI'
Sally Elliot Allen
Clara Lynn Fitch
ASSOCIATE M EM BERS
Ma rpgnret Kressman
Tfwo Hundred Thirtczrn
I10 I' ll
J- pi Q in
au M' F W 5 '. ' -1. v , W
it f- ' X
xii' Aff' 1' .Lr V' I, ,
r ' 1 Kqz
' X 'sc f " 1
.xv l . l '-
' , A - Xl i A -A
1' V' 4 l
' 'ff ' Q '7
1 X ' 1 f' I 'M
Q 3:32 .Q
dl A V V A
Abbott Barnes Berger Baumpmrtner Denham Horsfall Huntsman
Heckman Knowland Ludcrs Lauderdale Peterson Radabaugh Shell Struplcre
Titus Vance Blythe Buchanan Barton Kindle Eulberxz Hem:
Morrloff Michels Mason Olsen Crombie Richardson Stewart Sterling
Virginia Lee Richardson ,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,, w,,,,,,,,,,, , Ifrgyidmg
Doris Kinclle ,... .,,, ,,,,,,, , , . ,,,,
Louise Buchanan .,,.,,,
Tfwo Hundred Fourteen
' 'i?1"'K"' 's-:sw 1' V ii"'T1w,W, . '
I - f V IM, W if MMM, g V, Q- A ,A -.
Oregon Knights of lntercollegiate Knights
Karl Ontha nk
l-IONORA RY MEMBERS
Randall jones Fred Martin
Charles Norton f,f,v,Y ,f.,, ...,. . ..,,,, ,rri .7,7,., 7,,. , . , ,,,.. . , , ,, Duke
Harry Hemmings ,,.,,,, ........... ,..,7.. 777, . . . .,,RoyaI Srrilm
Tom Mahoneym N ,,,, ., ,,,,,,.., fylllllllflllli' of lixvllfrqurr
l"rz'.rh nz rn
Marshall Hendrickson McKinney Brand
WCSt0l'Kl'0H Simon Suthcr Amstutz Cook
Y. M. C. A.
Henry W. Davis ,,,.,,,,,,,. .,,Gom'raI Sorralnry and Dirrrrlor of Unilod Chllstlan Work
Mrs. Charlotte Donnell
Willzircl Marshall ,
James Stewart, ,,,,, ,, ,,,,,, Vim-Prgy
Ernest llenclrickson ,, ,,
Romuyne Brand ,
Algot Westergren .,
Milton Simon , ,.
Truman Sethelt. .
Elam Amstutz ,,,.
Ward Cook , ,
Tfwo Ilundred Sixteen
y ,, ,... ,,,. . , ,,..,..,,,...,,..,,,,,, ,, ,..,. Ernjiloymrnl Serrclary
. .. . Scrrflary
. Ne-w Slurlcut Work
f V 1 .Bl:,,!"W'l 4'
Mary Skinner ,,
junior Seton, ,
Basil Burke ., ,.
Bolm Mnntz , .
Tfwo Hundred SL"UL'71f6L'1l
Ai, ' - '
i V 'Mn 'V
if J 'M 1 J
Allied Arts League
Penelope Gehr ....,., ,,,,. , . ..,, ,..,, , ,,l're:ia'0nl
Richard Carruthers ...., ,,,..,,......,.., V ire-Pre.ridL'nl
Virginia Keeney ,,,,....., .,.., S rcremry-T1'ca.rurar
E. H. Koupa
Fook Tai Lau
FINE ARTS MAJORS
Two Hundred Eighteen
Stewart Tu ft
jack Snook , H.. ,,,. . , ,,,,,, , ,Y1,ffjidff1l
Harold Wagner ,,,, ., Vifc-l'ra'.ri1lrnl
Home Economics Club
ClZllllllH Broclers, ,,.,...,, ,,,.. ..,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,, , Y I 'rL'.fid1'nf
Ethelvzl Elkins, , ,,,,,,., l'ir'r'-l'rrr.s'id1rf1f and Snrrrlnry
Helen Winter ,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,. , , Trmxizrrr
Tfwo Ilundred Nincleen
An Organization of All
O. N. S.
Former Oregon Normal School Students
Sarah Inez Miller .......,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,,,,,,t,,,, ,,,-,,,,, I 'rgyidgng
Elsie K. Bolt .........,.l. .....t, S ecrctary-Tre1m1rm-
Marian Jenkins ,.,, , ,,,.,,,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Rgjmrlgr
Kathryn Amee Bertha Hayes Echo Neale
Iris Akin Adda Hart Flossie Perce
Olivia De Guire
Esther Halvorsen '
Lola Howe N
Alice Le Kander
Two Hundred Tfwenty
L. A. Wright
Dlly Houston Conley McKinney
The University Co-op.
john Day ,.,,,,. , ., ...., ,,.. . ...,. , I'r1f.mirnl
Lauren Conley , ,....,,, Snrrvlnry-Treasurer
Ivan Houston,,,,, ,........,, Vift'-PI'f.fili!'llf
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Dr. John F. Bovnrd IDIZJZIHICS H. Oillwerl Lauren Conley
Tfwo IllllIt!l'l'd T-'wzrnly-one
-..ws -4' 1
6 , I 'WWI
Q' , .Hg ,
N , - ' It :li "
A -- , h
Ridings Veatch, S. Craig: Humphreys Akin
Newman Constance Ventch, E. Whitcomb McCrez1die
Propst Benson Buehlcr Brown Schupp Tilton
Marie Ridings ,,,,,,, ., ,. l're.vidanl
Sylvia Ventch A...,.,.. l'i1'c-Pre.vidz'nl
Leola Craig, ...,,,,. ,,,, , ,,.,,,,, Serremry
Roland Humphreys . Treasurer
Dorothy Akin W ........ ..
Tfwn llundrrd 1310071111-fflU0
. ,,,,. Hixlarian
Y I A
, t L' . ,
f 6 r
I - I ' if x .
' 4 A N of X
is .lf gf kj .1
Crain Buck, E. Bennett Anderson
Bartholomew Buck, F. Butler Johnson, M, Johnson, E. Oliver Vander Stcrrc
Simpson Shull Boyer Hazard Lewis McMurphcy Nichol
Zieber Cnntine Clarke Keating Sherwood Dclzell Ulrich
hutaxlan IJIICTEIIY SOCICIY
Mililreql Crain ,.,,,,, ,,,.. ..,, . .,.. .,.,..., ....,.,., I ' r c .vzdml
Eloise Buck. .,...Yoo,, . V....... Sefrrlary
Cecile Bennett ,. ..,. ,,,,... T rm.rurcr
Mrs. L. l-l. johnson Mrs. L.F. Harris
Lucy Vander Sterre
Gordon McGregor Andere-ion Zurchel' Drake N Till:-ion
WOMEN'S ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Miss Edith Pattee
Roth MacGregor ,,,... ,,,,,.,,,,....,,...,. . .. ..,,, , H ,..,., l're,vident
Dora Gordon , ,,... , ...,,,,,A.. ...,Y.. If irc-I'r1r.ridz'11l
Wave Anderson ,,,,.,. .,., ,,,..... R c cording Secretary
Dorothea Drake, ,,.,, I ., Corrnxponding Scrrelury
Florence Couchw , , .,....,,.,Y,, ,.,,., T reasurer
El C1rculo Castellano
Paul Ager , ,. , . I'rL'.rident Hulcla Guilzln.. ,... . ,,,,,,SccreIary
Maxine Lamb .,,.t, , ,t,, Vire-President Mary McMahon... ,unllimn-ffm
Vivian Harper, W ,,,,,,,,, Treasurer Rosalia P. Cuevas, W ,fldt-yin-f
Gertrude Espinosa Rosalia P. Cuevas Italia Dallera
x Q. '
, V V 1 X D I
.I I9 , r I5 W
. V I A: -xx 'V
Aunt' Lamb Harper Guild McMahon
lnmnn Liebelt Unmlvrxvoufl
Loxs Inman ........, .,.. , ,, , ,
Mathilcle Llellelt, .,,,, ..,,, A
Mary Cromlaie ,,,,,, . ,.
, .. Prarsro
,, ,, ,,,, Sffillll
Evelyn Underwood ,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,, Q llflfjlgr
Helen lgoe, ,7Y,, 77..... . ,,,, . Nunriu.v
Bert Gooding ,,,,, ,, , Pl'!'Jid0lIl
Margaret McCabe ,. , l"i4'c-l'1vr.vidar1l
Marie Schzlefers ,,,, , ,,S1'f'r1rrnry
' Goodimr Schncfcrs
Tfwo Ilumlrrd Twmrly-fifuz'
. . .',ii?xQQ.34
'X-.X rl"1C2l do
.1 1 fx ly,
4, SM-fxiflsh -al 2.
Student and Faculty lVICIl1l'ICl'S A. F
-Iohn M. MacGregor ,,,., ,,.. ,A,,,,, A 1,1-f,fi,1p,,f
Gerald C. Crary W S,-,-,-,ly,,,-J,
lislel Akers . f . .,.. . . ., Tl'f1I.CllI'PI'
Frank A. Nagley Frederic S. Dunn E. S. Tuttle
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATIVE
Albin, J. W.
Jack W. Benefiel
John F. Bovard
l'. L. Campbell
E. F. Carleton
Dan E. Clark
J. H. Cossmann
James K. Cosaman
H. R. Crosland
F. S. Dunn
Virxril D. Earl
John Stark Evans
Estel N. Akers
Donald D. Allen
Harold 0. Ashmun
Harold Ii. llerry
K. R. Illakeslee
Gordon J. liyrne
James M. Carr
Harley N. Covait
Gerald C. Crary
Kenneth Delas ns
Marion E. Diekey
James H. Farnham
Landa V. Gillette
William L. Goomlenouprh
liruce J. Gil'l'en
Edwin T. Hodge
L. H. Johnson
C. L. Kelley
John J. Landshury
I. D. Le lie
Alfred L, Lomax
R. E. McDaniel
H. L. Marshall
W. Ii. Nlikesell
Cant. John 'l'. Murray
Carl C. Myers
Frank A. Napxley
Walter E Niehrl
Karl W. Onthank
Eston B. Humphrey
1-lcrsehel M. Jones
Harold A. Kirk
R. 'I'. Kuhn
John W. Lewis
Frank II. Lop:y.ran
Harold C. Lunclburlr
Edward li. Lyman
'I'roy L. McGraw
'I'uley F. Otto
Claude J. l'rol'fitt
Tfwo Ilunrlrrrd Tfwnnly-.rzffvcn
Fab rt G. liaymer
H. E. Ros:-lon
Chas. li, Ruth
Carlton H, Spencer
I". L. Stetson
A. B. Stillman
E. S. Tuttle
Sam R. Warner
Raymond H. Wheeler
F. 'l'. Whitney
F. G. Young:
Victor S. Itisley
'l'run1an A. Sether
J. E. W
Oak D. Wood
Fland C. Wooton
D'on M. Woods
Fred W. Young'
tx ' -
'A VH? .
5 gf. " .
lla' M- lb!
-42 ' ' 1 ' . .
'A gf ' it 'V' l
Arroyo Arellano Gumbon Hipe Domingo
Gorriceta Es,,i,.itu Fernandez Carmisis Leones
Behold The Varsity Philippinensis! This association has been purposely formed
to foster friendship and fellowship among its members, to create better understanding
between the Filipino and the other students of America, to educate the American pub-
lic on Philippine questions, and to loyally serve our alma mater, the University of
Oregon. lts members are eternally indebted for the fruitful opportunity which the
university is giving them and to the kind hospitality of the people of Eugene. Some
day, when the Filipino students in Eugene will be going back to the land of their birth,
they will carry along constant memories and sweet songs of Oregon. Oregon will be
heralded in the Philippines. This page of the Oregana is sincerely dedicated to our
American friends and benefactors.
ROMULO C. AVILA.
The Varsity Philippinensis
Organizer! Ortober 22, 1922
Dr. Warren D. Smith ...,.,,., ...,t,.,.,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,, , , , Adfvigg-r
Romulo Avila ..--................. ........,...,,,, P reridenl
Manllel Alcid .......,........ ,...Y,, V ire-l'rc,ridenI
Florencio Arroyo .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,-,,,,, , Sggrgmry
Felipe Arellano. .....,......,,,...,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,- Trgggun-r
Feline Gamlwa ....... ...................................... r Sergeant-at-Arm:
Dr. Warren D. Smith
Tfwo Hundred Twenty-eight
M rs. C. R. Donnelly
Men's Oregon Club
Earl Smith ,,., ,,,..M........ , ,.,,,. ,.... . .
Wilbur C. Hayden ,,....,r
Rupert Gilbert .,,..
Clate Meredith ,..,,,,
Charles Orr ,,.,,r.,,,
K. P. Baer
E. N. Brown
Louis H. Carlson
l.. L. Hall
R. E. jones
R. V. Nelson
J. C. Soderstrom
A. D. Strauss
Tfwo Ilundrnd Tfwcnty-nine
W. C. Swails
Theodore Van Guilrler
X I r 1
XXX. . l
- S W 'I ' M
,:.,.,l ig- 'Nm
N553 ' 6 Q '
1, Q .
Gilkcsun Hurer Andrews Armstrong:
Eastwood, L. Foss Howe Hunzickur,
Parker Underwood Caldwell Dclmp
Hunziclccr, V. Lounsbury Drum Hensley
J cnks Outmnn Benson Robson
Tfwv Ilufldrnl Thirty
Girls' Oregon Club
Thelma Riley ,,,,,,, l,,,,,...,,, .,,,, , l,,,,,, ,,,A,w,,,,,,,. P , - ggidt-1,1
Edith Oglesby --7-- ......N., Vice-President
MHl'lC fllllCCSOIl .,., ,. ,... ,YA,v,,,,,,, S gfrgfflfy
Audrey Hrlrer ,V..7 ..... ,...... T 1 wmn-fr
Ruth De Lap
GRADUATE STU DENTS
Mrs. H. D. Sheldon
Tfwo Hundred Thirty-one
, A .A sg'
W 1 l
V fl? . ,
-. L51 .
1 N? vi
P ' lf
Adam Carter Schroeder Coke Farley
Collimzs Cash Powers Prather Hughes Flanniizan
Elwood Bonbriyzht Kiminki McGregor Bcency
james Johnson ,,., .,,,,.,, . ......,.. V ..............,,Y...- ..v.Yf Y I YY Pffildffll
Frank Reinhart w.,.., .......... ..,V .,..w.......A.,.VV ...V.A. I ' 1 ve-Prerldfnl
Harry Hemmings ....... ,.A...,. S ccrelzlry-Trerurzrfr
Belden Babb ,l7.....l... .l...,,,,.....,....A... .......,V,... S c rgcant-111-f4fm.v
Eddie Edlunds Doc Furry Howard Zachary Charles Dawson
Phil Ringle Ted Baker Don Park Douglas Wright
SOPHOMORE ACTIVE MEMBERS
Elton Sch roeder
Ollie Broy john Prather
Maury Collings Pat Hughes
Don Cash Proctor Flannigan
FRESHMEN AND PLEDGES
Tfwo Hundred Thirty-two
OW?WMVFOVFM1rlfrrx-:1vcx'uf.x1'arzL.n'7.v'I..nrx11f1-mcwogsfminllum-..f.4'4:un 1 It 1
, , -.-.
- , v
. . , , ,
Women's Glee Club
The Womenls Glee Club has assisted with many assemblies and campus
programs throughout the year. The home concert which was given April 16
was a joint concert with the Men's Glee Club. -
On April 24, 25 and 26 they appeared in joint concert with the orchestra
and the Men's Glee Club at Albany, Salem and Portland. Ruth Akers, Roy
Bryson, Aubrey Furry and Frank Jue were the soloists of the season.
Firxl Soprano Serona' Soprano Firsl Alto St'l'07lli Alto
Elizabeth Nelson Mildred Welch Marian Phy , Henrietta Wolfer
Igldeva Servfle Ruth Haney Betty Kerr Mary West
argaret yatt M 1. T . . 4
Barham Edmonds axle emple Violet Mills Irella Fly
Ruth Akers Esther Setters Catherine Ageal Alberta Carson
Clair Whitten Mildred Berkeley Charlotte Winnard Claudia Broders
Augusta Hamilton Pauline Knowland I-lar,-ict ROSS Begg Anflrewg
Dirnrlor, JOHN STARK EVANS
.4t'l'HI!lf1l7lf5l, FRANCIS PIERCE
Manager, james Limxra
Tfwo Hundred Thirly-six
The Men's Glee Club has taken part in many campus affairs this vear
and is doing an excellent quality of Work. The home concert was given April
16 with the Women's Glee Club.
The lVIen's and Women's Glee Clubs have organized this year each hav
ing its own officers. They have had an especially fine selection of songs.
Firsl Tmmr Sfroml Tenor Brzrilonzr
Frank jue Ronald Kretzer Vincent Hill
Dick Adam Alvin Christianson Cl11Il'lCS DZIWSOII
lelnllis Cn,-ey LeRoy Stephens Blair Alderman
james Ross Charles Rhodes Ward RiCe
Bert Holloway jack High Leland Robe
Thomas McKenzie Roy Bl'yS0l'l Ted LIIVSCU
Ray Crites Ernest lirokenshire
Director, john Stark Evans
Manager, james Leake
Tfwo llundrcd Thirty-.vefvcn
The University Choir
The University choir has given vesper services for the
students and townspeople once a month all during the year.
john Stark Evans
The choir is composed of
the members of the Men's and
VVomen's Glee Clubs, under the
direction of john Stark Evans.
Gounod's St. Cecilia's Mass,
presented during the Christmas
season, and "The Seven Last
Words of Christ," given at East-
er time, were the outstanding
programs of the season. Ruth
Akers, Roy Bryson, Aubrey
Furry and Frank Jue sang the
leading roles at all the vespers.
Tfwu Hundred Thirty-eight
B " assess G s 'ss' sas: aswe-
IAWQQ u.. . , J, Inu ,vawax swim wg 4 ,t-,K -U, A K : T
f,f Q "if mttimszainiiiiiu rm mnnfgzim
i is 31" is kEE iiE""EEi'iiE5 'SPH '
' iff C 1 , ' ll I .su :magnum l
The University Orchestra
The University Orchestra, under the directorship of Rex Underwood,
has won prominence among the campus organizations hy the excellent quality
of work it has been doing.
Besides the home concert this year, the orchestra has entertained the stu-
dents at several assemblies. 'l'he orchestra joined the Men's and Women's
Glee Clubs on April 26 for the joint concert held on that date at the Heilig
Theatre in Portland. '
ORCH ISSTRA MEMBERS
Vlollrr--Alberta Potter, Delbert Moore, Oboe-'lame' Cheney' Murlzn D,.,,,.y.
Gwendolyn Hayden, Nina Warnock, l '
Margaret Inwood, Wanda Eastwood, Ul1lr'lf1r'l-GHICC Potter.
Samuel Sohle, Dora Rascelle, Harvey
B C " -'z' C'
Wood, Glenn Potts, Flora Edwards, an ,MMM LH' siding'
Edward Fortmiller, Irene Gerlinger. Tl'lllIlflff-Al Goss, Arthur Close.
Viola-Edward Best, Ralph McClaflin lluru-RonaldRobinette,Sanford Lassellc.
Esther Layton. Tymjrzuzi--Arthur Larson.
Cello-Lora Teshner, Katie Potter, Fern Trofuborre-lliek Siinonton, VVilliani lla-
Elliott, Bill Hamilton, Ralph Hoeher, vidson.
Bars-jack Seabrook. Piano--jean Harper.
l"lulf-Beulah Clark, Genevieve Phelps. Manager-llarold Brumfield.
T-wo Ilundrnd Thirty-nine
A .,- ' l,
c L, - x
l x -117
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I. ' -
Q ' 0
, F L X
I I V: N Q"'
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1 1 1
'i l V . X , . , A
lin. Qs it A
Teshner Pierce Harper Church Clark Hayden
Akers Yeo Owens Potter, K. Berkeley Nelson
Burton Parker Potter, G. Eastwood Baldwin Phelps
Mu Phi Epsilon
HONORARY MUSICAL FRA'1'ERN1'l'Y
l"o1n11z'e1l at Ihr fklrftrrijwrflitrzrz College of M11si1', lN!0'Ul'lllbl'7' 13, 1903
Mrs. jane Thacher
Mrs. Anna Landshury Beck
Mme. Rose lVlcGrew
Mrs. M. H. Douglas
Mrs. Aurora Underwood
IlI.Y1lIUl'Il Mfzrzflz 3, 1911
Gwendolen Lampshire Hayden
Lora 'l'eshner, President jean Harper, Secretary
Frances Pierce, Vice-President Mrs. A. C. Dixon, Treasurer
Esther Church, Corresponding Secretary
Mrs. T. A. Pearson
Tfwo Hundred Forty
fi 1 . 7 f
L, p S
.- v '
if . .f 13 .1 fbi.
'Q 1 Y "
2. if ,
. ' 1
. g 4
I .E i .M Q V
, 9' X' 1- F 2
, y 1 l
, . 2
Dawson Calloway Bryson
-l U0 Aflllm McClul'lin High Larson Lcukc
Purcell Burton Goss Lawlor 0'BryamL Simonton
Phi Mu Alpha
SINFONIA FRAT15RN1'1'Y or AMERICA
lllflllllllfll U1'fob1'r6, 1898, at flu' Now Englrllul Co1lx1'rw1fo1'y of Ml1.vir.
Izlxlrlllzfrl Orfoluw 16, 1921
J. J. Lanclslinry Rex Underwood Robert Dart
john Stark Evans Lonis Arran Ralph lVlcClaflin
John B. Siefert N. Pench Frank jne
J. j. Lanrlslmnry, Supl. Gov. Council, Roy Bryson, Vice-Fresiclent
Charlie Dawson, President Frank jne, Secretary
Bert llalloway, Vice-Presiclcnl Richard Adam, Treasurer
Charlie Dawson L k Alfl'C1l Goss
Elmer Clark -l""'eb ed e Gerald Lawlor
Bert Ilalloway , Delbert Moore
, Richard Adam , , '
.luck I-hgh X l ll V herald O Bryant
Lllltlh Buxton . ,.
