University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 434

 

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 434 of the 1927 volume:

S ' :v ' .: ■..V :.:; • ■T•iV■: ■ j •-■•:v ■ ;vi r: ' •y ■g. f ' ' 1 " J ' l ' l ' ll ' ' -- - ■ ■ ■ ■■ ' • - -■ 1— . .-III . ■HI. II •••Vi. :. ' . ' ■ ' WlifreJ Q. Eal " ]1R 1 1 j;ditor II L TnitTTiirrTiifmir rnifi T mKKBiV rK V V B BV » k xb- ' 3or 1927 Zhe Zlniversh m Oregon 11 raiiTiiiiniiiniur I!:] si ' lol -3 rj If -J 1-1 " i d ■J Ji=-:- TTQ STllIi J i Aw , ' ®» M " ' ■ " 4, JT « n r.: k Vm ) .r. .?: . i«r :i: fcji j--., --- I lie Willamette Valley % I P foreword Sn the search for all knowledge which in time " will lead to all understanding, if this book should foster an interest in the civilization of the ast, and should create, even indirectly a greater understanding between the ast and RQ)est, then its purpose is accomplished. ly S r T u irf S f ' " t i i ff ( n Arnold Bennett Hall President of the University of Oregon !i ■:• Q)edicdtion 0 him who enters upon his duties as president of the ni ' versity of Oregon at the close of its first fifty-year period of expansion and development, a symbol of a greater Oregon, cj rnold Bennett all, do the associated students dedicate this book. ' ■ [2 .., A, IS President ' s Message fSi; A distinguished divine from southern California re- cently declared that " the Los Angeles river is the most beau- tiful river in the world. " He explained that to comprehend its real splendor, one must not look in the dry bed of the ex- , hausted stream, strewn with debris deposited by occasional " ■ [ ' ■ floods, but to the community that the river serves. It is in J the uncomparable beauty of the splendid orchards, the frag- f rant flowers, and the verdant foliage, to which the Los Angeles river has yielded up its life-giving waters, that one finds the charm and glory of the stream. And this is the way we must evaluate the student body of Oregon. I have confidence in the students of Oregon. I have ample