Roy Brysnn Cl' A . F. I Richard bnnonton
Ted Lal-sen ' 'ine lee y llarvey VVoo1ls
Tfwo Hundred Forty-one
A. S. U. O. Concert Series
Albert Spalding, Ifiolinist
Gu Maier and Lee Pattison l'i1miJ'l.f
Florence Euston, Oprrnlir Sinyrr
Tlwo lluudrfd Fvrly-lfwu
COMPANY has just
completed one of its most suc-
cessful years since Fergus
Reddie became head of the
department of drama, l3
- years ago. It was an unusu-
ally ambitious year in regard
to the number of plays pro-
duced and their difficulty.
Although handicapped by
, the smallness of the stage, the
C1 u i l d theatre workshop
staged productions of such
size that it was a real achieve-
ment to group the large casts on the stage without sacrificing
the beauty of the pictures or the interest in the action. How-
of the Cruel Caliph Haroun Al Raschid. Considered the best
ever, notwithstanding the size of the theatre, the drama de-
partment is one of the most complete acting schools in the west
and has earned for itself a reputation which extends even to
Mr. Reddie not infrequently takes part in the plays which
he directs, but during the past year he not only wrote, but
directed and played a part in the musical fantasy "Yellow
Candle Light," produced in january. Mr. Perry Arant was
the composeriof the music for the fantasy and personally di-
rected the orchestra and the chorus. f'Yellow Candle Light"
was given one of the longest runs of the year and was un-
doubtedly one of the best liked.
T-wo Hu ndrrd Forty-lln'n'
FIELD finished her last
year as an instructor in the
departmnt of drama with a
program W h i c h furnished
ample proof of her ability as
a teacher and her talent of
portraying splendid character
roles. Since this was her last
year before entering private
life, she was given leading
parts in several of the more
V - difficult plays of the season,
and it was in her honor, as a
farewell performance, that
'fThe Raggedy Manl' was given.
Miss Banfield was the director of the third year company
which produced a modern three-act comedy at two invita-
tional performances during the winter term. Several students
shown as splendid material for future Guild theatre stars.
The first and second year i i--.a -
companies were under the in-
struction of Darrell Larsen.
These two companies con-
tented themselves with writ-
ing and acting pantomimes
during the greater part of the y r
year, although one-act plays
were produced during the
Tfwo Hundred Forty-four
Fall Term Wirzter Term
Mr. Pim Passes By Yellow Candle Light
One August Night The Ideal Husband
Princess Bebe The Raggedy Man
Two Hundred Forty-five
Mr. Pim Passes By
By fl. .4. Milne
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mary, a maid ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.s, .,., A . ..,,,....................,.. .. Margaret Booth
Mr. Pim ,,,... .......4.......,, ....., ,.,, . , , Henry Sheldon
Dinah, George Marclen's niece ......,.,,.. ...Elizabeth Kerr
Brian Strange, an artist .,.,,..,., ..Bernard McPhillips
Olivia Marden ,..,..,............,.,.Y,... ...... . .. Gerda Brown
George Marden. ,,,,r ..,,.,. . A....... . . .. ........ Darrell Larsen
Lady Marden, George's aunt ,....,. Beth Fariss
The first play of the season was a revival of the summer
session production with practically the same cast. "The false-
ness of a code of morals instigated
Scene from "Mr, Pim Pane: By"
by process of law-the ridi-
culing of the untruth that
morality is acting accord-
ing to the laws of the land
and the church, is the theme
which A. A. Milne Works
into his two hours of en-
joyable satire on "cast iron
morality." L. K. B. fEm-
Darrell Larsen domin-
ated the stage with Gerda
Brown playing a convinc-
ing part opposite him. Beth
Fariss was the chief laugh
producer and Betty Kerr
was the typical American
ingenue flapper. Bernard
McPhillips was adolescent-
ly easy-going, as the part
demanded, and H e n r y
Sheldon, as Mr. Pim, was
Tfwo Hundred Forty-:ix
One August Night
By Mnrlinfz Sifrra
CA ST OF C I'lARAC'l'IiRS
Mario , , H,
Dona Barharita , ,.
Maria Pepa, a family servant
Obdulio Golez, the novelist, ,
Irene, secretaryw i.,, ,,
Don juan Medina, critic .
Guillermo, servant , ..,, ,,
Amalia Torralba, danseuse
, ,, Lexro Prillaman
,, llelga Mcllrew
, ,Boyd Homewood
,, , joe Frazer
A modern comedy abounding in the delicate satire and
penetrating character delination which has won for the
author, Martinez Sierra, a prominent place in contemporary
Spanish literature. The action takes place in Madrid and
the department made spe-
cial effort to have the set-
tings and costumes truly
Spanish and of a twentieth
Helga McGrew took the
part of the heroine, a very
romantic, naive young lady
who advises the hero, a sue-
cessful novelist, played by
Paul Krausse, as to the
proper termination for his
novels. lt is probable that
this was the first produc-
tion of "One August
Nightl' on the American
stage, so with no precedent
established it showed what
the University company
could do with an original
interpretation of the spirit
of the play.
Scene from "One fluyusl Night"
T-wo llumlrml Forly-.frfurn
By Jafiutu Bnnrlfvenle
'fljrincess Bebe" is a tale of the successive steps of descent
of a royal pair, nephew and niece of the Emperor, who have
been banished from the Kingdom of Suavia after incurring
his displeasure because they Would not submit to his Will.
From the Imperial palace, the scene changes rapidly to a
casino of a Winter resort on the Riviera, thence to the foyer of
a French villa, and finally ending in a cheap open air restau-
rant in Paris. It is a costume play which afforded the mem-
bers of the company an opportunity to give some very inter-
Charlotte Banfield as Princess Helena of Suavia and
Fergus Reddie, as Prince Stephan of Suavia, had the finish
and technique of professionals. Darrell Larsen, as Comte de
Tournerelles, at rare intervals suggested the polished sauvity
ofa Barrymore. Clifford Zehrung as the Emperor of Suavia
was impressing, while Gerda Brown as the archaic Baroness
Von Rosenkrantz, was amusing as well as interesting.
Beth Fariss, as Frau Wilf,
l Widow of the famous com-
poser, was excellent. Mrs.
Evelyn Leader, who has ap-
peared in Guild theatre
plays at least once a year for
several seasons past, took
the inimitable character
scar." She is another
whose work has all the ex-
cellence of a professional
Outstanding among the
remainder of the very large
cast were Virgil Mulkey,
who played the part of the
tutor to the royal children,
Tom Crosthwaite as the
son of Frau Wilf, and Joe
E Frazer as the drunken ex-
Scene from "Prim'e.r Bnlnf' A jockey.
Tfwo Ilundrfd Forty-eight
Yellow Candle Light
By l"cryu.r Rmldiz'
Written by Mr. Reddie from an idea suggested to him
by a young friend, "Yellow Candle Lightl' was the first of the
two plays given during the season which were written by him.
Including in the cast every member of the fourth year com-
pany and several members of the third and second year com-
panies together with a chorus of singers and dancers number-
ing nearly twenty and recruited from the best talent obtainable
on the campus, this original musical fantasy was easily the
most pretentious production of the year. Perry Burton Arant
was the composer of the score, spending the entire winter term
on training of the chorus and the orchestra.
'fYellow Candle Light" is an entertainment for children,
young or old. Distinctly of the "Peter Panl' type, it appealed
to those people who now and then enjoy a trip to the realm of
pure fantasy where the fairies dwell under the rule of a beauti-
ful princess and the magic power of a court wizard.
Mr. Reddie took the part of the Court Wizard who in
real life was' the country
school master and Char-
lotte Banfield took the part
of the Mistress of the Robes
who was the school marm
in real life. The student
leads were taken by Flor-
ence Couch and Betty Kc-rr
with great success. Paul
Krausse and Lexro Prilla-
man, as the villians, were
the chief comedians al-
though th e "livestock'l
played some part in the ef-
fectiveness of their scene.
The fairyland scene in
the first and third acts at-
tracted much attention for
its beauty and originality.
Colorful shades of cloth
were used as a background.
Scene from "Yr'llofw Candln high!"
Tfwo Iltuzdrmi F1171-11-Ilfllt'
Scene from "Yellow Candle Light"
Classes in makeup, both character and straight, were
held daily throughout the year for members of the first, sec-
aa ond, and third year companies
with Virgil Mulkey and Boyd
Homewood as instructors. Each
dramatic student is required to
know how to make himself up
in a quick and efficient manner
before he enters the senior com-
pany for his "baptism of fire."
Each member of the company
is required to have his own
makeup kit. The dressing rooms
under the stage are the same as
those found in professional
Making Up theatres.
Tfwo Hundred Fifty
Scene from "The Ideal Illlilllllltiu
The Ideal Husband
By 0.l't'1Il' llfilflrr
CAST OF Cl'lARAC'l'ERS
Mrs. Marchmont, an orchid
Lady Basildon, another orchid
Mason, butler ,, ,
Vicomte de Nanjac
Lord Caversham ,
Mabel Chiltern ,,
Mrs. Chevely ,,,,,, Gerda Brown
Sir Robert Chiltern . 'l'erva Hubbard
Lord Goring, ,,,,, ,. Darrell Larsen
Mr. Montford ,, Boyd Honiewood
Phipps, Goringfs butler Harold Hoflick
james , , , VValter Malcolm
One of VVilde's clevercst comedies was selected as a con-
trast to l'YelloW Candle Light." The scene between Mabel
Chiltern and Lord Goring was especially well liked. The
set used in Robert Chiltern's home was beautifully different,
being overlaid with a purple, flower-stamped cloth.
Tfwo I1 u mired Fifty-one
Scene from "Kem fly"
By J. C. and Elliot Nugent
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Ruth Hence ,,,, ,,,,A , ,-,,,,AA,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,-, ,.....,,,. ,,,A ,,.,. E l i z a beth Kerr
"Pa" Hence ......... ,Gordon Wilson
I-Ma" Bencend- ,,,.,,,,,,,,, Helen Park
Kate Bence .,.... --'--,---------, .l 3179 B0Dine
Jane Walle R--,-,,, A,,,,,,,,,,,,, T Ielga McGrew
Ben Wade Mduun, ,,,,,, , ,,,Bernard McPhillips
Kelnp Jameg Y-wYAY ,..,,.,,,,,, W Zllfel' Malcolm
Duke Merrill ,,.. , .... ,,,v,, A......, t . .. ffff...4f---.--f--f Cliffllffl Zehfung
The New York comedy success of two years ago was
selected by Mask and Buskin, national 'honorary dramatic
fraternity, for its annual one-night performance at the Heilig
theatre. 4'Kempy" was voted by many as probably the fun-
niest comedy presented by campus talent for several years
past. Gordon Wilson, as the penny-pinching father of three
marriageable daughters, was the chief laugh evoker of the
evening, with Walter Malcolm and Betty Kerr in their
"puppy lovel' scene, running him a close second.
Jane BoDine and Clifford Zehrung who had the final
Uclinchl' before the last curtain, played their parts consist-
antly and carefully. Bernard McPhi1lips, Helen Park, and
Helga McGrew each gave their parts study and considera-
tion which was evident in their Work.
Tfwn Hundred Fifty-tfwo
Scene from "Tha Raggedy Man"
The Raggedy Man
Arrzulgcd by If'rrrgu.f Rrddie
James Whitcomh Riley's famous old Hoosier poems
woven into a delightful drama and a hearty comedy at the
same time. This was arevival, honoring Miss Charlotte Ban-
field, of the most successful play of two years ago, with Miss
Banfield playing her old. part of Grandmother Squeers.
Katherine Pinneo had the part which she played in the former
production, that of the chief comedienne, Miss Adeliney
Bowersox, the gossipy village postmistress. Two others, Dar-
rell Larsen and Gordon Wilson, had the same parts as they
One of the most difficult of plays to stage because of the
country store scene with its multiplicity of "props" in the first
act, "The Raggedy Man," again proved its popularity and
human appeal by its five performances. Lovers of Riley's
poems recognized nearly every character in the play as this
roaring comedy of Indiana life in 1897 unspun until the very
end, finishing in the whirl of an old-fashioned country square
Tfwo Hundred Fifty-three
The junior company gave two performances of a mod-
ern three-act play during the winter term to which were in-
vited members of the department and their friends. Several
of the members of the cast showed up particularly well as
future stars for Guild theatre productions. The play was
under the direction of Miss Banfield, who has charge of the
third year company.
The male lead was taken by Terva Hubbard of the Senior
company and the female lead by Joyce Andrews. Lionel
Clark, jane BoDine, Harold Hoflick, Margaret Booth. Kate
Buchanan, and Eugene Leidigh each did work which prom-
ises much in future years. Each of these performers should
make very capable material to fill the ranks made vacant by
the rather large number of seniors who are graduating this
I Maker of Dreams
This fascinating little one-act drama of Pierrot and Pier-
rette was first presented during the fall term at a University
company "at home" for mem-
bers of the department of
Drama. Fergus Reddie play-
ed the delightful old part
of the M aker, who steps
into the life of Pierrot and
makes him see that the hap-
piness which he is seeking
is right at home. Norvell
Thompson made a handsome
Pierrot and Betty Kerr a very
cha rming Pierrette. 'fThe
Maker of Dreams" was origi-
nally produced as the Univer-
sity of Oregon's number on
the All- Northwest Univer-
sities Association program in
Portland- Scene from "Maker of Dreams"
Two Hundred Fifty-four
Scene from " I1fI.F.l'1IIl "
By Jnnirrr lflrny Flm'lu'r
All the beauty and magic of an Arabian Night's tale is
Woven into this tragedy of life in old Bagdad during the reign
of the cruel Caliph Haroun Al Raschid. Considered the best
Work of the English poet, james Elroy Flecker, "Hassan"
was not produced even in London until l922, although it had
been Written at the beginning of the war. A daring play surely
-yet one which leaves the audience with the profound real-
ization that they have seen life-cold, cruel life-in the days
when a man or a woman's life was worth no more than the
shake of the Caliph's thumb and the accuracy of the keen
blade of the negro executioner.
Although very difficult to stage, HHassan'l created such
a sensation when it was at last produced in -London, that the
department decided to attempt its production as the first
play for the spring term. The beauty of the settings, gor-
geous costumes, and Oriental dances added much to the gen-
eral splendor and atmosphere. Delbert Faust as the premier
danseur, directed the ballets. The entire company was again
cast, with Fergus Reddie, Darrel Larsen, Gerda Bown, Paul
Krausse, Bess Andrews, Terva Hubbard, Boyd Homewood,
and Joe Frazer in the principal roles.
T-wo Hundred Fifly-five
Scene from "Beau Brummcl"
By Clydz' Ifilrh
The cycle of four years rarely goes by Without a revival
of Clyde Fitch's famous English classic, 4'Beau Brummelf'
Still playing on the legitimate Stage to delighted audiences,
the regular Guild hall patrons proved to be little different.
The fads and fopperies of the age, the powdered Wigs, knee
breeches, and the silk coats, all have their appeal--in fact,
costume plays are on the whole better appreciated by college
audiences than are the modern, jazzy, farces of married life.
Produced by the University company as the second play
of the spring term, with leading parts taken by Mr. Reddie,
Elizabeth Kerr, and Florence Couch, HBeau Brummeln gave
many of the students their last chance to act before the year
was over. The parts in this play are always so interesting and
delightful that every member of the cast finds himself Work-
ing with increased vigor to grasp the fine shades of character
analysis and place before the audience a living replica of the
original. The settings and stage properties were in their usual
state of excellence and authenticity.
Tfwo Ilundrfd Fifty-six
Reading Their Parts
During the school year l924-25, a number of improve-
ments have taken place in the department, notably in the
beauty and character of the stage settings, the tendency toward
producing only the very best of plays, and the increased num-
ber of instructors and assistants who are specialists in their
lines. A new movable and adjustable ceiling which may be cov-
ered with any sort of paint or cloth to fit the picture, the com-
plete remodeling of all the old sets during the Christmas holi-
days, and the addition of new properties and costumes in the
Wardrobe, each have contributed to the betterment. During
the entire season just passed, not one play which was not of
the very highest type, was produced by the company.
There are now seven assistants to M r. Reddie taking care
of the increased number of students Who are either majoring
in the department or taking voice and expression. Besides
Mr. Reddie, Miss Banfield, and Mr. Larsen, who instruct the
classes, there is a makeup man, a property man fwho is also
stage managerl, a ward robe mistress, and an electrician.
Two liunrlrrd l"ifty-5411011
4 v- i
, , , ,xi ,f
"Jim il if ""
McPhillips Lcnke BoDine KFHQBS8 Kerr
Malcolm McGrcw Prillumnn Turk Wilson Zchrunu
Pi Epsilon Delta
ASSOCIATEIJ UNIVERSITY PLAYICRS
MASK AND BUSKIN CHAPTER
In.vlr1ll1'rl l'il'bl'll!1fj' 3, 1917
liernarrl McPhillips ---- - . 11,-,-5j,1,y,,f
'l'rm.vurm' and Manager
Tfwa Hundred Fifty-eight
DoNA1.n Woonwmm ,, , , . , lidilm
The Oregon Daily Emerald
llffunagizlg Iidilor . I-Inrold A. Kirk
.4.v.w1'ial1r lfdilor ,, Margaret Skavlnn
.4.v.frn'inl1r Mllllflgilly li11'il0r, Annu jerzyk
Ihxrk l511'iIor ,,,., . ,,., ,, Norma tl. VVil:40n
Sporfx Erliloii, ,. George ll. Godfrey
DA11.Y N laws Eurrons
1 1 5
julma r johnson
X k W'I on Fodfrcy Clcrin
qknvhm Hriuibon Jlohnsou Bnkcr
Tfwo Ilundrrd Sixty-one
I'IARol.D KIRK ,,.7,,,
Ruth De Lap
. Zlfhftlm-Z Carr Reynolds Vincent
Davls Hempstead Stone Blyberg Kreggman
Tfwo Hundred Sixty-lfwo
George H. Godfrey
Walter A. Cushman
' Uppzrr Nafwx Slaff
Carvel Nelson UP. I. N. S. Editor
Lylnh McMurphy. .......,, ...Society Editor
Josephine Ulrich , ..... , ., Exchange Editor
X l Veg X
F bv H
X. my X f
' . " 'l l I Abramson Nelson McMurphey
clillgih um O'M0n.ru Laura Cushman
T1-wo Ilumlrrd Sixty-fhree
JAMES LIQAKE , . ..., .,.,,.... . .
W , .. ,,,,, Bu.finf.r.f Manager
1-l.v.mriaIr Managar Frank Loggan
Si Slocum Wayne Leland Wm. james
Cirrulalion Manager . Wjerry Crary
14.l'.fi.l'lIl7lf Cirrulatian Manager
Y , , . ,
1 2' i
as I l X,
X 1 if W
tl 1 2
Forrign Adf11crti.fi11g Mnnagzr
Walt 0'lirien, Hilton Rose, Neil Chinnock
Milclreil Dunlap Geneva Foss
Margaret Hyatt, Marion Phy, Fred Wil-
cox, Bonner Whitson, Holm Warner
-gf .A 1 '
Leland James Crnry
L01-'Is-run Slocum -
I" .. Wilcox Whitx-son
Manninxr Iicuvis Rose
Tfwo llundrcd Sixty four
' 1 .'
Order of the Emerald "O"
IN gf' 'f K ,T-, ' '.
1 ' P
I .vu k 4'
AUGUSTA DaW1T'r GIBSON WRIGHT
Editor Business Manager
The 1925 Oregana
Mary Clerin A,...,.,...A,,, ,.,A ,,..,,,, A,,,,..,, , , ..v. ..,, A s s ofiatc Editor
James Case ,..,,...... . ,,,,, Assoriate Editor
Rolf Klep ,,....,.,..,,,,., W ,,Art Editor
Sigrid Martinson ..., ,,,,,,, Pirlure Mounting
George H. Godfrey, . .,.,Y .. ..,.,... Sports Margaret Skavlan ,,,.,. , ,.,, Litfrary
Betty Carly ,,,,,,,,,A.,,,,,,,,,- ,,,, ,,,, S o rarities Josephine Ulrich ....., .,...,,.. M wif
Margaret Vincent ,,,,,, ,,,,., S eniors Ned French ..... .A,, . f Mllifllfy
Helen Cantinesa ,,,,,, Juniors Norma Wilson . ....... . ..... W01nt'n'5 Aihlvlifs'
Dorothy Myers ,,,, ,...., .o...,,,., E fu ents Jeanne Gay ...., . ..a. f.......V ,...,.. P 1 lblifrliifltls
Clifford Zehrung ,.......o.,. Dramatirs Hilton Rose .,., . ,...,. Mediral
Eugenia Strickland ...,,,.. .... F orrnsirs Larry Riddle ., H ,,.Hu1n0r
Dorothy Akin ,... .,.. A........... M o unting Harry Hemming .i . .4... Htlnwf
Arline Butler ,,.,,,,, .......... .l,, M o unting Harold Wynd , A. , Pirturifs
Sol Abramson . .,,, ,Administration Lillian Luders , H Undorflass
Kenneth Stephenson V.Vv .r,rV,,v.. .... C irrfulation Manager
Gwrgc ROSS .....4.A..,,,. ,v,,. i ,. ,,,.,,Y..., Adfverlising Manngrr
James Manning ...... .A.,.. , Assistant Cirrulation Manager
Virgil Wylie ,,..., ,,,,,.,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,-,,,-,,, ,,,A,,---AA,, Y , A Agsiytgylf
Wendell Stalker ,,,..,,,, ,,,..Assi.mmf
Art Assistants: Warren Small, Marie Schulderman, Wayne Leland, Virgil
Wylie, Walter Cleaver, Emil Berg, Bob Keeney
Jllounting Assistants: Isabel Goodnough, Lucille Perozzl, Pauline Stewart
Freshman Assistants: Elizabeth Cheney, Sarah Starr, Mabel Fransen
Sports Assistants: Ward Cook, Wilbur Wester
Tfwo Hundred Sixty-six
v - ' " '
I Rl J
Yi N y.
ill l rf
Mnrtimaon Akin Klein Abramson Sknvlun
Vincent Cnntinc Ludcrs Myers Godfrey
linker Ulrich Strickland Zchrunpr French
Wilson Cmly Guy Riddle Hemmings
Ro:-ie Stephenson Ross Munnimr
jraANNET'rls CALKINS, Ediiur
Mary Watson Barnes Mill?-C1ll'9f M0l'l'iS0n
Inez King Blair Alrlermnn
Margaret SkilVlZlll Ruih Corey
.Innes Morrison Alderman Curvy
. Morrison Skavlun Jerzyk Simpson
Wilson Clnrin - Dnvis Hnuk Houston
Theta Sigma Phi
WOMENS NATIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY
,'l0IllIlll'lf nf Ullivwrsily of ldfrllfllillflfflll, flpril 8, 1909
Ill,!'flllll'Il Jlllll' 117, 1915
Margaret Morrison ,, . ,. ,,,, , ...l'rc.rin'z'nI
Margaret Skavlan , H , lfirr'-l'rr.vidrnl
Anna Jerzyk ,,,i., ....,, Sqcrrlary
Frances Simpson . ,,TfFdJ1Il'fl'
Mrs. Eric W. Allen Anne Lanrlsliury Beck
Nulmq Vvllhml Esther Davls rtfllllltle Houk
Mary Cle,-in Emily Houston
Two Ilumlred Sixty-ninr
X Q' R
5' ' x., 'ek A'
. is , :R
. Q . .Sf .. ' N N
1 ' " P 1 '
. -3 '
4 1 ,H I . gk-,sk
y la 5.
Woodward God l'rcy Case Maxwell
Burleson Miller Wester Johnson Abramson
Sigma Delta Chi
PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRA'l'lQRNl'l'Y
l'l0IlIlIll'll at DePauw University. flpril 17, 1909
Ill.l'fl1Hl'1lAf7I'l1 10, 191.5
E. N. Blythe
Chester A. Moores
Ralph D. Moores
George P. Putnam
William A. Dill
Herbert J. Campbell
Prince L. Campbell
Eric W. Allen
Colin V. Dyment
George S. Turnbull
Merle K. Chessman
E. E. Brodie
Robert W. Sawyer
Paul R. Kelty
O. C. Leiter
llal E. lrloss
Carlton E. Spencer
W. F. G. Thacher
Ralph D, Casey
Ralph R. Cronise
Donald J. Sterling
Philip L. jackson
Reuel S. Moore
Lyle 'l'. Kelling
Karl W. Onthank
Robert C. Hall
Donald L. Woodward ., ,,,,. .. . . . l're.ridmzl
George H. Godfrey . ..,. , M ,V Iliff-.firm-jdmlf
'l'heotlore C. Janes ..,.., Sfffffllfjl-T!'6llI1lfHf
lfefllilmln l- Maxwell . .. .. ...... .... Q uill Cnrrnsjwmlrnt
Tfwo llundred Sfafcnly
N ' i
y K N
1 X I
Alpha Delta Sigma
NATIONAL AnVIcR'1'1s1NG 1f1zA'1'1cRN1'1'Y
l'l0ll1IIfl'!l nf fllrl U1Ii7Vt'f.K'if-17 of jlf7iA'.VOlII'i in 1913
VV. lf. G. THACHICR Cl-lAP'l'lCR
IIl.S'flI!11'Il June' 6, 192-l
Ernest Gilstrap J. A Davidson ENC VV A en
William Stranborpg Maurice Hyde .lflhn KCUUUIY
Paul Shaw David Botsford M' W Mlmly
Ralph D- Casey Robert C' H ill
George l'l. Godfrey ,Y,, -
Harold A. Kirk ,,,,
W. F. G. Thacher
Wayne R. Leland
Warren C. Small
Frank H. Loggan
james W. Leake
Tfwo llilllliffd Swrrlly-omr
ESIDES the main publications of the University of Oregon there are
several other ones devoted to special fields and to special departments
of the University. Among these are:
OREGON EXCHANGES, published by the School of Journalism,
is issued eight times during the year. This is the official organ of the State
Editorial Association. It is devoted to news of the newspaper profession and
has contributions from editors throughout thc state as well as from the
THE EXTENSION MONITOR is issued monthly by the Extension
Division. This publication is sent to correspondent students enrolled in this
division in order to bring them in closer contact with the University.
THE NEWS BULLETIN is a series of miscellaneous issues devoted
to news about the University. It is under this head-that the grade sheet,
issued each term, is published.
THE OREGON LAW REVIEW is issued quarterly by the School of
Law for the benefit of lawyers throughout the state and the Oregon Bar
Association. Members of the Oregon law faculty and members of the
Oregon bench and bar are the contributors.
THE HIGH SCHOOL is published by the School of Education and
is sent to high school teachers of the state. It contains material on various
educational experiments of interest to teachers.
TH E COMMONWEALTH REVIEW, a publication of the School
of Sociology and the School of Education, is issued quarterly. It is given
over to articles in the field of sociology and education.
SCHOLARLY PUBLICATIONS is a publication of the University
issued from time to time. Each issue contains an article of research by some
member of the faculty who has been conducting experiments along his chosen
THE HELLO BOOK is sponsored by the Associated Students of the
University of Oregon. It is issued once a year and contains information of
interest to new students, ranging from Oregon traditions to student activities.
THE VVOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HANDBOOK is
published yearly by the association. lt is an illustrated booklet dealing with
the various sports fostered by the organization and the rules of the group.
Tfwu Ilnndrrd Sffvenlyvlfwo
K . ,J U. .
, .....x..-t.,..,. . .
Woodrufl' MacDonald Hollis
For the first time in the history of the University an international debate
with representatives from Oxford University took place on the campus. An
audience of 2500 witnessed the contest. The Americans carried out the
formal plan of debatingg the Englishmen followed the informal and witty
The question discussed was the desirability of referendum as a part of
representative government. The affirmative was defended by the Oregon
team, composed of Joe Frazer, Wztlter lVlalcolm and Paul Patterson. The
Oxford team of Malcrmlm lVIacDonald, .l. U. Woodruff and H. C. Hollis
supported the negative side of the question.
X . A. ,
"ist: 1 1
Taco Ilundrrfl Smwzly-fifw'
lr -f ij? '
l W, Q I X JK Y .
, N :M
y we air 172. i
Strickland Bntemnn Malcolm
Duu mx Simpson Hendrikson Woodson Abbott
l llllLl McCro:-xkcy McGuire Abramson Brown
Debate Order of the "O"
Abramson McCroskey Brown
Oregon-O. A. C. Debate
Oregon and O. A. C. tied in the annual debate held at liugene and at Corvallis.
Sol Abramson and Benoit McCroskey, affirmative team, debated at Eugene, and lost
to O. A. C. by a two to one decision. The negative team composed of llerschel
Brown and Lincoln lrwin won by a similar score at Corvallis.
The question debated was: Resolved that Congress by a two-thirds vote shall
have the power to overrule the decisions of the supreme courts declaring acts of
Oregon won the tri-state debate championship by virtue of two unanimous de-
cisions. The affirmative team composed of Benoit McCroskey and Ralph Bailey
debated Idaho at Eugene and won a three to 0 decision. Sol Abramson ami Lincoln
Irwin, negative team, defeated the University of Washington team by the same
score. The question was the samc as the Oregon-O. A. C. debate.
Mccmsky Bailey Abramson
Tfwo Ilnndrcd Scfvrlzfy-Mfvcrl
Robinson Cook Frazer Houston
Claude Robinson won the Failing award of one hundred and fifty dollars of-
fered to the member of the senior class who delivers the best oration. This annual
contest takes place during Commencement week. The subject of the prize award
was "The Open Mind."
Lawrence Cook won second place in the contest and received the Beekman award
of one hundred dollars. "White Goods" was the subject of his oration.
Oregon-Stanford Radio Debate
For the second time Oregon has engaged in a radio debate. The University
team of Ivan Houston and joe Frazer met the Stanford team in debate by broadcast-
ing. The Oregon team broadcast from the Portland Oregonian tower, KGW.
The Stanford team delivered its messages over the KLX station of the Oakland
Tribune. Radio fans mailed their decision to the newspapers or to the extension
division under whose auspices the Oregon debate is being held. I
The question debated was: Resolved that the present immigration law be
amended to admit japanese on the quota basis.
Tfwo llundred Srfuenly-right
If if'-,2' vxI"-ip
,ar r , Q
,' ! " s'
Bateman Mason Newman
Oregon-O. A. C.-Willamette Debate
The first of the series of women's debates resulted in a 2 to 1 decision in favor
of Oregon's affirmative and a 3 to 0 decision against the negative team. The affirma-
tive team, composed of Mildred Bateman and Beatric Mason, debated at Eugene. The
negative team, Dorothy Newman and Aline Buster, debated in Corvallis.
The question was: Resolved that the present immigration law be amended to
admit Japanese on the quota basis.
The second of the women's series of inter-collegiate debates took place carlv
in April. The University of Oregon and the University of VVashington discussed
the question of child labor. The question debated was: Resolved that the pending
chill labor measure should be made a constitutional arnendxnent. Aline Buster and
1 . .
Frances Cherry upheld the affirmative side of the question, Mildred Bateman and
Cecil McKercher defended the negative issue.
' . , :J
v ' I .
f' ' Ar... -- -fe.. es. A
. .- r-"
, - K 3l'Vr""'. ' lil
'QQ , It
. v N
Tfwo llufulrni Srfvrnly-nim'
Clarke Williams Knips
Women's Intra-Mural Debates
The silver cup offered by Zeta Kappa Psi to the winning debate team in the
women's intra-mural series was awarded to Hendricks llall. 'l'be question argued
was: Resolved that the japanese exclusion KICK be amended to admit japanese on
the same basis as Europeans are admitted. 'l'he affirmative team of llendricks llall
was upheld by Margaret Clarke and Leona WVilliamsg the negative by Alta Knips
and Aline Buster.
Men's Intra-Mural Debate Series
Alpha Beta Chi was winner in the inter-house debates among the men and will
have possession of the loving cup offered by Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary debating
fraternity for men. The question discussed was: Resolved that the japanese ex-
clusion act be amended to admit japanese on the same basis as Europeans are ad-
mitted. Wilford Long and Max Robinson composed the affirmative teamg lilam
Amstutz and Kenneth Rew, the negative. Alpha lieta Chi also won the cup offered
in the contest between the winter of the women's series and the men's series.
Long Robinson A mstulz Rew
Tfwu Ilumlrrd lfiyllly
XF' S, ,145-
3 off ff-E52
S ' I. ,
iff H 3 A N
it ' xi if '
. Strickland Ducrncr Abbott Bnteman Cruin
Morrison Purdum Simpson Tucker Whitcomh Womlsgn
Zeta Kappa Psi
Honorary Forensic Fraternity for VVomcn
Foundml' nf Kun.m.r Slnlr !IjlI'il'lllflll'1ll Cvllrgc, 1913
l BICTA CHAPTER
I11.vlf1ll1'1lr1f Ulliwrxify of Oregon fum' I, 1917
Eugenia Striclclnncl, ., .,,,.,, ., , , l'l'1r.rif1rf1f
Margaret Duerner ,,,,, ...7, Y . Virr-Pnr.ridmn
Dorothy Abbott ,.f,,,, ,. . . , . , ,. ..,, ,,., , , ..,, , Szrrrcfnry-Trnmmrm-
ASSOCIATE MEMBERS A
julia Burgess Mihlrecl llnwes Ethel VV:ikefielml Scott
Eugenia Strickland Mildred Cmin Frances Simpson
MZll'LI3l'Cf Duerner M,lrr,wet'MOrrimn Gertrude Tucker
Dorothy Abbott Hglela' Purdum ' Milclrerl Whitcomb
Milrlrerl Bateman Margaret VVooulson
Margaret Clarke, Cecil May McKercher, Dorothy Newman, Helen Crosby
Tfwo Hundred Eighty-our
.wry pm, . A , K 4, ir. Y,
K , f- M., 9, ,5
a 11 '11, A
y ff '.,t.,,y.i I
t .1 'FEM 'si-g?-Far 1
Abramson Johnson McCroskey
Sol Abramson represented the University of Oregon at Stanford University at
the meeting of the Pacific Coast Public Speaking League, December 3. Abramson
was accorded fifth place for his talk, "The Power of the Federal Courts to Declare
Acts of Congress Unconstitutional."
"The Spirit of justice" was the topic chosen by james johnson for the Old Line
Oratorieal contest held at Monmouth. Johnson placed fifth. '
Benoit McCroskey discussed the spirit of lawlessness under the heading of "The
Last Milestone." His talk revolved around the theme of force as the necessary step
in the league of nations. The contest was held April 10 at Newberg. It was the
annual State Peace contest.
Forensic Calendar 1924-25
November 12, 20 Men's lntra-Mural Debate Series
November 18, 20 Women's lntrn-Mural Debate Series
December 3 Oregon-Oxford Debate
December 3 Pacific Coast Public Speaking League Contest at Stanford
january 3 Oregon-O. A. C. Debate
Men's lntra-Mural Debate Series
Wornen's Triangular Debate
March 15 Old Line Oratorical Contest, Monmouth
March 25 Radio Debate at Portland, Oregon-Stanford
April Women's Oregon-Washington Debate
April 10 Peace Oratorical Contest, Newberg
May 22 Tri-State Oratorical Contest, Seattle
june 12 Failing-Beekman Orations
Tfwo Hundred Eighty-1fu.'o
nv ' I
I-IE length and breadth of the
World which we inhabit is of
just the length and breadth of the
spirit and personality which we
The University is a laboratory
for the spirit, and four years is a
good testing period - at least
enough of a period to give direc-
tion to living afterward.
I could Wish that no one of you
would miss any part of the labora-
tory. Books first, because they
translate all ages and peoples-men and Women of the
faculty devoted to the interpretation of the truth and
beauty which they know---the dignity and vitality of
friendships-the power and freedom of the body
gained through athletics-the achievement of taste in
one's pleasures-and service through one's activities.
But for a true balance there is one essential which
the modern university life has a tendency to destroy,
and which can be gained and held only by conscious
effort and intelligent control of the demands on one's
time-I mean the independent quiet time for thought
which is the fortification of the spirit against external
Tfwo Hundred Eighty-fifve
O the Oregon Plfomen, 'whose leadership,
democracy and unselfish serfuice hafvc -won
them the highest honors in the field of uni-
'versity activities, this section of the nineteen hun-
dred and twenty-fifoe Oregana is dedicated.
Ruth Akers, Secretary of the Associated Students, has been
very prominent in the musical world. For three years she has
been president of the Wc1men's Glee Club, and is now Assist-
ant Director of that group, and a member of Mu Phi Epsilon.
Winifred Graham has been a leader in campus activities,
and as President of Women's League has been chosen National
President of the Women's Self Governing Association, which
was entertained at the University of Oregon in April.
Maude Schroeder is President of the Women's Athletic
Association, and in that office has done much toward making
the life of the college woman well balanced between physical
and mental activity. She has received distinction in the athletic
field for her ability and enthusiasm.
Florence Buck has been engaged in Y. W. C. A. work for
three years, and is now President of the Campus Association.
She is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
Frances Simpson, as President of lVIortar Board, is repre-
sentative of that group whose members are chosen for their
outstanding scholarship and activities. As delegate of the local
chapter she attended the National Mortar Board Convention
which was held in Lexington, Kentucky, November, 1924.
Tfwo Hundred Eighty-six
RU TH A K E R S
Tfwo Ilundred Eighty-.rcfvefz
Tfwo Ilundrfd Eighty-night
Tfwo Ilundred Eighty-11i1m
Tfwo Hundred Ninety
Tfwo Hundred Ninety-one
X Lf f
7' V '9 N
. l , X A
ax I 2 Y
Graham Clerin Buchanan DeWitt
Fisher LsuuIc1'rl:Llr: Cady Buck Schroeder Guy
McCabe Bartholomew Dell Richen Hathaway Riley
W Omen s League
Winifred Graham 7777.4 .,,,,,,....,,,,,. ,...,, . ..7,, ,President
Mary Clerlrl. ,.......,.. ....,..4.,,.,...., Vive Prrxiderit
Maude Schroeclcrrm. . Srrond Via' Prcxidzml
Florence Buck f,...,,,.... .,,, Third Vim Prexident
Maurine Buchanan ,....7 ,7,..,..,7,,,,7,7777,, ,,,,7 S if rramry
Anna DeWitt. ....Y.......A.. w,,r..., .. 7l'reax1zrer
Glenna Fisher .......,4 ......... .,,,. . S ergaanl-at-.4rms
Katherine Lauderdale . ,,,A, ,.,r .,,.,,, ,,,, ,r,,,,,, , , I Q rjmrfgr
Elizabeth Cady ,... .,.,, N ,,,.,, .,.C'0?lfUl'7Iff071 Rnporlrr
Thelma Riley ,,,., President of Oregon Club
V STANDING COMMITTEES
Jeanne Gay .. ,,,,.,,,,,...,.... ....,.......,...,,..,.... ,... C l mirman Scl1o11n'.rl1ij'1
Margaret McCabe A....... .....,. . Chairman Womrnir Building
Mary Bartholomew . ,,,. ......,,r...,,,.,.,,,..... C lmirman Aclivilic:
Lucinda Dell ...f...........,Y, ......... - e,..v.................. C lmirman Big Siriar
Mary Jane Hathawayw l...V.Y.V..V Chairman House Rzrjrresrnlfatifzii-5
Edwina Richen .........,. Raprmcntalifzfi' from Dean E.vzarly'5 Offirp
Tfwo Hundred Ninety-tfwo
. X if
1' -5, -
b .lf in 1 V
Buck. F. Donaldson
Florence Buck .,,..,,,.
Mary Donaldson., ,,
Mary Beth Smith ,,,,,,
Beatrice Peters ,,,,,,,,
Helen Andrews ,,,,,,
Smith Peters Andrews, H.
Buck, E. KO0Tl0y WinhQ11'ql
McClellan Boyer Andrews, W
Y. W. C. A.
, ,. Vice Pre.vidz'nl
.. ......... .................... .... . . Sccrclary
.. ..U11dcrgradu11l1r R1'f?l'L'.t'l?7llllfifUL'
Mary Bartholomew... .............. . ............. .Clmirvnrm MU7llb6I'5fIiIJ
Neva Service .,.. ...,...
Eloise Buck ,...,.,,,,,.
Virginia Keeney .,.,... ,.,.,..,..,.,..,., Chairman Bmzgalofw
Charlotte Winnard ...... ....... C fllIliI'7lll!7l Religious Education
Olga jackson, ,,,,,,.,, ,,,, ............,......... C 0 airman Mcctings
Constance Cleaver ...,,..
,,..,...,.Chairman World I'll?Il0f!.UJllifJ
Ellen McClellan ...,.,,,
........Clmirman Church Co-operation
Tfwo Iluudrcd Ninety-three
' " : .
if ' '.
Hathaway Ireland DeWitt Buchanan Cady
McClellan Armitage McMonics Myers Chase
National Convention of Womenl's Leagues
The National Convention of the Women's Self Governing Association was held
on the Oregon campus April 15, 16, 17 and 18. As a means of divergence from
the regular convention meetings was the April Frolic, reviewed for the guests, a
formal banquet and dance, and a trip to Nimrod.
Colleges represented were: Mills college, Montana State college, University of
Arizona, University of California, University of Colorado, University of Idaho,
University of Montana, University of Nevada, University of Washington, University
of Wyoming, Washington State college, DePaw university, Grinnell, Iowa State
college, Michigan Agricultural college, Northwestern university, Ohio State college,
University of Illinois, University of Kansas, University of Kentucky, University of
Michigan, University of Minnesota, University of Missouri, University of Nebraska,
University of Oklahoma, University of South Dakota, and University of Wisconsin.
Mary jane Hathaway, Gnnfral Chairman
Rebecca Ireland, Entertainment Maurine Buchanan, Correspondence
Anna DeWitt,. Programs Ellen McClellan, Decorations
Elizabeth Cady, Publicity Mabel Armitage, Transportation
Alberta McMonies, Printing Marie Myers, Reception
I-Iilda Chase, Housing
T-wo Iluudred Ninety -four
'S' I ,
Service Lu'1'ourctte Dorman Wood
, . . .
Women s Athletlc ASSOCIHIIOH
Maude Schroeder ....., . .,...,.. .........,, , , , 1'r1r.ridm1!
Melha Byrom .,.,.,. .,.ff....f ,,....... I ' irc-I'r1'sidcrzt
Neva Service ,........,...,.,.,,,.. ,,,,,,,, .,,,A, S 4' rrgmry
Charlotte LaTourette ....,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, T I'l'IIJ1ll'I'l'
Alice Dorman ...,.......... ,......,.....,. ,,.,...,,,,,.,, , , .Cuyfadian
Mildred Carr ,A,, , , , . ,,,,,,,,, .,.,, I Crjmrrnr
janet Wood ,,,,. . . ..,..,..,.,,,,.. . 4..,. . Prz',via'enI Order of Ihr "0"
HEADS OF SPORTS
Golda Boone ,,,,,,. .,.,.,.,.,.......,,,.,,,,,,,..,,, , ,,,,,,,, , , .... - .. Iiaxkrllmll
Dorothy Evans ,,,,,,,, Sfwimminy
Ruth MacGregor ......, .,,,,
Laverna Spitzenberger ,,,..
Mildred Crain V.,ff,. --f44--
Ruth Melsome ,..,...,..
Edna Murphy ..., , ,
Rhona Williams .,,.. .,
Lillian Luders . ., ,,
Edna Spenker ,,
,,,, Ilorxrbark Riding
T'lL'!11fIl7ltil'L'd Ninfly .frfvfn
Heads of Sports
, , ,- , , T. .Q m.,,.,,,.,v',,
Cruin Boone Sullivan
Spcnkcr Spitzenbcryzer MacGregor Williams
Ludcrs Murphy Church Evans
Women's Order of the "O"
rl J V
A w , , .4 ' ' '
ll ? ' - If l
i . +A.-'f f Ill
, J N t , 3
Hathaway Vander Stcrre LuTourctte
' Schroeder Sullivan Wood
Crzun Baker Boone DeWitt
T1-wo Hurrdrrrl Ninnly-eight
Q Q 0 F? A
W 9 .
W 7" A Juniors
Class Vwn ner-S
The sophomore class won the volleyball championship this year. The six girls
who captured the title for their class were Margaret Pepoon, Katherine Schnell,
' ' h . :nfl Ruth Melsome.
Catherine Osborne, Nellie Best, Maurme jo mon, 1
Tfwo llundrfd Nim'ly-nine
Clos s Winners
'T 9 Q
"" -' f- ,Q
1 t 4
The contest for the class chznnpionahip in huskcthzlll was wnn this jttll' by the
senior tcxnn which went through the entire season with no tlefezltw. Grace Sulli-
' unc lVliltlrecl Crain, Charlotte I.Il'lx0lll'CllC, :intl Alberta
VVihn'i Mzlnlv, huliln lim ,
vain, . 1
McMonics cmnpriscil thc winning
, e 2, Juniors
ef Q V - - Class Winners
X 1 J. 'X ' ,
n i , -r
'1 H if we q ' .
ll.. LL.. uw Uv n 4
V M .ef
, E, , . f, e
JC. LL .ig
In the clmmpiunship swinnning meet Imetwecn the junior: 1 5 .,
4 s " thuw winn'ng for themselves the class
juniors look the long curl of il +0 to IJ scum, . .
lltl llulheth lounsherry W'lS captain, and the team members were Belly Lewls,
l'x nw 'Xdrienne llnzzlrrl, and Xxfillldil Plincz.
0. ET: , .' . ,
net VVuml, Margaret Stahl, Dorothy
s und 'slllJh0lllUl'CN the
Thrrr llumlrml Om'
Lua! ye:1r's junior class CZIIlKlIl'Cfl the honors in lmselmll lust spring.: term, playing
against the seniors :incl rlcfenting lhcln 25 In 12. lVlCllll1Cl'H of the winning texun were
Lucy Vllllfllfl' Slerrc, CZlDl1lllIQ Mzuule Schrocrlcr, Grace Sullivan, Christine llCCklIHlIl,
Guida liunnc, Beatrice Amunclsnn, Milclrcil Crain, Churlullc L:1'I'uurctlc, and Alice
Thrrr' ll11mlrf'J Tfwrl
ln last spring's track contest, the freshman girls took the honors, making a score
of 22.43 against the juniors, 19.25 in the annual Field Day meet. Members of the
winning team were Katherine Graef, Margaret Pepoon, Gertrude Keher, Ruth Mel-
some, Virginia Gray, and Genevieve Spear. Maude Schroeder of the junior class
was high point winner.
Thru' llumlrrd Tllrrr
e 'uniur class eapturerl the honors :luring ho kev season last spring. heating
the freshman team in the finals with a score of 2 tn l. Members of thc winning team
re Cllarlutle I,a'l'mn'elle, VV1lm:1 Manly, Uulrla Bonne, Laverna Spitzenherger,
ce Alrlrich, Grace Sullivan, licatriee Amnnclsnn, Vinna Pyrilz, Yvonne Smith,
Chase. and Stella llagll
Tlll'l'l' llumlrrfl lfnur
, ,L ,
., ,-.li 'N
V f N '
,Y .Li 4,
f 1 j 2,
we V ,il
L , Jil? '
Tennis was a popular sport among the University women last spring, each class
as well as many living organizations, being represented hy teams. The freshman
squad, consisting of Camille Burton, Rhona Williams, and Ruth Melsome, took the
class championship. On Field Day, four all-star players were chosen from the
four class teams--Augusta DeWitt and Camille Burton, singles, and Rhona Williams
and Ruth Melsome, doubles.
Tllrfr' Ilundrrd Five
The contest for class championship in canoeing last spring was won by the sopho
more team, composed of Alta Knips and Lucille Perrozi. In the finals, the victorious
class made th . ' ' fht ' ' ' - - ' ' '
e race in eng, minutes and fifty three seconds, just three breathless
seconds ahead of the junior team.
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps
First Tram--Yvonne Smith, Man'
President, Miss Florence Alden.
Vice-President, Katharine Reade.
Secrctary-treasurer, Charlotte Winnard.
Captain, Frances Vaughn,
First Mute, Yvonne Smith,
Second Mate, Vionu Pyritz.
Faculty Advisor, Miss Barbara Pane.
Medical Director, Dr. G, A. Ross,
.S'm'u11d Tram-Vionn Pyritz, Mate
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Baker Crain Buckley Spitzenberyzer Sullivan Shelly
Service l,u'I'r1ureU.e Byrom Boone Parker Schroeder 'l'umzm't Chaise
Wood Vulgumore Knips Dale Lewis Hmzlund Hamilton Smith
HONORARY PHYSICAL EDUCATION SOCIETY
Florence Baker ,,,,.. ,.,.,,,, , ,,,, , , ,,.,,,,,, I'rcsirlmz!
Mildred Crain ,,,,....,,. , ,.,.,.,,,.,,,l,A,,, ,rI"iL'L'-I,fl?5idL'7ll
Irene Buckleyv . ,,,,..,. ...... ,,,,,,,,,, lAA,,,,,,,, , , , ,, Serrpmry
Lavernu Spitzerlllerger ..A..... ,,...,.,. C orrzurjwflding Serrclary
Grace Sullivan ,...,.,V ...-V Y . . .,.,,YY..,... ,,,, I H .,,, Treruurf-r
Florence D. Allen Gertrude B. Manchester
Lillian L. Stupp Barbara Page
Mary Josephine Shelly Irene Buckley
sfniorf Belle Tagga rt Alta Knips
Neva Service .Mildred Crain Irvn Dale
Doris Parker Juniors
Marian janet Wgod
Maude Schroeder Lillian Vulgamore
Three llunrirrd Eighl
LT. Cor.. W. S. SINCLAIR
Lt. Col. VV. S. Sinclair came to Uregon from Fl. Leavenworth. Kansas, in the
summer of 1922 to assume command of the Oregon R. 0. 'l'. C. unit. He was a law
student at the University of Michigan, at the outbreak of the Spanish-American VVar,
at which time he enlisted as a private in the Michigan Infantry. Serving throughout
the Spanish-American War. he gained promotion to the rank of Second Lieutenant, in
which grade he served during the lloxer Rebellion in China. During the World War
he saw service in France as Lieutenant Colonel and Colonel of the 30-lth Infantry and
Colonel of the 319th and 320th.
Due in large part to his equitable administration of R. 0. T. C. affairs, the unit
at Oregon has gained consistently in popularity and efficiency. The enrollment in
Oregon's R. O. 'l'. C. this year was 569 men, 62 of whom were taking the advanced
course offered to upper-classmen.
Tllrrzr Ilundrmi Elf-van
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Sinclair Culin Murray Arnold Agule Conyers
Staff of Instructors
In addition to Lt. Col. VV. S. Sinclair, commanding officer of the local R. O. T. C.
battalion, the following officers and non-commissioned officers are members of the
Capt. Frank L. Culin, jr., University of Arizona, who arrived here December 2,
1923, from Manilla, P. I., instructor of juniors in the advanced course in military law,
machine guns and tactics.
Capt. J. 'l'. Murray, United States Military Academy, who has been stationed
here since September 27, 1923, and who was formerly stationed at Honolulu, T. H.:
instructor in upper-class drill, class work for advanced course Seniors.
Lt. E. G. Arnold, who came here from Camp Lewis, Wash., in August, 1922.
He is in charge of Sophomore class work, assisted by Sgt. Conyers.
Sgt. F. l. Agule, who has been here since August, 1919, and was transferred here
from Ft. Russell, Wyo., is in charge of the clerical work of the department.
Sgt. E. Conyers, transferred here from Vancouver Barracks, Wash., in October,
1920, assists Lt. Arnold in the instruction of the underclassmen and gives courses in
sketching, topography, grenades and thc automatic rifle. Q
The commanding cadet officer this year was Lt. Col. Don R. Cook. Other cadet
officers were Major Earl C. Hughes and cadet Capts. Walter M. liackstrom, Charles
E. Jost, William R. Poulson, Carl l'l. Skoog, Waldemar Seton jr., Levi Ankeny, Louis
H. Carlson and Ted Gillenwaters.
Tllrrr' Ilundrnd Tfwelfuc
Senior Cadet Officers
junior Cadet Officers
Thru' Ilzmdrrd Thirteen
, V. I
ri A i
' L25 -
LL , '-
Men's Rifle Team
The men's rifle team, under the coaching of Captain J. T. Murray, met with
more success this year than last. With the added incentive of sweaters to be given
by the military department, the men put in a greater amount of consistent practice
and with a large number of the men on the team returning next year, an organization
of championship calibre is anticipated.
Members of the varsity team were as follows: Eric Peterson, Will Kidwell,
Stanley Copland, Wilmot Getty, Frank Walker, Don Watrous, Mark M. Taylor, Har-
old Haddan, Robert Harrison, C. G. Burlingham, E. N. Brown, Carroll Williams,
F. A. Van Atta, Campbell Church, jr., and John Neidermeyer. ,
Among the schools fired against were: University of Michigan, University of
Nebraska, Oklahoma A. 8: M., University of Minnesota, University of Iowa, Uni-
versity of California Southern Branch, Penn. Military College, Mississippi A. Sz M.,
Syracuse University, O. A. C., Western Maryland College, Rhode Island State Col-
lege, University of Cincinnati, Pomona, Washington State College, West Virginia
University, and Northwestern.
Tllrre Hundred Fourteen
Women's Rifle Team
For the first time, on the Oregon campus, women's rifle shooting was placed in
the hands of the Women's Athletic Association, this year. lf this manner of sponsor-
ing proves successful, co-ed rifle shooting will be placed on the same basis as any
other sport and points will be awarded accordingly. Instruction was given by Cap-
tain F. L. Culin, jr., and Captain j. T. Murray, officers of the regular army detailed
to R. O. T. C. duty here. Miss Edna Spenker was the VV. A. A. representative in
charge of rifle shooting.
The season began with Doughnut meets, Kappa Kappa Gamma winning the
cup, Alpha Xi Delta placing second and Alpha Delta Pi, third.
The matches for the varsity team began the week of February 9th with junior
College of Riverside, California, followed by fourteen meets within the next month.
Interest has far exceeded that of the past and records promise much for the future of
Oregon co-ed marksmanship.
The following girls make up the varsity squad: Lester Arnold, Frances Burton,
Barbara Blythe, Gladys Bristol, Louise Buchanan, Katherine Butterfield, Kathryn
Compton, Grace Dunbar, Clara Ellis, Donna Fleming, Catherine Franciscovich, Helen
Grae, Ruth Haynie, Dorothy Kcber, Gertrude Koch, Dorothy Koepke, Elizabeth
Latham. Rosalie Parke, Margaret Pepoon, Thehna Sanstrom, Edna Spenker, Dorothy
Straughan, Caroline Tilton, Mary Titus, Dorothy VVagner, Vera VVilber, Nellie
Thrrz' Ilundrrd Fiflrrzz
t, ,h -,.. M .. fmt.
HIC R. O. 'lf C. band, composed of -I-0 mem-
bers, was a creditable organization this year,
and although strictly a part of the military
organization, never failed to respond to requests
from Yell-King Freddie Nlartin to turn out for
football and basketball games with rival institutions.
Men in the band were required to practice
with the organization twice a week this year at
which times they were given instruction and led
by Andrew Landles, instructor of music in the
Eugene public schools and to whom much of the credit of the improved or-
ganization is due. Alfred P. Goss held the position of student-leader.
The members also deserve much credit for their help in livening up the
Student Union Campaign carried on last Spring.
The band has risen from a minor class activity to one of much promi-
nence and interest.
Thrnf Ilundrrd Sixlwu
Summer camp for men in the Ninth Corps Area opened on June 16th, 1924, at
Camp Lewis, Washington. After the last physical exam had been given and the last
"shot in the arm" had been administered, the final count was a total of 875 cadets
from western universities.
The first two weeks of camp were devoted to close order drill. The second two
weeks were given over to the firing of the service rifle on the range and to target
practice with the automatic pistol. The last two weeks were spent in extended order
Men who attended did not find the camp life monotonous as social'events in-
cluded a dance every Wednesday evening at the Hostess House at Camp Lewis.
Every Monday night there was a program. of vaudeville presented at the Y. M. C. A.
and some really good numbers were given. 1
Various forms of athletics were indulged in, according to the tastes of the men.
Baseball, tennis, track, golf, boxing and wrestling were among the sports included,
while a large number of the men enjoyed swimming in American Lake, which is about
three miles from the camp.
During the six weeks at camp the cadets were taken on-two trips of rare scenic
beauty. The first of these was to Green River Gorge and was made in one day by
motor truck. The second trip was to Rainier National Park, and was a two-day trip,
also made by truck convoy. The men slept out of doors, under pup tents and between
blankets which they brought with them from camp.
Summer camp for the R. O. T. C. units of western colleges terminated on the
28th of july.
Three Ilumired Scfventcen
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Cadet With One of the
Paradise Valley Bears
Elk in Cnmp ut Lomrmiru Springs
Camp nt Lomzmire Sm-inns En Route to Mt. Ruinivr
Thrn' llundrrd Eighlecrz
fllfllm Chi Ulllfjlll
Mary jane l'lllll1llYV-ly
fllplm Drlla Pi
Aljvlm Cn 111 m a Drlla
Stella Van Vleet
Hljrlm flllliffllll Pi
Allflli Xi Dfllzl
Drlln Dflla Dflla
Ilflln G11 In Ill ll
Gam mn Phi livin
Three Hundred Twenty-one
lfrzffpn Alpha Tllfla
lfflpflll Kalbjm Gamma
lfnpjm 0 m irrnn
Pi lffla Plli
Sigma Brla Plli
Alpha Chi Omega
ALPHA KAPPA Immlzffz
CHAPTER fefgggv June 23, 1921
Mary jane Hathaway
Mary jane Dustin
Wa va Brown
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Stmnpzu Watson llnmh Mumnw
lluchnnun, ll, Stump Kitchen Smlthwiclc
Clcur Mutzipr Wxmrn Lutz
Thru! Ilflfldrrd Tfwmzly-illru'
Alpha Delta Pi
ALPHA LAMBDA ,. 53:12. Inslrlllwl
CHAPTER 'lliglff' Jllay 20, 1920
Cecil McKe rcher
Dorothy jane Bax
Dorothy Kelmer '
Three Hundred Tfwenty-four
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Gurley Brodie , Geoprhcxrun Wirtz 'l'illson
Hayden Chase 'l'ill,rm Bateman .I uh mum
Harper Smith Kcber, G, McKerche1' Keber, D
Stone Chzummn Parker Gould Wilson
Struuyrhmx Fuller Kixrht Coe Baxter
Bullock Vunderwcillen Rossell Dunlnn'
Tllrnr llundrrd Tfwcnly-fiw'
Alpha Gamma Delta
DELTA DlClfl1A Ialsirzllwl
CHAPTER iw-f-,,,1,ff 24, 1924
Gladys Du Bois
Fre: ll rn rn
Stella Van Vleet
La Verne Tirrell
Three Hundred Tfwenly-,fix
X lv ' ffl!
lnnlmit. L. Johnston
Aa-ihmcxul lnnbnit, M.
'l' i r roll
Tllrrzr llundrrrl Tfwmzly-.rffvru
f - V fs I f - 4- A 1u.vfr1llr'1l
IALN UIAPILR jllllllllfj' ll, 1912
Mabel Holmes Parsons
May Fan Vurpillat
I at ,
Three Hundred Tfwenly-eight
Smith Chumbrenu Carson
Griffin Sanford Peterson
Rauch McMurphey Dule
Smith, G. Gr:-:ef Simons
Vurpillnt Henderson Johnstone
Grunt Edmunds Blythe
Whitton Brown Youmr
Alpha Omicron Pi
ALPHA SIGMA 1,,.im11,'f1
CHAPTER Am 5, 1923
Dorothy Ca rter
Virginia Judy Esterly
lfrrx ff m 1' Il
Three Ilundrcd Thirty
. ., ,.1
Dorlpru Livuslcy Anderson
Spitzvnburgvl' Hilvs Cuntinu
Phillilvt-I Dodds Davidson
W0Ht Lundy Kilhnm
Huchmun Cnrtcr Miclkv
D0l'l'iS Saunders Kellogg
Thrfr llundrvd Thirly-om'
Alpha Xi Delta
ALPHA LAMBDA 111.vf11l11'ff
CHAPTER Jam' 10, 1922
Ethel I, Sanborn Bertha Hays
Marian F. Taylor
Hulda M. Guild
.1 uni ll 1'.r
Thrfr' Ilundrml Thirlyflfwu
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'l'idd Dunlmm, H. Koa-ncy Cnvincss
Hnmiltrm Elkins lim-nnctt Donaldson Huntrm-as
Gorric Haydon 'Fnylor Browder Guild
Harper Sonnichsun Denham, ll. Winnurd Zurchor
Hansen Martin Klockvrs Spcnlu-r Bnwdun
Johnson Lm'z-mn Schroeder Coonrnd Horton
Skinner Kjollund, O. Kjvllnnd, l. Waldron
Tlfrrr llundrfd Tllirfy-lhrnc
PSI ALPHA 'lf if" Iuslallwl
CHAPTER "'tlf??l'r' flpril 5, 1909
Ma rga ret Booth
Betty Enste rday
Three Hundred Thirty-four
' I . if '
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QM ' LE X 4 lr
2' ar' ' :X 1,
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I,' , V. 'V
.X 3 If
Richen Bonney Byrom
Kohns Myers, M. Wheelhouse Bodine
Damon Fly Kennedy Myers, D.
Brophy Frazer Harden Lauderdale
Burke Clark Coey Ebert
Oates Park Pederson Peterson
Stacy Eusterdny Mnrthmd Bridufcri
Three rIll7ld!'L'd Thiriy-fifvz'
Delta Delta Delta
THETA DELTA ' In..-mzzwz
cHAP'r1f:R offfaw- 30, 1910
FAC U LT Y MEMBERS
Carmen Espinosa Mozelle Hair
Alberta Lou McMonies
Alice Ann Tuthill
Mary Katherine B
Thelma Trefe rn
Three Hundred Thirty-.fix
J R I
McCabe linker Dentlvr McMonim-:Q
Nicholson Sherwood, H. 'l'uthill Ulrich Smith
Cleaver Cool Gray Knufmnn McDonnell
Pierce Ronde 'l'ren1:1yne Warwick Sknrle
Burk liuumyrnrtncr Lamprnmek Lawrence McKinnon, A,
McKinnon Sherwood, D. Knox lilunchnril Logan
Knowlund Hampton McCarty 'l'l'ui'ern Wledmun
Threr' llundrrd Thirty-.vrfvmz
ALP HA' DELTA 5 Insfrfllffl
CHAPTER U ombff 17, 1013
Pauline Bonclurant ,
Mary Elizabeth Smith
lois Beth Scoffern
Dorothy l'lumph reys
Mary Ellen Morrison
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Tlzrer' Ilundrcd Thirty-rigfzt
was 'KTWIW' """
Scottun Dickey Clerin . Bondurunt Kerr
Gidlcy 1 owurs Base Potter, K. Thatcher, E. Thatcher, V.
Morrison Baker Wright Church Phy Smith, M. E.
Boyer Wndc Pierce Beans Struplcre Merrick
Short Potter, G Smith, H. Morton Hyatt Hem:
Stanley Peterson Kubli Konn I-'nrkcr Scoffern
Ahern Hain Smith, Taylor Swift Dimrles
CHAPTER October 15, 7920
H FACULTY MEMBERS
Madame Rose McGrew Rose McGrew
Gertrude H. Houk
Mary Ann Hanson
g vs-w-vw .,,,,,,..'..- ,-
Helen Louise Crosby
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Three Hundred Forty
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Houk Abbott Newhousv
Parker Miller Flint llxirillvl' McGrew, R. liutterficlml
Hanson McCullo1:h Speer Duerner 'l'au.u.-:nrt Buyer
Morris, B. McGrew, H. Travis Lewis Dickey Iilncknby
Crudrlnck Wright, Newman Mordoi'l', M. Chambers Gregory
Mordol'I', A. Doughty Halliwell Waurner Ross Niculle
Prinzing Heath Thomas Coulter lilyberyr
Thru' Ilundrrd For1y-one
Gamma Phi Beta
NU CHAPTIQR 1"-'f"'lf'f
Ma rga ret McGowan
October 1.1 , 1906
Lou Ann Strong
, Violet Mills
Three Hundred Forty-tfwo
X L E l
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McGowan Shipley Scromrin Webber
Nelson McGill Morrison DcN0l'l'c, K. Dell
Henderson Cornell Pierce Humrins Amon
Baldwin Cobb Fenstcrmnchcr Setters Luders
Luckol Norman Bennett Wilson Dczendorl'
Veuzio Munnry DcNel'fe, R. Mills Stewart
Kindlc Tyroll Strom.: Shields
Thrnw llundrnl Furly-lllrrc
Kappa Alpha Theta
ALPHA XI 1 Installwl
CHAPTER 'Q July 11, 7909
Ieanne Elizabeth Gay
M rs. George Fitch
Myra Belle Palmer
Virginia Lee Richardson
Three Hundred Forty-four
qw 'H r.
l ' li ll
'X 2 - .f' ,
ui n 4 ' " 5-
YR ' " W W
fl v. l
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X K 5 AX r
i . 11" X
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'ax , A - Nl wif'
liuek, E. EI'l'inger Schroeder Bram: Hardy,
Huck, F. Fortmillcr Gay Honlcanen Ireland
Shull Sensenich Zicbcr Murphy Welch
Hazard Price Wentworth Keating: Horsfall
Williams Spencer Shuldermun Lawrence Roth
Fenton Pillcinyxton Fleminy: Richardson Stolz
Powell Jackson Palmer Latham Fitch
7'ln'1'a' llundrcd Forty-fifve
Kappa Kappa Gamma
BETA OMEGA figzqfm,-i-1-ZIV't,1m,l.y Installed
CHAPTER I-,J X LFE Jlllllllll'-V 11, 1913
Mild red johnson
Mary Josephine Sh
Three Hundred Forty-six
4 Ni' EW
4 - ,'
A X7 Q
K Nix N
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I V ,V i
V V 1. mink- N . i 'N
I X 1'QlK'i"x P X. .I
Gehl' Skinner Cruhalm Johnson
Johnson, J, Service Steuding Slade Sorenson
Lewis Ross Griffith Inwood, M. Inwood, K.
Allen Peters Miller Davidson Power
Bulkley Sanborn Gerlinsrex' Titus Sundstrom
Grebe Talbot Hurley Beckwith Shelley
Tflrcr' Ilunrlrmi I"orly-:cfvL'11
Pi Beta Phi
OREGON ALPHA v-v-'gr Insfalled
CHAPTER ofmbef 29, 1915
Mary Watson Barnes Anne Landsbury Beck
Annie Ellen La Moree
Three Hundred Forty-eight
Xonix ' A
. N bi'
Eakin 1' rudhommc Smith
Leavitt Wea vcr Wood Janelle
Delzell Ulrich Sprinyrur Vance
Hall Campbell LnRochc Hull
Mast Douglas Gale Fletch ur
Jensen Edmonds LllM0l'CG Wolcott
Kaufman Mason Kirtlcy Eprbert
Thrcz' llrmdrrd Fvrly-nine
LOCAL X " Estzzblislmrl
SORORITY O Mrzy 23, 1923
Ma ry McMahon
Ma rga ret K rcssman
La Verne Rich
Three Hundred Fifty
I . ' . ' J'
. .M W
Krvsrunun, K, lIm'wlve4
Kiblun Krosrmmn, M.
T,ll'!'I' IiIlllx1I'1'1i Ififty-nm'
Ma rian Hayes
Violet Reed '
Emily Houston '
May 24, 1922
Three Hundred Fifty-tfwo
A' A '
X xg 'Q-9
. 4' '
, .,: 1
1 , 1, - w
I.. l I,
Ruthcrfurml liurdo: Iluyua liuuston
Mnlmy.rrvn Millicun Ernst Mym-ra
R1-ynolcls Strubv Achturmnn liurton,
Mc-Lum! Sturlim: Stoltze l'1-1-50014,
Recd Davis liurlun,I.
Mzly 24, 1922
Ma rga ret Pepoon
Three Hundred Fifty-four
-' A-fl A
Wullu lyme Kcyt
Goff Chnpmnn McCarty
l'Iulln-rp: Sullivan Fox
Zimmer Montgomery, l-l. Montgomery
Thrm' llumlrnl Fifly-fifve
Anna De Witt
Dorothy N. Bartle
Ruth E. Brooks
La Verne Chenault
Ausrusta De Witt
Mildred On. low
' Kathryn McAyeal
Katherine Van Dellen
Mable E. Fafzley
Mable A. Fransen
Ruth Woodman Going
Coral Agnes Graham
Lucy Vander Sterre
Helen Van Cleave Park
Mildred R. Hull
Mary E, LaMar
' lf f l l .f
A I 5.1 Nxly
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, ...STS VX ll
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Sutherland liulluntynu Iinrtholomew Benn Heat
D,-,Ike Evans Holt Huntington .Iunaaon
K,-ugfo, Lundy McAycul Mel:-mme Mormun
Richards Rylundcr Scholl Spunr Withnm
Zurchcr Anderson Bnrlccr Burtlc B!lUIYli-Elll'l.l1l!l'
liolz Dart lirockmnn Buster Chunuult.
Chgnuy Deininyrer Dietz Dudley Elliott
Tllrcrr Iluzulrcd Fifty
'N ,, F1
4 X . .
1 4 is
5 xii L X - -
1 Q K , V , K .
l , X f P 1' ,Q KX
g , - KC
h 0 ll f, .
I.. K -'
, X, "P
l ' ' ,
. rg - X
l 1 y .- fiig
, . P- si fv . ' f
' f- f ,
l , ,, " I l' .
ix I . I K '
if D1 , ,I ixx
- An! .5
ll , Vx
. f . N. l
. 1 I
, 1 'x bm
v v '
l,p: 'i ,l
. , v 'H
X I -I ."
Y, iff' if
N " fr' V N "K, l
. 'F - i
L , V .
Fuyzuly Goodxill Gooclnuugh Gruhum
Hartman Hickman Him: Hull Hurley
.luccbs Kniscr Kingsley Koch LuMur
Layton LeKunxlc1' Murtinson Murvin McClcm'y
McDul'fec Pitcher Plimpton Rubenstein Saunders
Scholl Smith, A. Smith, L, Starr Stfwm-1,
Stockdale Stowe Wilder, A. Wilrlcr, B. Willinmg
Susan Campbell Hall
Barbara Ruth Newton
Myrtle Ann Martin
Mary Lucille McLain
J oycelin Robertson
Three Hundred Sixty
Thru' Il uudrnd Sixty
9 ' 99
Whitcomb Parker Gremz Bolton Barnard
Bourhill Brown Bullock Cady Case
Green Hcckman Houk Huston Jon:-xrud
Kimball Kcrby Martin McLain Armstromr
Pollock Schncll Munz Schaefer Osborne
Baum Brush Bylcr Culef Campbell
Three Hundred Sixty-lfwo
Robertson , J . Rmli!0l'2-1
Three Ilxmdrcd Sixty-Illrfc
, 0 '
f n 1
1 1' Vp
l N 1 fs
Miller Fish Cunningham
Duvault, R. Dcvault, K. Sagnberd
Hill Anderson Davis
Helen Louise Cunningham
Dorothy Wagner r
Johnson White, H.
Thru' llumlrcd Sixty-four
Alpha Tau Omrga
Beta Theta Pi
Della Tau Drrlta
Phi Dalia Thala
President, Dean II. Walker
Phi Gamma Della
Phi Kappa Psi
Sigma Alpha Epxilon
.I. F. DuPuul
Thru' llundrra' Sixty-:mum
fllpha Bela Chi
Kappa Delta Phi
Sigma Pi Tan
Alpha Tau Omega
GAMMA PHI Installed
CHAPTER February 25, 1910
Peter C. Crockett
Charles K. Dawson
j. Wistar Rosenburg
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
john Stark Evans
Walter j. Hempy
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
john MacG regor
1 Three Hundred Sixly-eight
2 W i V' Q
5 ' ' v
ly .N it ' fa .
-v,' ' '
. 1 i
. X x 1
I - t
A x v ' E s
xx I - iff-' l
.. fs H l
f C l 'Q , X
, ,X 4,
1, 4, J - 5
. 1' .
Gillcnwutcrs M!lCGl'ClZ0l' Dawson Roscnburz
Hulvey Wilson Lunrlbursr Folts, M Sumner Mays
Clark .lordun Peak Smith K ncclund Adnms
1"01tS. V- Carter Shroeder Johnson Tomlinson AndCI'SOH
Brumfield Biggs Kilhnm Hunt Hendry Powell
Motschenbucher Brundmre Call Stewart Greene KiY1l0y
Bnmber Elkins Close Tuft
Threw Ilundrrd Sixty-nine
F. G. Young
Ted Flangus '
rv " fm
' if rj
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
December 4, 1909
Lama r Tooze
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Three Hundred Sefventy
Y i v 9 V .6
S will gs ' 5'
1 9 '
1 - W!
3 ' s -'71,
K l W. ,
X Q A ,L
, 1 Y U - ,
, ,' V
A 'J ' , !
v up '
. V '- -
' ' xylz ,
Edlund Seton Marshall Kelley
Socolnfsky linilcy Toolc Gunther liruhn
Cokv Conluy Goss l1'vlu.n Lambert
l":u'luy Wo tc-l'1,:1'cn 'llll0l'lC!l.ll Gray liyrnc
K lop Nulson llzlbb Craig' Flnmrus
Fortmillcl' Fowler .lay Loomis Ovcrstrect
Peck Ilipryru Snuttcr Snmtz Dnlrympln-
Tlflffl' lluudrnl SI"'Uf'7lfy-0110
ALPHA ETA DELTA Insmllefl
CHAPTER lfggfgfig Jllllllllfj' 3, 7921
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Basil Burke '
Robe rt Schlick
Robe rt Ste nzel
Three Hundred Seventy-lfwo
l 4" .-f"' 5
' -' I'
7 , -J 52 '
ll Q : .hm
'F G 1
Delta Tau Delta
GAMMA RHO lmbmlztlfz
CHAPTER ma 2Vll'Ul'llIbPl' 15, 1913
FRALFRES IN FACULTATE
Carlton E. Spencer
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Charles E. Jost
Warner B. Fuller
james C. Scripture
Walter DL Simpson
Richard Gordon '
William B. I-Iamilton
Gerald D. Plue
Charles A. Kilgore
john A. Stimpson
j. Parker Price
VV. Elting Launt
David L. Foulkes
Robert H. Knight
George A, Mansfield
james A. Case '
Mark A. Green
Philip M. Swank
jack N. Murphy
Thru' Ilundrcd Snfucnty-four
K 0 r n
Ln u n t
S wn n k
Thrrr llumlrrd Srfurzlly-fifvr
1 ', 'PV f
GAMMA ALPHA i'7-MT' WA? Imfrrllrzl
CHAPTER 'M' 4f,F"" flpril -I, 1904
M saute? N i
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Capt. Frank L. Culin, jr. Virgil D. Earl
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ralph Van Waters
Donovan Ca rtwright
Law rence Desmond
4 - x'g'L . A-,--..G7lH
.. '. . ' V - .. fa.
".':1,J?' Qt. - ',
., se -. -Q..
3 s , -. 35159
s :Wi ' I K .'-
5'-.wi 14 7,75 me 6
f ., a,.' , ,, " a. N ,t ,A
H-45? fl -F -
.f- , ,..... .N -1
-. Qfifcg-f i ,. .,-" ,-smfji . 2 I HL. y , jf gif...
.01 ix, l - ,xl -f- I I L' Q '.',Q'I
'ef 'J tr 1+ :grin 'e"" ff
' . i,-.' 1-1. . gg,-"',,v
-.rf 4-t f ' . ."' - - I. if A,
,Qu r- up 1"""""w .k h --. 1. 14. Vf,.
:af f , .: W- 'f . ' 1' 'ff ff"
' -' 5 I -' if in 'sn ggi-hi, '27
,. ' ,hw .I 113' -vw - ,IQ . gf! A
Tllrcz' Ilundrvd Srfvenly-.tix
V ? of '
4 ' i
g A ' I L fi 2
1 5 of
Nlnutz 'I'n-rjcsnn l'4-nrson, W.
Smith Stuckwvll Cairrutlivrs Trulllmxvr Cawtwriyrhl. Di-sinmul
Snyder Holm-i'L:-mix Lcxikc Vun Wutcrs llyl-rs Purcn-ll
Johnson A1loIph,D. Adolph,R. Lunvitt Boswell Buydvn
Vvrnun Ulu-rbvrpr Iiyvi-ly Wilcox Cash O'Bryunt
Ls-lzniml Davis Bull Hmrcrty Puurson, L. Powvll
Rnmhill Cushnmn Rulivrts Wuridcuck Rvuvis 'l'urnu1'
1'nwurs I'Ibvi'lmrd Shull Dixon
Tfll'l'l' llxzmlrfd Sr-willy-.frfvrn
Phi Delta Theta
'I KE' 3 '.
in 7.111 3 .
1 May 30, 1912
FRATRES lN FACULTATE
Dr. H. B. Torrey
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
jack Day Cecil Smith
Errol Murphy Floyd YVright
Paul Krausse '
Frank Ball ,
T5 iii ll
'15 lil l
Three Ilundrd Sefuerzly-eight
Q i 0
1 i ' s
1 ' Il
' 7 v
.s i ,Q .
4 f' .5
1 -, 1
3 X f
i w ,,
il. i 7'
Malcolm llrysun Frazer
Mnici' Dny Murphy Smith Wright Wutson
K ruu:-me l.:n':-ion Jones Mimmiuprh Powers Prather
We:-lun' Stnlcy Schuc-fum-1 Stcnrn:-1 Wulkm' Bcntty
Lawrence Officvr Wndc Marks Bccney Diamond
l'lcitlu-mpcr Wctzel Anderson McGr1-xrm' Winslow Wurncr
llnwrcncv Wulkvl' Church Bull
Tlfrrz' Ilumlrnl Srfvrnly-zrizur
Phi Gamma Delta
CHAPTER ' -,.... mp Orfober 1, 7911
Ivan D. Houston
Verl D. Flynn
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Merton K. Cameron
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Robert Hawkins, Jr.
lla rry , Hemmings
Ed wa rd Crowley
Ha rry Brock
Three Hundred Eighty
si' L. ,
i l 'Q il
K lei. V 1 ' Y' 1
l 'J x 1, J x
wx f V ' '
. I 1-M C i'
' Q nw., 'fi
A V. 'Q V ,W
as .- M, '
H . .,,5,:,
f in - y,
f fl L" Q5 fig.
" f U
. , X. .
. 1 Q
x 1 fl. Q
l I lf , ,jv-
V , , ak.,-X
Houston Lymun Wilson
Kelsey Evans Hawkins Paulson Burleson Kentimr
Webster Flynn Chiles Clark, D. Hemmings Hughes
Mosul Gordiniur Burke Buttcc Watts Bolprcx'
Hcclxzos Clark, P. Sheridan Robison Diffenderfcr German
English McCroskuy Mueller Wurdncr Giffcn Crowley
Brock Hcnninprson Laycock Talbot
'l'hrr'r Iluudrrd Eighly-our
Phi Kappa Psi
OREGON ALPHA Ilzxflzllfvl
QHAPTIQR .1f,,,,mf,- zo, 1923
FRATRES IN FACUL'l'A'l'E
VV. F. G. Thacher
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
I Um A,,,,,,4.,.M.,. ,. 1-rr.
W P 'f
Xl 2 x' ex
1 1 yn,
Y? , -. .
X . I ,
, 7 '
1 l '
Q. ,, bl
High Shannon Cook
1'eu-rsun Linklutcr Mcllonulrl Russ Galrmlncr Stcplwnson
Warnock Walker Smith Sinclair .Innvs Km-nclull
Powell Clunvcr Mnum-y Manning -lm-l'I'rics Burgh
Hulwlitt Mclntosh Extra Todd liunnlstuaul McCook
Wylie Iirokvnshirv Duty llruwn Lncluvnml Nelson
Hamlin liuutchm' Greig
Tllrm' II11 Ildfflf lfiyllly-ll11'z'c
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
OREGON BETA Illxtrlllwl
CHAPTER Aii1l'l'l'IlIbl'f X, 1919
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Warren D. Smith Edward H. Decker
U Darrell Larsen
,Howard Hall .
Leo Moo re
FRATRES IN U N I VERSl'l'A'I'E
3 X ,
Threw Hundred Eighly-four
i P -. v Yr
1 ,9 ' X-
V 'L ' 1' 3 F Ax
. W J X 5
H V 1 - ,I
. ' 'Nix'
C . Q
. 9 , i .
. Xvx it
1 - 'Q
' H ' W
Xa 35, Q A- ..
X 4 -xg. " j wx
J ' 4'
. " V
, 1 'Q N
6 xx N. '
Moore Joseph Southwc-ll
Cook .lohm-ion Brniiin Blum-tt Britts Humphrey
Park Zachary Knodcll Buchunnn Fnrlcy Hicks
Mcliailson Moours Alderman liunlxright Elwood Hull
Jzimus Love Moore Slaughter Zchrum: Kcrns
Kiminki Rumi Holt Prcndcrgnst Muoru Lcidiprh
Voepztly Poets Cheney Sullivun Smith Adams
Benjamin Curry Eckmzm Wells l"ul'nhnm Huber
Tffrrz' lI11mlr1'fl Eiglzly-fifur
1 1 .I 44315 '
BET A IO'1 A " ., .:'j'.jg,'Q2 Iristallerl
CHAPTER ' November 27, 1910
FRATRES. IN FACULTATE
Glenn Hoover , 5 if William Reinhart
. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
, - , A ,
.- ' .v- 2- 'M
L'-5 ' f. , f .
A C V
of 1 9 y rg Q
J 3 V X ,A
1 C '
'ml S... Y
'NQQX 1, Q
I:-.fe 5- 3
Q l l
, T' ' l
Q . 5' A ' lg
. F , i
4 1 " .W
1 . 1 yl K
Hayden Jones lironuuyzh
Bunor Burton Johnson French Schultz Peek, W.
Peek, D. Herren McCabe Anderson Stoddard Seabrook
Allan Williams Simonton Flunafzun Coon Stonebrcnk
Riel- Rcinhurt Wripzhtmnn Rodda Jones uurnes
Hendricks Davis Kjcllnnd Wilbur Holt Dushncy
Clark Ruse Whcclhmxsv. C. Dougzlua Lunprworthy McGuire
Morton Mcwrison Richards xvllcl-llmnsc, R, Becker We:-xtphnl
Thrae llundred Eigllfy-.l'I"U17Il
GAMMA Zlfrl A ,rcggggigiq Insmllwl
CHAPTICR fvgbefjafqfaf De.-fmbff 1, 1900
FRATRES lN- FACULTATE
Dr. B. W. De Busk Dean Walker
FRATRES lN UNIVERSITATE
j. F. DuPaul
Del Monte Stewart Tuft
Wilbur Stadelman Mervyn Behnke
Albert Moklofsky Phil Usinger
Reginald Mortimer Donald Beeler
Three Hundred Eighty-eight
i 4 1
, Q 1
4 . n '
1- 1 A hy Eff
Y NWA ' . fy
"3 H ' .
1, ill ,
L L' . Z ii
Y j . i, fun. Q
4 , 1 ,F 4
, X .
as , 9 v
W x 6. J 5
, K f
, X ,x if
W Y 1
4 4 1
Y I X
DuP:1u1 Bullivant Hamilton, R. Dahl, J. Zollurs
Robertson Dahl, C. Gocdeckc Blickle Garland nennett
Fritz Herrimr Clumlcrton Hurt Osvold Taylor
Johnson Armond Coffey Harden Robinson Wilson
Maple Wupzenblust Dallas Wright Wnllncc Kreiss
Hodpzen Warren Kretzcr Monte Stndlcman Moklofsky
Beeler Hamilton. A. Tuft Behnke Lake Kinsey
Three Hundred Eighty-nine
ALPHA SIGMA if f, Insmllefl
CHAPTER Ziff' Mfzrclz 7, 1925
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
George S. Turnbull William G. Hale
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Fremont Byers Andrew Karpenstein
Evan G. Lapham
Honorary Mem hers
Hal E. Hose
Ha rold Burkitt
' Sylvester Stevens
Ca rvel Nelson
- Edwin Ross
Ha rold Whitlock
Elmer Fancett Claude Rethlefsen Lynn Wykoff
4' l lille A l y
1, 1--. , .A 5,
' -A I., , l L ,
ll W ' Ht- ' iff,
Three Ilundrad Ninety
U 4 L'
C Y i
A A x
' - ll
If ' 1
. , .Ny
V v. 0 N
.f W x :N
W an - "' A .
5 fi Y , v
xg ' l . '
'x XM I
X Q .
Ilopuzan Peterson Scm'l.n'uux.rh Woodwawd Lewis Ilurkitt
Muxwell Hoyt Hillis McClain Hmrprcrty Hunks
Stevens Gmhum Ashley Button lAllll'S Beeson
Boice Fellmnn Bates Lawlor Allen Draper
Epping! Fxmeutt Lemon McGowan Miller Nelson
Rom Whitlock Wykoff
7'f1r1'r llnmlrml Nillrly-run'
Alpha Beta Chi
Founded at the University of Oregon
l April 20, 1921
FRATRES lN UNIVERSITATE
Wilford Long v
Ka rl Hardenbergh
Three Hundred Ninety-Iwo
k Q' ! Q
Q R ,
, if !
.X X X
.-' 1-,Lx ' .-
T , ,fn A .
1 + -
.. ' N Q k
7 ' , . "
Amstutz Hzwdenburgzh Raw
Criten Nicmi, L. Jackson Gale
ltolminson Miller Nm rmnn Robertson
Long Smith Q Allen Gray
Gifford Nicmi, I". Fisher Fields
Thrne llumlrnrl Ninrly-lllrae
l'lUIUll!t'Il 111 Ihr ljlli'l'l'!'A'lfj' of Urrgon
Urfobw' 5, 1919
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Frederick S. Dunn
FRATRES IN U N IVERS ITATE
Edwin C. Tapfer
Gerald C. Crary
Harold O. Day
Rex E. DeLong
Bert VV. Holloway
Fred J. Martin
Raymond E. Moeser
Thomas j. Mahoney
james VV. Elliott
Edward M. Miller
Wa rren Ulrich
Charles D. Norton
William K. Ailshie
Earl W. Slocum
l-Iomer H. Fitzsimmon-4
I H '
Thrn' Hundred Ninety-four
V. Herbert Brooks
Wayne A. Anderson
Foznfzlwl al the Ulli1'Pf.Ylf.1' of Oregon
December 15, 1920
Harry A. Scott, Farully Adfuisrr'
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Law renee Robe rtson
Calvin I-lorn, jr.
Dale lckes I
Charles E. Snell
Three Hundred Ninety-:ix
X Q .Y
, ...X K
if 4 f 1
4 N I
' 4' -0' ,I
' v -if
x- V, h
wi X Q
x, . l
'Qx Q ,
l Q '-
, V 1 '- V
. 'W v-. ' -3
Brooks Tetz Wilhelm Sellers Anderson Robertson
Powers Norton Troutman Snell Colistro Genry
Bukuwsky Hermuncc Horn Tnmba Iclces Kruse
Ford, W. Ford, S. Surry Weivodu Vitus Albert
Hedxrer Yokom Gurnen Wilson Richmond Clxinnock
Dutton Chuntllee Zeebuyth Steven:-x Hunley Fenton
Ostrander Wallis Muthison King! Syring NVcst
Three Hundred Ninety-Jefven
Harold 1. Hoflich
Harry F. Hulac
Paul W. Ager
Peter j. Ermler
Rohert -I. Jones
Clifford VV. Kuhn
l'l!IllIIIil'll' nl the UIli7'l'f.Yifj' of Oregon
-DPFPlIlbPf 10, 7923
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Randolph T. Kuhn
Ha rold j. judge
Oscar J. Beatty
Everett H. Ogle
Lawrence H. Osterman
R. Ferris Reid
Dell M. Robinette
Paul M. Luy
Norton Graham '
John R. Lowe
John B. Rogers
Frank S. Post, jr.
Leland B. Shaw
Harvey A. VVoods
Ronald H. Robinette
Three Ilumlrrd Ninbtyfaigihl
A N Y
. Vi 3' -M
Kuhn R. Hoflich
Kuhn, W. Luy
'l'!n'rv Illzmirrd Nifwly-zzimr
- 1 ' V.
l'i!llHllll'll nl tha Uniwrxily of Oregon
h Uftnbw' X, 1923
FRATRES IN llNlVERSlTA'l'E
E. P. Cox
Harold A. Veatch
j. E. Williams
Four Ilundrrrl Om'
l'l6'llTllIlf'jf 19, 11923
FRATRES lN FACULTATE
Dean Eric Allen Rudolph Fahl Professor Tanner
FRATRES IN UNlVERSlTA'I'E
Alton Gabriel- ,J
john Clarity 1 9
Lea McPike ,J
Ernest Desler '
Morris Temple ' ,
Francis Reeder' '
'f .,., b.v.fifl.f-lf'iiG5iFi.ih1l4 -ul.:-.5A.E'JE4t
Harold House? -
Four Hundred T-wo
1 Q ' v
v , -f
. , 2
, I f
Q 0 99
A ' 3
cr Gabriel Rank-machcx'
Kidd Maillum: Phillips
lVlvl'iku Small liiitlici-I'nr4l
linssatti llrown Cliristvnsvn
Stone Davis Potts
'l'v:mpl1- R.UL'KllSl' Wilkenson
Fuzn' llzlmlrfd TllI'I'I'
Elmer N. Calef
'l'. Gaston Hubbard
Lionel D. Haight
Thos. D. Holder
Edward P. Koen
Ralph P. Livenspire
Harvey D. Beauchamp
C, Kirk Bolliger
Allan M. Canfield
Leonard H. Crewdson
Marvin M. Cone
Harold L. Haddan
Dorian E. Patterson
J. Claude Proffitt
Lester G. Porter
Lawrence E. Loveridge
Leon H. Scott
julian F. Smith
Harold L. Lewis
john N. Mohr
George j. Majovski
Ernest R. Nichol
VV. Ray Padrich, jr.
Harold C. Palmer
Eric I. Peterson
Earl j. Raess
Cecil B. Abbott
Alfred C. Veazie
l. Marl Woods
james C. Stovall
Carl E. Williams
Earl P. Richen
Edward H. Sommer
Henry C. Sommer
Alohn Tobin, Jr.
Floyd A. Van Atta
john W. Weik
Guerney G. Wood.
J. Gordon Wright
Four Ilizlldrrd l"nur
li 'E -'i
' ' l
,Y s ---'ix
Xl xi. , ,
i X .i
my Q lg? 9
5 ' V
lirown Woods Cnlcf Hublmrml
l'rol'l'itL Haight Helder Koen
Muulclinyr l'orl.cr Road, E. Stone
Vczmic, A. Vcnzic. E. linker liunuchump
Dnue I-Innsun Kclson Lovcridpre
Michel Scott Simmcrvillu Stovall
Williams Boirprs Buchanan Cunfiold
Four flu 7ll1l'l'd Fifva'
-e 7 Y
6 H 9 ' 1
Cluuntuin Grvwmlsrmn Cum- Clark Ch-:xvvr
Dixnn l"l'is-H Haulllun H:u'ri:4un Hvwls-ll.
Hull-hinsun LL-wis Mohr Mnjovski Ivlnrpsam
Nash Nichol l'n4h'ick I'ulmLr l's-Lvr:-mil
l'uII:xk lim-mms-n Rm-ss Richvn Rim-hnmonml
Svlluppvl Svidvl SIN-rnmll Somnn-r. H. Summvr, H
'lmlyin WL-ik Wilkinson Wuml Vun Atlu
Fuur 'llIll11l'l'4f Six
- 65 - 4 A
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON MEDICAL SCHOOL
H 4 z -ffm A
RICHARD B. DILLEHUNT
Four llumlwd Tru
RICHARD B. Du.1.1fHUNT, B.S., M.D., Deon
VVILLIAM F. ALLEN, A.M., PILD., Professor of flnatomy and Head
ROBERT L. BENSON, A.M., M.D., Professor of Pafhology and I-lead
B. BILDERBACK, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics and Head of De-
GIEORCQIE E. BURGET, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Physiology and Head
JOHN FORREST DICKSON, M.D., Professor of Offhalmology
HOWARD D. HASKINS, A.B., M.D., Professor of Biochemistry and
Head 'of Department
EDMUNDE J. LABBE, M.D., Professor of Obxfetrirx
OLOF LARSELL, A.IVI., Ph.D., Profesxor of Analouly
ALBliRT EDWARD NIACKAY, M.D., Professor of Genilo-Urinary Dis-
FRANK R. MIENNE, B.S.. M.D., Profexsor of Pathology
HAROLD B. MY'lERS, A.B., M.D., Profexsor of Pharmafology and Head
H. J. SEARS, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Barferiology and Hygiene, and
I'Iead of Department
JAMES D. EDGAR, Captain Medical Corps, U. S. A., Professor of
M Iliiary Seienre and Trletiav
HARRY' BIEAL '1xORRY, Profexsor of 1f.Xl7l'!'illIl'llfIll Biology,
NOBLE VVILIEY JONES, A.B., NLD., Cllllllllifffl' 1'Ieading Deparlment
of IVIedi1'i11e . A
T. H05IliR COFFISN, A.B., NLD., Commitiee Heading IJ!'fNIl'fIlll'Ilf of
EARL ELSE, M.S., NLD., Committee 1'1l'!llliIly Defulrfrlleni ofS1lr0ery
PAUL ROCKEY, BLD., Commiftez' Heading Dl'f7Ilffllll'Ilf of Surgery
-VVILLIAM B. HOLDEN, NLD., Committee Heading Dejfrlrlfmwf of Sur-
MR. CHARLES N. REYNOLDS, Sr'r'r1'tary. .7V1e1li1'111 Sfhool
Four Hundred Elf'-'veil
The Medical School
HE University of O rego n Medical
School is located in Portland on a
beautiful campus of 108 acres spread
over the crest of Marquam Hill, overlooking
the snow peaks of the Cascade lVIountains. the
' Willamette River, and the city business dis-
trict which is but one and one-half miles dis-
tant. The School of Medicine was founded
in 1887 by a charter from the Board of Re-
gents of the University, and has operated continuously as a class "A" insti-
tution since the time that the rating of medical schools was undertaken by
the American Mediczll Association.
ln 1919 the old home of the Medical School on 23rd and Lovejoy Streets
was destroyed by fire and the school was moved to its new home on Marquam
Hill. Since that date the development of the institution has been rapid, in
conformation with plans which extend into the future. The first unit of
the building was supplemented in 1921 by ft new structure which constitutes
the main body of the completed plant as designed by the architects. This
building came as the "result of a gift from the General Education Board,
which was matched by the State Legislature.
ln 1923 the heirs of Mr. Frank S. Doernbecher made a gift of EFZ00,000
to the Medical School for the purpose of erecting a children's hospital on
the campus. During the present year, a gift of 88 acres of land on Mar-
quam Hill adjoining the original campus, was made by Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
jackson and Philip L. Jackson. This tract of land makes possible the con-
tinuation of the plans of hospitalization and growth which will one day place
Marquam ,Hill on a parity with any medical center in the United States.
The plans of development have also' embraced the entire course of in-
struction. A course in medicinenhas been established which covers seven
years of work on the part of students after completing the high school course.
lt is therefore possible now for a boy or girl who plans a life of medical
practice, research, or teaching to enter the University of Oregon at Eugene
as a freshman and continue a coherent program until the degree of Doctor
of Medicine is conferred. I
ln the immediate future, it is expected that gifts from Northwest citi-
zens will enable further centralization and enrichment of the facilities for
clinical teaching and medical research and there is every reason to believe
that the Mediczll Center of the Northwest will develop with its territory.
'l'he Dnlles, Oregon
ill. S., lll2l
l"irst Lieut. U.S M.R.C.
Alpha lilllllill Knppn
H :1 rold L. Averill
l"il'St llieut. U.S.lVl.R.C
Sigma Xi, Nu Siyrmn Nu
Stamford University, 1920
Nu Sigma Nu
Phi Klllrllll Psi
Hobart D. Belknap
University ul' Oregon, lll2l
First Lim-ut U.S.M.Ii.C.
Phi Deltn 'I'heln
Alpha: Kllllllll Kappa
Squire Smith liozorlh
University nl' Oregon, 1921
Alphn Kuymn Knnpn
lfmzr llumlrml 'I'l1irl1'rz1
Charles M. Cunning
University ol' Southern
lin rl C. Clark
University of Oregon, 11121
Alphn Kzuupn Knmm
Charles C. Coghlan
University of Cnliforniu,
Senior Class President
Delta 'l'nu Delta
Glenn F. Cuslnnun
University of Cnlifurnin,
George B. Dewees
Snn l"r:1neiseo, Cnlifornin
University ol' Cnlifnrnia,
Frank ll. Douglass
Wnshinnxton State Col-
lexre. l'h.G., 1019
I-'irst Liuut. U.S.M.R.C.
Nu Siprmn Nu
Earl D. Du Bois
First Lieut. U.S.M.lt.C.
Nu Sigma Nu
Rolmbin E. Fisher
Juergen Julius Frahm
University ol' Oregon,
First Lieut. U.S.M.R.C.
Walter Wallace Gilbert
University ol' Oregon, 11121
First Lieut. U.S,M.R.C.
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Bernard john Hanley
Ohio State University,
University ol' Oregon,
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Herbert W. Hyatt
University of Oregon, 1921
Four Hundred Fourteen
Lorenzo D. lnskeep, Jr.
University ol' California,
l"irst Lieut. U.S.M.R.C.
Alpha Omega Alpha
East Oakland, California
University ol' California
University ol' Oregon,
East Oakland, Californian
University of Oregon,
Kenneth P. Luncefield
University of Oregon,
Class President 1921-2
Phi Delta Theta
Nu Sigma Nu
University ol' Calilorma,
David J. Lawson
First Lieut. U.S M,R.C.
John F. LeCocq
University of Oregon, 1920
Alpha Omega Alpha
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Laurie Paul Lind
First Lieut. U.S.M.R.C.
Grace D. Linklater
Reed College, A.1i., 1922
Senior Class Secretary
Alpha Epsilon Iota
Ellsworth Fra neis Lucas
University ul' Oregon, 1921
Sophomore Class Pres.
joseph B. McCarthy
University of Oregon,
First Lieut. U.S M.R.C.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Nelson W. Mercier
University ol' Oregon, 1921
Alpha Kappa Kappa
University ol' Oregon, 1921
Junior Class Secretary
Alpha Epsilon Iota
University ol' Oregon, 1921
Barton E. Peilen
Santa Fe, New Mexico
University of Washing-
First Lieut. U.S.lVl.R.C
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Leslie 'l'. Peery
University ol' Oregon, 1921
' Sherman E, Rees
University oi' Oregon, 1921
Verner E. Reurly
University ol' Oregon, 1920
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Leo. Il. Schatz
University ol' Oregon,
James Louclen Sears
University of Oregon, 1921
First Lieut. U.S.M.R.C
Nu Sigma Nu
Harley Rex Shields
Colle. L B 9 1016
'KH .... .
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Paul W. Spickarml
University of Oregon, 1021
First Lim-ut. U.S.M.R.C.
Alpha Kappa Kappa
University ol' Washing-
First Lieut. U.S.M.R.C.
Nu Six-Emu Nu
Four IIumfr1'd Si.A?H'l'lI
William W. Sutherland
Coeur rl'Alcne, Idaho
University of Idaho,
Phi Gamma Delta
john W. Unis
College, A.B , 1917
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Roswell S. Waltz
First Lieut. U.S.M.R.C.
Adolph W. Weinzirl
University of Washing-
First Lieut. U.S.M.R.C.
Alpha Kappa Kappa
' ' ' . 'X F K, ' It fri
7 ' , l 5 1 V 4 F
an F "' js ' X' L K rf . ff
, x .. N-: Q.
.. xx f h y f . .
,st XX 1 1 I E A
l 9 ,Qi . ,
. ,X - , .75 -i -
. 3 . as 2' G5 g. pl
'. j s, -.'. .dw ' X-gu
1 4 ix Q iv
.I fi . 1
Watkins Dowd . LcC0cq., M. liridprcman Hunter
Osgood Sch reudcr Holbrook lnskuep LeCocq., J.
Alpha Omega Alpha
l'lUIllIll!?Il 111 Ihr Ulliwrxily of Illizloix, lllgusf 25, 1902
ALPHA OF OREGON
I11.rN1ll1'1l nf flu' Ul1if1't'r.vify of Urrgon flltfrlirnl School, 1923
Non-secret, fourth year Medical Honor Society, membership to which is based
entirely upon SCHOLARSHIP, moral qualifications being satisfactory-the only order
of its kind in medical schools on this continent. Its de inite mission is to encourage
personal honesty and the spirit of medical research.
FRATRES IN FA CUL'1'A'l'E
Dean Richard B. Dillehunt Harold li. Myers, M. D.
Ralph A. Fenton, M. D.
J. Earl Else, M. D.
Harold C. Bean, M. D.
Lawrence Selling, M. D.
lsidor C. Brill, M. D.
Ray W. Matson, M. D.
Lyle B. Kingfery, M. D.
Blair Holcomb, M. D.
Raymond E. Watkins, M. D.
Virgil E. Dudman, M. D.
FRATRES IN UN I VERSITAT
Ruth E. Watkins, M. D. Marion Le Cocq, M. D.
Hugh A. Dowd, M. D. Morris L. Bridgeman, M.D.
Otis B. Schreuder, M. D.
VV. Paul Holbrook L. Dow lnskeep
Four 11llllI1'I'L'li SIF1lI'llfl'l'7l
Eugene Rockey, M. D.
Robert L. Benson, M. D,
Ralph C. Matson, M. D.
Garrett L. Hynson, M. D.
Arthur Rosenfeld, M. D.
VVarren C. Hunter, M.
Edwin E. Osgood, M. D.
john F. Le Cocq
Alpha Kappa Kappa
UPSILQN 7'l'ff'f" Inxtallezl Illarch 21,
CHAPTER ' 1903
Robert C. Coffey, M. D.
1 "Q X
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
William H. Huntington, M. D. Ralph C. Matson, M. D
W. Donald Nicholsen, M. Eupzene P. Steinmetz, M. D. J. M. Short, M. D.
Albert H. Mathieu, M. D. A. E. Mackay, M. D. Ralph C. Walker, M. D
Edmonde J. Labbe, M. D. James Frances Bell, M. D. Irving' M. Lupton, M. D
J. B. Bilderback, M. D. Noble Wiley Jones, M. D. Allen P. Noyes, M. D.
J. Earl Else, M. D. Simeon E. Josephi, M. D. Carleton P. Pynn, M. D
J. C. Elliot King, M. D. Ira A. Manville, M. D. Ranall F, White, M, D
Ray W. Matson, M. D. Frank M. Taylor, M. D. Marr Basaillon, M. D.
Charles B. Bodine, M, D. Frank McCauley, M. D. Frank Butler, M. Df.
Henry W. Howard, M. D. Earnest F. Tucker, M. D. Carl Emmons, M. D.
Garret Lee Hynson, M. D. Otis F. Akin, M. D. Edwin Eugene Osgood, M D
Darwin L. Palmer, M. D. William E. Savage, M. D. E. E. Gambee, M. D.
Ivan M. Wolley, M. D. William Livingstone, M D
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Squire S. Bozorth
Earl C. Clark
Walter W. Gilbert
Wilbur M. Bolton
Clifford M. Carlson
Raymond F. Jones
Gordon B. Leitch
Roderic R. Belknap
Rudolph A. Bisset
H. Jackson Capell
Clifford A. Dickey
T. J. Abraham
C. C. Carter
R, B. Gran-rin
R. H. Crandall
Bernard J. Hanley
John F. LeCocq
Joseph B. McCarthy
Nelson W. Mercier
Thomas J. McCain
Webster K. Ross
Fred C. Adams
Dwight W. Gregg:
Gordon M. James
Cecil W. McCain
H. L. Greene
R. A. Hunt
A. N. Joslyn
Vcrner E. Ruedy
Harley R. Shields
Paul W. Spickard
Irving.: C. Thomas
Douglas W. Ritche
Birchard A. Van Loan
Harold W. Dobbin
Arthur D. Pochert
Ralph E. Poston
Robert M. Stuart
Charles W. Lemery
Four Ilundrfd Eighteen
4. , .1
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Allen llelknmr, H. Bozorth Clawlc Gilbert Hunley LeCocq,
McCarthy Mercier Peclen Ruedy Shields Spicknrd Unis
Weinzirl Bolton Curl:-ion Leitch McCain, C. Nom-:ore Ross
Thomas Ritchie Ven Loan Dnbbin Belknap, R. Bissett Camell
Dickey Arluma Gre1.r1,r James McCain, T. Pochert Puston
Stewart Lemery Abrahams Carter Crnprin Crandall Greene
Hunt Jones, E, Joslyn IJCCOCQ, E. Powers Warren NViswull
PJD Signla Flu
BICTA NU Illxfrlllrfrl fllrly 76.
CHAPTER 3835 IWQ
H. C. Bean, M. D.
L. Boyzlen, M.
Coffen, M. D.
FRATRES IN FACUL'l'A'l'E
A. E. Gourdeuu, M. D,
G. W. Millctt, M. D.
Geo. N. Pease, M. D.
A E D
T' H- Blair Holcomb, M. D. . ,i Rockcy, M, .
.l. lv. Dickson, M. D. W-. P- H0lb1'00k- B- S- H. P. Rush, M. D.
R. M. Dnllnnn, M. D. A- W- Hulmtm- M- D- E. w. si. Pierre, M. D.
V. E. Dnfln-inn, M. DL C- Huflm- M- D- s. H. shnlilnn, M. D.
A. B. Dykmzln, M. D. 1' M' 'lfwce' M' D' E. W. Simmens, M. D.
R. A. l-mninn. M. D. F- A- Kfehle' M- D- .l. Guy sri-ohm, M. D.
J. H. Fiimilibnn, M. D. L- B- K'.nfwY- M- 3- K. J. Swenson, M. D.
H. H. l+'0-ilnnn, M. D. F- B- Kismet- M- - R. E. Watkins, M. D.
w. C. Foster, M. D. Wm- S- Knmf- M- D- R, H. Wellington, M. D
G. B. Garrison, M. D, C' R' Mcclme' M' D' J. R. Steilptall, M. D.
FRATRES IN UNlVERSl'l'ATE
Harold L. Averill Frank H- Douffhlss Kenneth P. Lancefield
Paul Bzriley l I?-iloliggok Jzls.. L. Sears
D. W. E. Baird AY-mur-C' Jones Alvla G. Young
John C. Adams . French P. Moore
Earl M. Anderson - 5VL1,Q0'Lf3EC2jSQ1'm H. E. Nichols
Meredith G. Beaver Margin 'A' Howard Kenneth G. Smith
Walter l". Brodie Robqrt L McArthur Ralph L. Taylor
Glenn Campbell G Magee John H. White
Howard W. Chamberlain ' Tho:-i. D. Wyatt
Adnu M. Boyd . Wnltfrr Nichol
Wolcott E. Buren K-FE"fIQ?Y h ll .lnhn D. Rankin
Virpril E. Cameron Deon lf'L 'elf to A Howard Stoub
wm. P. Chisholm Caffe J SW1? Milton ls. srninei-
Marvin R. Eby as' ' urmy Philip M. Strowbridyze
Richard B. Adams Harold. Chllnman Lloyd Hockctt
R. H. Allumbauizh A. Ch1'lSt0Dhel'son Verden Hockett
Alfred Balle Edw.EMans Raymond McKeown
Hurry Beck C. R. Doryrhcr A. O. Pitman
Wm. Bittner John C. Flndluter Chas. A. Preusr-l
J. E. Buckley M- F. Gourley Robt. L. Strickland
Offirerx Bala Nu Chapter, Nu Sigma Nu
President - Earl D. DuBois Trezlsurel' - - - W , P, Ch',h 1
Vice-President - - Harold E. D'dm:1.n 'Historian - - Arliillur C.l:loKi1y-i
Secretary - - Chas. J. Murray Serizezmt-at-Arms Milton B. Stigingr
Four Hundrrd Tfwcnly
L 4' , ie V
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A 1 va X.
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s in " 1' ' I
Averill Hailey Baird
Douglass DuBois Holbrook Jones Lnncefield Sears Young
Adams, J. Anderson Beaver Brodie Campbell Chamberlain Dedman
Grieve Howard McArthur McBee Moore Nichols, H. Smith
Taylor White Wyatt Boyd Buren Cnmeron Chisholm
Eby Fralcy Kicnholz Leavitt Murray Nichol, W. Rankin
Staub Steiner Strowbridfze Adams, R. Allumbauxrh Balle Beck
Bittner Buckley Chapman Christopherson Evans Faryrher Findlater
Hackett, V. Sourley Hockett, L. MeKe0wn Pitman Preuss Strickland
Four Iluzzdrml Tfwcnly-one
Insfnllefl af Ihr? Uzziwrsity
Bl5'1 A Ll-IAP PIER
of Oregon Meliz'f1l Srlmol IJl'CC'll1bF7' 31, 7914
1 'WAY' I in
12,115 " er
,Z V J..
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FRATRES IN FACULTATE
. F. R. Menne Dr. G. Burget
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
William Sutherland George Dewees
' Charles Coghlan
Four Hundred Tfwenly-lfwo
l V N. lg
'F Nl X
vi 'R' , lr 1,5 Q
if 2 A l 1'
Zig' xg f
l, at W, b
Rees Lucas Sutherland Dewccs
Berg Kenney Martin Christmas
Hoxey Watters Edblom Serruricr
McCarthy Campbell Norris Horsefall
Four Ilundrcd Tfwenly-three
.- v '
K. 5 5
,, .1 I
Q 4 R! l ll '
4, - .,,,. I 4
. , I 75
Cushman Fisher Lawrence Lawson Waltz Dickinson West Adler
Brand Corneliusscn Gilstran von Hunxzen Page Read Rice Bollam
Bramble Chaimov Duncan Harbnuxrh, O. Harba.uy.rh, L. Heath Hope Losli mursiloll
Theta Kappa Psi
GAMMA NU CHAPTER
Inxfrzllezl af the Uniwrsity of Oregon Mzfzlicrll School fllarch, 1921
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
William B, Holden, M. D., F. A. C. S. Karl P. Moran, M. D., F. A. C. S.
Clarence L. McCusker, B. S., M. D. Clinton Thienes, M. D.
I-I. J. Sears, A. B., Ph. D. A. A. Witham, M. D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Glenn F. Cushman - David J. Lawson
Roman E. Fisher Waker Lawrence Roswell s. Waltz
Lee W. Dickinson jesse H. West
George H. Adler
ohn W Brand
J Clarence L. Gilstrap
Eyolf F. L. Corneliussen
Adolph P. von Hungen
Milton Verne Duncan
Lloyd J. Harbaugh
Oril S. Harbaugh
G. Mackenzie Heath
Darrell C. Bollam
A. S. Chaimov
Four Hundred Tfwenly-four
Warren E. Page
Farra L. Read
Raymond M. Rice
Robert B. Hope
C. E. Marston
Q Ib- xg.
Campbell Sherwood Hughgg
Alpha Epsilon Iota
Ilzslzlllwl 111 flu' Ulli7'l'I'.S'lfj' of Urvgon .,ll1l1lIl7'j', 1922
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Bertha Sahin Stuart Dyment, M. D.
FRATRIES IN UNlVliRSI'l'A'I'1E
Milrlrerl Mumhy Grace D. Linklater'
Helen Miller Flora Campbell
Veda P. Sherwood Ruth Hughes
Four Ilumlrrd Tfwrnly-fifvz'
ST. V1NcaNT's Hosvrml.
Mur,'rNoMAx-1 COUNTY I-Iosvmu.
Four llundrfd Tfwenly -,fix
Dk. VVl1,Mo'r C. Foshan
lJmvmNs'1'kA'r1oNs FROM I'lmm,Y PliRFl5c'1'lcn M0m2I.s
l"rz11r llumlrm' Tfwmlly-.rcfvcrz
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Minor Surgery Class Uuniorsj 'l'hree of a kind
Portland Free Dispensary
Six Bone Heads Every morning till 2 a. m.
oslyn's Playmate X-ray in Portland Free Dispensary
Four Hundred Tfwenly-eight
gy 11-W PU5
IIKXOXTUEDI XE S
' I"uur lllmdrzra' Tfwmlfy-uimr
In Explanation to the Public
N reading the annals-historic and current--of this beloved campus
herein written, it is perhaps Well to mention a certain matter of
which everyone has, no doubt, been heretofore ignorant.
Therefore, be it known that to undertake so personal and intricate
a work as this must necessarily be, it is practically taken .for granted that
the editors must flee to safety for a period of not less than 30 days after
publication or stand bravely out in the open and unflinchingly face the
angry revengeful mob.
We wish to make it publicly known that though being both real he-
men, we have decided to adopt the former course. Not only do we wish
to make it known that we are hitting for the great open spaces but we
also wish to advise our creditors to hold all bills and accusations against
us until our reappearance at the end of said 30 days.
We wish to here express our gratification for the helpful services of
Virgil Wylie, Emil Berg, Boll Keeney and several others who so willingly
zlizlefl us on Ihis suicidal venture.
l"our Hundred Thirty
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The Home New
MISS FRENCH RECEIVES
BRUISE ON EASTER EGG HUNT
Junction City, Ore.-Just as
she was about to pick up a
darling blue Easter egg which
had been previously hid there
to be found, Miss Babette
French slipped and bruised thc
back of her neck. According
to a very personal statement
issued tonight by Dr. Willmer
Wester, who took upon him-
self the case to the News re-
porter, the bruised spot could
have been avoided if the young
girl had not had her hair so
bobbed. As it was, the mark
is now on her neck where her
hair should properly cover it.
Miss French found 108 hard
boiled eggs which is three more
than that found by the nearest
one to her in the party. There
were three in the party and
after eating the eggs the dinner
planned for the evening was
called off on account of Miss
Miss French tells of how her
father and two brothers used
to be easily addicted to bruises
at the slightest provocation.
She, it was fou11d, has also had
bruises before. The last one
which she could recall was got-
ten at a meeting of the Mill
society in the Spring. "She will
be able to enter school again
in the fallf' cried Dr. Westel'
who uses the Pinkham system.
Her mother has quit work to
watch over her during the
pending of the illness.
Junction City, Ore.-M i ss
Babette French, who has just
recently made a comeback from
college at the Oregon State
University, was unusually en-
tertained at a feed given by
Mrs. Claude Goffan in her din-
ing room there sometime yes-
terday. Among those present
were several of her friends and
Mrs. King's little niece who
waited on the guests. This was
the same afternoon on which
Ernie Gross ran for mayor
amidst great applause. Roger
Black, who was finally elected,
has returned to his home in the
mountains and according to
him, he will make an annual
visit to Springfield to see that
things are going along alright.
Mrs. Goffan served special Uni-
versity of Oregon ice cream
for all those present. This was
a new stunt for the town. It
was colored with Oregon State
College's traditional colors-.
green and yallow, which blend
unusual. lt was made by means
of Mrs. Cartwright's recipe and
was eaten by all.
Miss French was heard to
utter these phrases, "Oh, you're
all treating me so wonderful,"
and there was a large tear
dripped into her cake which
was served also, of course, later
in the afternoon.
lt was definitely rumored
tonight that Ernie Gross has
been fraudulating his wife's
savings account and so it was
a great gift of fate that Roger
Black was elected to be our
mayor. He will also serve in
the capacity of sheriff and con-
stable if possible.
Miss French was the guest
of honor at the tea and she
wishes by means of the News
to thank all those who ex-
pressed their sentiments at the
tea which Mrs. Goffan gave her
Junction City, Ore.-Miss
Babette French arrived back
here to her home from where
she was intending college at the
University of Oregon in lin-
genia Oregon which is located
Four Hundred Thirty-five
SM miles northeast of here ac-
cording to the road signs.
Miss French was immediately
looked up on her return by the
News correspondent. Mr. Jones
the correspondent who invented
this paper 15 years ago and
brought it up to what it is
turned the buzzer on the young
college girl's front porch. He
was surprised but delighted
that Miss French herself an-
swered the door. She explained
that she had just come out of
the living room after feeding
the chickens. "Then we both
sat down on opposite boxes,"
said Mr. Jones, "and the inter-
One interesting and college-
like thing about Miss French
that Mr. Jones noted peculiarly
was that she had had her hair
barbed. lilushingly Miss French
admitted that she belonged to
several honorable fraternities.
Among these were the Mill race
society which met in the Spring,
Mammal and Gill, honorable
biologicle club, and tiilbert's
demented psychology course.
Miss French is the second
young lady from Junction City
who has left her home and fam-
ily which has always brought
her up right to leave off in pur-
suit of greater knowledge.
Miss French brought her
father a beautiful big Oregon
penant which lay across the
piano and also her mother who
received a salad fork which is
the beginning of a new silver
service to which she can add to
year after year.
lNith tears in her deep green
eyes the last words which Miss
French uttered as the corre-
spondent left the kitchen was-
"'l'ell them I love my Alma
A' . 24 ,
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LIVES GF QDEAI
Robert Stigma Mutz
Robert Stigma Mutz was born
at an early agein Portland in
1910. Robert was a husky little
fellow weighing in at 14 pounds
and 15 ounces. He should have
been twins. A few days after his
fourth birthday Robert began to
walk .and he has been walking
In 1913 Robert
was entered in the
baby show as blue
ribbon stock and
w o n th e fi r s t
Robert, like all
ican boys experi-
enced many temp-
his boyhood life.
Once when he
went to a little
birthday party he
a cup of coffee. The temptation
was very great and just as he
raised the cup to his lips his
mother's words came to his
mind. " My dear son, never
drink coffee for it may Stunt
your growth." With a sudden
turn he thrust his cup to the
floor, turned, and stalked
straight from the house and on
to home and his mother's arms.
On another occasion Robert
succumbed to the only crime of
his life of which we have record.
I-Ie was caught stealing pennies
from a blind man. When asked
to explain his unmanly conduct
he said, "I cannot tell a lie. I
did it. But 1 have
to be a graduate
manager and was
Robert, like all
other great colleg-
ians, saw and has
realized a great vi-
sion. Robert's vi-
sion ,was that of be-
coming a g re at
And now we see
him as the great
anything that you
tackle get you down," is his
And so, dear reader, like the
lives of all great men, this entic-
ing story of the life of a great
Collegian, Robert Stigma, the
greatest of Mutz, should serve
as a fitting example for those to
Kenneth Index Steffanson
In 1908 when Portland was
oniy a small village, Kenneth
Steffanson was born to his fath-
er and mother. They decided to
name him Kenneth in memory
of his grandfather whose name
was also Steffanson.
Kenneth grew to be a strap-
ping youth of-oh, r
say-six years of
age or so and his
father earned a liv-
ing for the entire
mother had a great
love for him and
she used to take
him for long walks
down along the
water front where
he used to take off
his shoes and stock- I
ings and wade in
up to his neck and
watch the river boats as they shot
past. Thus he learned to love the
water with its oily surface and
one day as he stood in the river
and looked at a large torpedo
boat across on the opposite shore
he said, "Mother, some day I am
going to be a great army officer
and join the Infantry." "May
your wish come true, my dearf'
answered his mother and she
sang, "I Didn't Raise My Boy
to Be a Soldier."
And so as he nursed and pre-
served his original ambition,
Kenneth has finally nosed his
way to the front and was recent-
ly made the commander-in-chief
o f t h e Military
D a n c e during
which occasion he
showed a loton the
ball. He it was who
pronounced the af-
fair one of the
greatest of campus
leaders at Camp
Lewis are impa-
ti ently awaiting
' al there next sum-
mer and have al-
ready started some new novelty
drilling which they will put on
for his benefit in the early sum-
Kenneth Index Steffanson-
soldier, poet, and B. A. major.
His name fills our very being
with a tender love and memory
which will never swindle. For
he was a he-man.
Four Iizmdred Thirty-nin
Victor Stain Rizzlay
Beer made Milwaukee, Wis-
consin, famous while Victor
Stain Rizzlay made Milwaukie,
Victor was born two years
after the year that prune raising
was dicovered to be profitable in
Oregon. The exact connection
here is unknown '
but there are sever-
Victor has al- -
w a y s b e e n a
healthy young fel-
low except for one
dancing every girl
complains that he
has rickets. CMed-
ical term for un-
etc.D He learned of
this very indirectly
for when one has
such a trouble as this even his
best friends will not tell him
Now the insidious part of
Victor Stain Rizzlay's life has
been his failure to capture a life
mate. However the rays of good
fortune are finall'y shining on
Victor for he has learned what
he formerly lacked in clutching
a woman's heart and is now the
persistent lover of the woman
known as "Ivory." She is 99
44f100 per cent pure, while the
other 56fl00 is just her own
All through his life, Victor
has been blessed with unusual
he was nine years
old he thought how
exciting it would
be to set off some
at a Holy Roller
V--iffliiifi meeting. His act
brought down the
lr., : .gnfl
During his col-
lege life his origin-
ality has made him
very famous. Once
he thought up an
- original method of
being elected vice-president of
the student-body. This has been
his greatest success., In this he
also brought the house down-
that is he brought his own house
down to the polls.
As we look back on such men
as Victor Stain Rizzlay, we can-
not help but realize how small
the rest of the world really is.-
Four Hundred Forty
Basil Axel Bjurke
As Timothy Cloran has often
quoted with tears in his eyes,
"There is only one great person
born during each generationf,
The University of Uregon is un-
usually fortunate in having
within it a personage who be-
yond a doubt is the greatest liv-
ing man of the age
- B a s i l A x e l
Basil was born in
Portland in a little
frame h o u s e of
three rooms and a
basement W h i c h
was located where
the new Salvation
Army headquart- ii
ers now stand. Bas-
il was an amiable
little fellow with
rosy cheeks, b o W '
legs, a n d dirty -
hands. I-Ie was liked by all his
best friends and, as can be seen
in his picture, he was very prom-
As Basil grew from boyhood
into manhood a great desire
surged in his breast. "In what-
ever I do I want to 100 per cent
all-American l" he was heard to
say in 1897. To this end has the
sterling young man worked his
way until now he has most de-
servedly attained the title of
"All-American manager." "No
matter what you do, do it swell,"
is Bjurke's advice to those who
are to follow.
Bjurke has just recently re-
turned from a speaking tour
around the United
States and f r o m
one of his dinner
talks at the San
ber of Commerce,
Squawk" q u o t e s
"Fellows, the only
thing it takes to be-
come an All-Amer-
ican manager is
that old pep and
vinegar and grim
a long hard road to climb but
once you get there I'll tell the
world it's sure keen stuff. And
now I'll bid ,you all good night
and by gosh I love you all. Hot
Dog, everybody !" ,
Now does there live or breathe
a man who holds a doubt that
Basil Axel Bjurke is our great-
est living example? I ask you!
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THROUGH THE LIBERALITY
OF THESE FIRMS THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS
VOLUME HAS BEEN MADE
IN SHOWING OUR APPRECIATION
WE URGE YOUR PATRONAGE
Four Hundred Forty-fifvc
LIST OF ADVERTISERS
Aldrich and Aldrich
Allen 8: Lewis
Carl R. Baker
Booth-Kelly Lumber Co.
College Side lnn
Dimm 8: Sons Printing Co.
Eugene Farmers Creamery
Eugene Steam Laundry
First National Bank
J. K. Gill Co.
Paul D. Green
Griffin-Babb Hardware Co.
The Three Hazelwoods
Hicks-Chatten Engraving Co.
jones and jehlinger
Linn Drug Co.
Lipman, Wolfe Sz Co.
McMorran Sz Washburne
Meier 8: Frank
Millionaire's Club Cafeteria
David Molloy Co.
Mountain States Power Co.
North Pacific College
Northwestern National Bank
Olds, Wortman 8: King
-I. C. Penney Co.
Price Shoe Co.
Table Supply Co.
White Electric Co.
Four Hundred Forty-.tix
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The Shfgality Store of Portland
LARGEST DISTRIBUTORS of
MERCHANDISE AT RETAIL
IN THE NORTHWEST
"The Store That Saves and Serves"
mf THE QUALITY STORE
OF PORTLAND. OREGON
FIFTH. SIXTH, MORRISON, ALDLR STS. I
Four llundrcd l"orty-.vefvelz
Oficial Photographers for The Oregana
Portraits of Character '
Portrait, Commercial and EUGENE
Home Portrait Photography S A L E M
Four Ilundrvd Forty-eight
X N swiss.
S Q sslxsx
s ss, . . .
x X S Oi I Nl
' ' Q ss
X on N
All Kinds of
DANNER - ROBERTSON
77 llnst Ninth Street
"Paint for Iffvery Surfmien
WVhen you have any painting to do
select your needs from our very
' ' l"r111ning
fl Plrtiu e
ii ' Pifilzres an .
i" A I ., VVe Carry a Large Stock o
'i 4' . I' Pictures, Moulding and
lnoliforthis ' n!nGreen 9
indwhiteailimlependanf L U D F O D S
0'al"'2" rUgl2:::1'L1't PAINT-WA1,1, PAl'lER-AR1' GOODS
922 Willamette St. Phone 749
The Besl drgzunenl We llfwe For This Slore
IS QUALITY AND RELIABILITY
lf the huyer is set solely upon cheapness in price irrespective of quality
WE ARE HOPELESSLY LOST
lvlerchzlndise must have integrity :md :to must the merchtmt when he speaks of
the goods :md sets the price.
We have long felt that :1 community would develop tl store into a great institu-
tion if it makes certain that there, :lt all times, are to be found the dependable
merehzlndise it needs and likes. Today our reputation for handling only goods of
quality at fair prices is our most vnluzlhle zissrt.
We Are Building Our Business to Last!
wlg'9u07'I'dfIlf?yV if -
' I. STYLE 'UUALITYQ 'EEUNUMY ' '
Four Ilundrrd Forty-nine
,,.vsg,r:,7. z' July, A,
Judge Marion Dicky five years after passing
for something to that Kfffff,
"Variety is the vice of life."-Mar-
"The rolling car gathers no womenfl
"All the world loves the back seat."
"A lift in time saves six cents."-
"He who laughs last does not see
the joke."-Bill C.
"Love and let love."-Dick Godfrey.
"An ounce of Scotch is worth a
quart of claret."-john Omeara.
"Give me victory or give me alibi."
"You can lead a nugget to rushing,
but you can't make him pledge."--
Wilbur Webster. V ,
"The proof of the gate receipts is in
the seating."-Jack Benefiel.
SONG OF DESIRE
I'm going to find a woman, a woman
all for me,
As yet l don't .know where she is, or
even who she'll be,
She's going to have an auto, a great
And when I go to see her she's going
to bring me back.
Her dad will be a millionaire, but he
seldom will be home,
So when I go to see her, we'll always
He's gonna have a'cellar that is full of
This cellar will have everything, ex-
cept a key and lock.
I forgot to mention something, beside
which all else is mild,
Her dad will have tuberculosis, and
she'll be the only child.
Lord Helpus, Girls E
Four Hundred Fifty
Pgmw a ll
75 I . 2"Llx
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I ,""3.'7ri-'rf ,-9 F"
Pictures of Stunts
1 and Sports from
? 1916 to 1925
1 't' 'E
5 tif' A A DEVELOPING
g '-4t11- ".1 PR1N'1'1NG
it 1 ,1,. -,,, ENLARGING
" 1. 7 . .-". gf-ff, '1'1N'1'1NG
AND CARL R. BAKER
7 W. Seventh Street
996 Willamette Street EITGENE CQRECEON
01, "Known for goof! l'1OflIl'.1'H
Drug tore I '
713 NVII,I,AME'I"I'E ST.
IQUGIQNE 1 1 : OREGON
ELE','EN'l'l'l AND ALDER
- AND -
Linn Drug Co.
76+ WlLLAME'l"I'E STREET
To Eugeneis Largest
Ouifilfers to Zllen, '
LVOITIUH and Chila'ren
Those chaps who
always wear the
new things first
are usually our
customers - - -
A young men's store-hy young
men for young men-A store
that features the new things, the
Jones SL Jehlinger
Mae fs CUSTOM snnvr MAKERS
381 Washington St. Portland, Ore.
fl SXIFIL' AND SOUND
C. A. ELKINS '
The Power Co.
,, n 0 .
U D Q a on
,moo n ,,
is on woo Q ,ann
o' 0 oo o o
Q , D o
Q u can
Be ez Shareholder
Put your spare money to work for
you in a company supplying elec-
tricity, gas anrl water, to many cities
and towns in Oregon.
Inquire at Our Nearert Offire
Four llumlrrd Fifty-Ilwu
Diary Of A Co-Ed
Friday-Feel that some mistake
must have been made in regard to my
case, or else, the Recording Angel
missed the last house party. St. Peter
looked at me kinda funny and he
thought something was wrong, but
finally admitted me after consulting
his card catalogue. The Gates of
Heaven squeaked like anything.
Saturday-Pesuaded Lady Godiva
and several other angels to bob their
hair. They sure looked better. Found
a package of cigarettes in my binder
Cwhich they mercifully allowed me
to bring alongj and several of us sent
Lord Fountleroy down for a light. We
let him play with us girls, because
he's the only man in Heaven and feels
lonely, anyway. When he got back
we lit up, but Elsie Dinsmore choked
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N .s Mr'
so bad we were afraid she would
wake the dead.
Talked St. Peter into appearing in
golf togs, but it was a mistake. His
Scotch legs look better in their prim-
It's my turn in the tubi-1 .
Sunday-Never will learn to play
this damn harp. Sat on a cloud all
day and watched a football game in
Hell between U. of O. and O. A. C.
Alumnus.. Was given five demerits
for yelling. Sure feel lonesome.
Monday-Mistake has been discov-
ered and am to be sent at once to
proper place. Have promised to write
to all the Angels. Feel sorry for them
having to stay in this God-forsaken
place, but they should have known
better. Hope I get there in time for
I-Iell's Home-Coming week.
Four 1lundrL'd Fifty-Illrce
'LWe're On ur Way
O U N G men and
women who achieve
that thing called success
know what they want,
where they want to go.
They have mapped out
their plans for this "trip"
just as they figure train
arrivals and departures
for a trip across the con-
tinent. They aren't just
"on their Way." They
have a definite objective.
"My bank" is a vital
factor, Whatever you may
choose to do. Take a
banker into your confi-
dence. I-Ie'll be glad to
advise with you. Small
accounts grow into large
ones. Think of the ex-
amples you could cite,
And so you can see
Why a bank Welcomes
the opportunity to be
"your bank." Here at the
First National, for in-
stance, we look back with
pleasure upon our years
of association with men
and women in whose
achievements we feel as
much pride as they.
,, i , , M , "1,,..' -.'
We . be :fl
af i iss'
1. It I ' " alll,
j ,', 51: 1 ii
, i it .' :ig - gji',,ir,,:y'i
in l il fl r J l Wlilllflllfll
The First National Bank
of Portland, Oregon
The Firsl National Bank West ofthe
Four Hundred Fifty-four
Will bring memories of college days
and those Rainbow dinners
TH E RAINBOW
I-Iizzzmixu liuiuzovuia, Prop.
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Spnrklimr, brilliant Diamonds mounted
in beautiful settings ol' stylish design for
emznyzcmunt rings our specialty.
WATCHES : JEWELRY
Large St'l!'l'flllll.f of
"11rnm.s't Goodx at Ilvnest Priest"
EASIEST CREDIT TERMS
TOTALLY DIFFERENT AND
VVasliir'gto:i at Sixth
Complete Golfing Outfit
Driver, Brassie, Putter,
Mid Iron, Mashie and Bag
Griffin-Babb Hdvve. Co.
716 Willamette Street
l e .
'i' , N
h Q35 X,
s A .. H
' '?.g:g.151'- A,"
, f gtttmxii..
is the only thing . . . provided you're not
bored by the stepee, and especially if you know
you're looking particularly well.
X will li z
l, My X' . . . and that means you must
. I F5 1' ' have clothes with that certain reserved
7' K 'ff v 1' modishness which college people de-
r 'P JQX , mand.
A a" "C ' 7 We have studied your clothes desires
cf V: 'Q and believe that here you will find
",5?.'gQi the chic, the simplicity you like in
your clothes . . . the quality that
marks you as heing distinctly a col-
QQ ' E A :MH lege man or woman.
'W " 'dl,ff-
' ' ' T - W
sqm Jt Gees.
5 'Marcbainciiso of' Merit Oniyn
Four Ilumlrmi Fifly-fifuc
wlwj " te
p l M1 nrt,y2WfUlfQ
- A nvmnzmmosronu
Putting the Golden
Rule into Business
The large buying power of our hun-
dreds of Stores would bc of small cori-
sequence if an ideal was not behind it.
The remarkable growth and success of
this Company would have been impossi-
ble without that ideal.
Serving all alike always and serving
well has won hundreds of thousands of
friends for our Stores and our high-grade
Departure from this business ideal
would not be serving you as we ourselves
would like to be served.
J. C. Penney Co.
942 Willamette Street
Strength -- Character
A financial institution
that gives efficient and
courteous service to both
small and large accounts.
Open a Savings flccount
THE UNIVERSITY CO-OPERATIVE .STORE
CORNER THIRTEENTH AND KINCAID STREETS
TEXT BOOKS, STATIONERY AND ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES
Four Hundred Fifly-,tix
"SEND IT TO THE LAUNDRY"
Student W ork Appreciated
EUGENE STEAM LAUNDRY
WILL H. HODES, Prop.
ner W. Eighth and Charnelton Phone
MILK : CREAZW
WE are prepared to give student organi-
zations special serviceand prices on
milk and cream. See us before you contract
for next year's supply. Q
EUGENE FARMERS CREAMERY
he cover for
was cre aterl by
THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO.
1857 NWESTERN AVE.CHICAGO
Four Ilundrni I"ifIy-.frfwv
' 'w I v ,
. 1 lg, Sv- ,
wif? , q- j - .
'L --ly i..,,,' rf
' Q I I ' ' -lf I I
' I T , imlgh' 1 f i I'
. f ' XX V -D I ' .v ,L
I Y n
, I IAF.. !,1.'1'g!Kj id ,im "fig ' . u t M
-4--f ff P af". I ,wtsiwii '
L -- -4.-
Brighten up for Junior Week-End and help a poor boy earn his way through school.
Note black hands from washing Gam Phi windows.
We Recommend This
Sam Wilderman walked into the I-Iam's the other day, sat
down at a table, and a waiter approached him.
IfVaiter-Can I do anything for you?
Sam-No, thank you. CHe takes a sandwich out of his
pocket and starts to eat.j
Waiter-Can I get you anything to drink?
Sam-Oh! No! Thank you Ctakes orange out of his pocket
and squeezes it.,
Waiter Csurprised, goes to the head waiterj-Do you see
that fellow over there, he isn't ordering, hut he is sitting at a
Head Waiter Cdetermined to oust him goes over to himj-
Do you know who I am? I'm the Head Waiter.
Sam-Fine, that's who I was looking for. It's 4 o'c1ockg
why l1asn't the music started?
T I-rl. li .
S lzin gl es,
Fifth and Willamette Sts.
' lklagsf-4 : U
. n 7 ,
ef , l
M Qi QE' .
The Home of
Hart Schaffner 8z Marx
if 1311 a f'
U Q it lv 'mi
T :nxt n-Iwi
su:-. e-' . Y-,N,5j,.f.-gn-A-15 1-..
:Sp 92 S H " iw V -,SQ 5 '. 4
Mild? 4 . , 'lv ,:,,,, ,Mm I 'A U :NL
El 3 1 5 L ul 4 1 'L Vi
,-. ' 1' 2' ., 1 - , .
sei:-fr 211 ' mu 1-it-E 'lla' C 3
1f3:.pff:-na 1 m'm':vq0U--' We N v .'fFPf ,
Zfifflinl - 1 131 'flu 4 f llll,
' 'Fl"JLJ A, ,gl PH... ,H
,J I 1, -- . "1" , -
.4 '5,'- '1 nv EH 5 2 "'f?15l" i
pw. -W ,'f..:.. . ,-Irv"
Between Wushinzton and Stark Streets
FOR years the lMPl':lllAL
HOTEL has b e e n head-
quarters for university f o l k s
from all parts of the Northwest,
as well as the home of hundreds
of prominent husinesra and pro-
fessional men and women when
they are in Portland. For con-
venience-it is right in the heart
of the city.
OTTO W. METSCHAN
Four llundrrd FiflyfNi1m
Corner Ninth and Willamette Sts.
Cflllfl' of Tofwn on Pru'iflr.' Iliyll-'way
All Outside Rooms
H. W. White Electric
I ' PS
Strictly Modern Moderate Prices ,IIVYTI-IHVG jfLjfCTRIC,11L
IIM. WHITE '20, Prop.
LIHORGE W. KEHGAN. Prop. 878 Willamette St. Phone 25+
Carefully Selected and Prepared
SEA FOODS, STICAKS, CHOPS
Snmr Old Plare Tru Years
727 XVill:1mette St. Eugene, Ore.
"Where College Folk
.""' "" 7 2 I
G R M'
S28 Willamette Street
Sencl for Om New Complete
Catalogue in Colors
MIDDY BLOUSES, WAISTS,
Also Athletic Clothing for Men
ALDRICH 81 ALDRICH
1857 MILWAUKEE AVE.
Four Ilundred Sixty
,., .ij 0
K y -fag Florlst
I ' l"re'.rl1 Flowers for All 01'1'11.vions
014 B H MODERN oREENnoUsE
D ' and
.' I N FLOWER STORE
X 'l'hree Blocks VVest of Campus
- S 598 East 'l'hirteenth
C llf67'f71.Q' I0 Your W'f111ts
A l w n y s relnemher that we
are ready and willing to serve
you with large stocks of C1ll'CfllllY
,,,:',41f:I0US I,-OHDS selected niereliandise nt very ren'-
0.1 N DIES . .
FOUN1'.f11N DRINKS The J.. K. C0.
Iiook.f1'll1'r.r and Smlionmxr
Fifth and Stark Streets
Portland - - - Oregon
sf' ' 'RTN-X
"rr we North Paclhc College
,ff we f
, I ,L Fw' .3192 mil Q f O
9 in rgqffjgrfi S 0 F6300
,. 'T' L .
p 1. S M y 155 5 Schools of Dentistry
-I M fi sry and Pharmacy
Il ell! - I
THE ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS
SEPTEMBER. 28th, 1925
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
The eonrses in Dentistry are Four and Five years.
The courses in l.'l1:u'mz1ey are three and four years.
The length of the Annual Sessionvis eight months.
RECOMMENDATIONS TO PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS
Prospective students, preparing to enter North'P:1cifie College of Oregon,
should include in their academic studies physics, chemistry, biology and
For Illmvtraled Cafalog, zfddrexs
East Sixth and Oregon Sts. P0l'tlfll1fl. 0112011
i L e
'W' ff Qi lr
v 4 1 v f
fe, ,, '- f,1., uTvW l I b w w-. , 1
, ,,', tr e
lflllrllwlll ll 5 ff. Fl -it V,
, . ' ing II VQEH' X
.f t 5 i' E' '
1i'iJ15" F'flwil if ml ill If
?: D1 Q1 gE,Q.:lf' V- " U1 .3 . ' V
p we '1 ,I Lk, ,. ... f .gggjggqagm tg g
ai ,L talk -4 'yx' LrJ11.'w,tg .I g-lin
vw ' ' f ' "
O SB URN Home
Make the Osburn Hotel
Your Stopping Place
While in Eugene
at the H azelwoods
in Portland !"
The Hazelwoods have long been the
favorite Portland rendezvous for U.
of O. studentsl
-IYJIIIIIIUIZTOIIS rlining roomv
-llze finer! of food
both restaurant and fountain service
-special dining rooms for parties
both large and small!
The PIXIIXIITIIFQYOII Sl. I1llZ!'I'I,U00ll
The Brofulwrzy I-Iazelwoorl
The East Side Hazelwood
any one can direct you!
Table Supply Company
"A FOOD DEPARTMENT STORE"
Fancy Groceries, Meats and
Home Cooked Foods
1'he 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. We want the students
of the University of Oregon to make this store their headquarters, when it comes
to eats. Our delicatessen and baking departments are always ready for an
emergency call. Come in, we want to know you better.
Make This Store Your Store
Cor. Ninth and Oak Streets
Four Ilundred Sixty-tfwo
My hut my feet get hot,
As l tread the Rainbow to my
l tread until l find the Lyric Spot,
And then my soul's on fire!
-WA1.'rifR EVANS KIIJDIE.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How l wonder what you are-
Wzly up in the sky so high,
My l wish that .lack was light
enough to fly!
I flit along like a daisy,
My wings spread eight feet from tip
l pass up all the dandelions,
And only at huttercups sip!
As l sit. ................. ..
ldly thru the night,
Little daisy ,....,.,............
'llells me ..r.................
My Curley locked God
ls quite a sight in tights.
WHY IS A COLLEGE?
Ulsnlt there some fable about the
ass disguising himself with a lion
"Yes, hut now the colleges do the
trick with a sheepskin."
Duke Carter-l just hurned a hun-
dred dollar hill.
Co-ed--Gosh! You must he a
Duke-Well, it's easier to hurn
'em than to pay 'em.
Taken especially for the folks hack home
I"r1ur1l11ndrc'd Sixly lhrrz'
Four Hundred Sixty-four
STOP IN FOR A BITE
144 FOURTH STREET
Ilclwccn Alclvr :xml Morrisnn
Allen 81 Lewis
Olds, Wgftman POR'I'l,AND, OREGON
,fLWffr.s',41' 104116 Pfelczfw B'w'f'hff
ASTORIA EUGENE LA GRANDE
PORTLAND OREGON MARSHl"II'Z1.D WALLA VVALLA
U of O. .ffzfdefzfy are afwayy welcome
M ULTNOMAH HOTEL
Addressed to a Frat Pin
I put you out on Helen,
I planted you on Joe,
And next you went to Mable,
And finally to Flo.
I coaxed you back from Helen,
I wrestled you from Joe,
I called you back from Mable,
And finally from Flo.
Now Helen rooms with Mable,
And Mable rooms with Joe,
And Joe, so goes the story,
Is rooming with Flo.
Now can you please decipher
The puzzling mystery,
,251 Why Helen,
Mable, Joe nor
No more do speak to me?
After a hot hand session at the Bachelordon
Eugenia S.-"l'll marry
you on one condition."
jalmer joson-"That's all
right, I worked off four last
Park Brown-Sol Abram-
son burned a hole in his
Ward Cook-Did he have
Park-No, his coat tail
covered the loss.
I'l1 Take One
"Marriage is a wonderful
"Yes, indeedg no family
should be without it."'
Phat Wilson demonstrating Real Slip Sox-"you just
know he wears them."
Four Hundred Sixty-:ix
OF AN ESTABLISHED
PRINTING HOUSE IS
REFLECTED IN THE
BOOKS IT PRODUCES
Administration .,,Y .,.,,,,,.,..... ..,,.,.,.,,.,........
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts ....,,. .,.....,......,..,......,.,... .........
Department of English
Extension Division ',,, ...,.,. ......
Graduate School .. .,..... ,,,,.....,..... I ..,. t .
Romance Languages .... . .....,...,........ .
School of Architecture and Allied
Arts .... .,.,,,v,....,,,....,.,...... .,.......,.A.....-.
School of Business Administration
School of Education ,,....,.......,......f.A-.-
Law ,,,.,......, ...,.,4...f.. ----.-
Music ,....f.....,..,,4., .-f.....ff,f-
Physical Education . ,
Sociology ..,...,.,.,.............. .
American Red Cross Life Saving
Corps ,,,,..,,,., ,.....,,.......... ,...,.,......v .....
Athletic Managers ,....,....,, ....,, .........
A. S. U. O. Concert Series ,. .,,.., ,,
Band , .t,,,, ,
Baseball . ,,,. ..,.,, --'--A--- -
Basketball . .,.. ..,, . .. 4f--f,
Board of Regents ,, ,,,, ,,
Campbell, President P. L.
Classes .. ..... .. .-
Sophomores ..,, .. ,,
Freshmen ,, ,, .,
Cross Country ,,,. .
Dean of Men ,,,,,, .,,,... . .
Dean of Women , .,... .. ,,
Debate Order of the 'O' .... ,,
Dillehunt, Richard B. ,
Earl, Virgil ....,, .......
Events .. ...... ..
Faculty, Medical ..........,,
Failing Beekman Awards ...,, ,
Football ..,........ ..,..
Forensics ...., .,..........,
Forensic Calendar ,,,,
Alpha Beta Chi .. ..
Alpha Tau Omega
Bachelordon ,.,.,, ,, .
Beta Theta Pi ....
Chi Psi ,, ,...
Delta Tau Delta ,.
Kappa Delta Phi ,.,.,.
Kappa Sigma ,...., .
Lambda Psi ..,,
Phi Delta Theta .... .
Phi Gamma Delta ....,
Phi Kappa Psi ,,,.,,
Psi Kappa .,,.. ,..,....... , ..
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ,.
Sigma Chi , ,,,, , ,,.,. ,t
Sigma Nu . ..,,, ,.
Sigma Pi Tau ....,,
Theta Chi .,., .,..,, . ..... .
Alpha Omega Alpha .
Alpha Epsilon Iota
Alpha Kappa Kappa ,.
Nu Sigma Nu ...., ,,,......
Phi Chi .,,..
Theta Kappa Psi ..,. ,
Track .. ,,
Tennis ,, , .,
'Four Ilundrna' Sixty-aight
.. ,..... 174
,. ,,.. 193
IN D E X- Comtinued
Gerlinger Cup ,,A,., .
Golf ..,, ,
Halls of Residence-
Hendricks .....,,,,,,,, ,,,,,
Susan Campbell ,,,.,
Thacher Cottage ..,,.
Heads of Sports. ,.., ,.
,, , . 40-1-
Homecoming ,,,.,.,.....,,v...,,,...,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, A , 119
Honor Organizations and Clubs-
Allied Art League ,,,, .,.,, A .,.,, .,,.. . 218
Alpha Delta Sigma ,,,,.,
Alpha Kappa Psi .,,,....
Beta Alpha Psi ,.,,..,,...
Beta Gamma Sigma .,....
Collegium Augustale ...,,.,.
Condon Club A ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Co-op. ,,,, ,,,, ,,AVY,,,, ,
Craftsmen Club .,...
Delta Theta Phi ,.,.....,...
El Circulo Castellano ,..,,. ,
Gra-Kos ,,,. t,,,,,,,,t,,,
Hermian Club , .
Historian Staff ,, ,. ,,,, , .
Home Economics Club At,, ,
Kwama .. ..,. .,... , .,.. .
Mathematics Club .... .
Mu Phi Epsilon .,
Mortar Board ,....,
Newman Club ..., ,.
Women's ............,.....,...,,..... 230
Oregon Knights ,,.. ,......,,..,.,......,,........ 2 15
Oregon Normal School Club ......,... 220
Pan Xenia ...........,..,..,.,,..,,,,...,... ..,,,,,., 2 08
Phi Beta Kappa ..
Phi Chi Theta t,,,
Phi Delta Phi et,,,,
Phi Mu Alpha ....,.,
Pi Epsilon Delta ...... 258
Pi Lambda Theta ,,,, , 207
Pot and Quill .....,.. 213
Samara ,,,,,,,.,. .,... . . 211
Sculpture Club ,,,1..,. 219
Sigma Delta Chi ,... 270
Sigma Delta Pi ,.,.,, 210
Sigma Upsilon ....,... 212
Sigma Xi ,,,,. , 200
Temenids ,,,. 223
Thespians ,.,,.,,.,.,.,.v. ....Y4,Y,. 2 14
Theta Sigma Phi ..,.... 269
To-Ko-Lo ,.,...,.,..,,.....,,,. Y.4....,.. 1 11
Varsity Philippinensis 228
Zeta Kappa Psi ......,, ....,.,,.. 2 Sl
Hayward, W. L. ,,,...,. ...,,,. 1 35
lnitiations , v... ..... .,..,.. . ...,........ ....., 1 2 S
Inter-Fraternity Council 367
In Memorium .....,,... ,.,,,.. ....V. t - - 4
jones, Randall, President Associated
Students ,.,,..,....,...Y..,4A........,..f..4-,-.---.----44- 35
Junior Shine Day ....AA,,.....v.. 7..-7..... 1 25
junior Week-End, 1924 ,.,,,,... 126
junior Prom ,,,...,,,.,.......,...........Y.YY4,..4....... 53
junior Week-End Committee, 1925 93
Koyl Cup .... ,,... ......... 5 7
Kuykendall, Robert ,. ,...., 22
Literary ,,,1.. 4...... 4 l
Matldock, Joe A....f..,...,,,., 133
Medical School 409
Military ..............,A. 309
Minor Sports ....,. .,,......A 1 85
Music Auditorium .........,.,.Y.......,,,,.........., 235
Men's Intra-Mural Debate Series .,,280
Four Hundred Sixty-nine
National Convention of Women's
Kappa Alpha Theta .........
Kappa Kappa Gamma .......
Kappa Omicron ...............
I, 3 ........... ......A.A......,.................... 2 94
eague' Pi Beta Phi ,w..,.o.....
Sigma Beta Phi .... .
O Tau Nu .................
Oregon Women .,..,.......,,,,...................... 283 Spellman, Bart ......4.
Oxford-Oregon Debate .....................1..... 275 Spvrts ..........-.-. . ..-...... ....- - .
Oregon Sports Writers' Association....195 Student Body Officers- -
Order of the Emerald O ,................... .... 2 65
Pan Hellenic Council ..,.....
Old Oregon ,.....
Rallies e.,......,..,,,, ,.,,.,,,,,.
Remhart, W. J. ,,.,.,,,.
Rhodes Scholarship .....
Scenic Section .............
Senior Ball ....................
Smith, Richard Shore ,.....
Alpha Chi Omega ......
Alpha Gamma Delta .......
Alpha Delta Pi ..............
Alpha Phi ........,........
Alpha Omicron Pi , ...,.
Alpha Xi Delta .........
Chi Omega ......,.....,....
Delta Delta Delta ..,...
Delta Gamma .......
Delta Zeta .............
Gamma Phi Beta , ....
Executive Council ......
Student Council ........................... ...,.
261 . . .
Student Union Drive
..........266 Summer Camp
268 ' ' '
Track . ............. .,... . .
r Q .
----------135 The Company
Underclass Mix ..........
University Choir .........
59 University Orchestra
322 Women's Athletics
338 Yell Staff
340 Y. M. C. A.
.........34-2 Y. W. C. A......
Four Hundred Sefventy
Women's League .... ............................. . ..
Women's Intra-Mural Debates ...........
Women's Order of the 'O' ............,........
Student Activity Committees .............. 40
Greater Oregon Committee .............. 39
THESE HAVE HELPED Us
CREATE THE IQ2 5 Oregcma
THE I-IICKS-CHATTEN ENGRAVING
Art and Engraving
DIMM SL SONS PRINTING COMPANY
ZELLERBACH PAPER COMPANY, PORTLAND
DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY, CHICAGO
KENNELL-ELLIS STUDIO, EUGENE
Four Ilundrefl Smfmty-0110
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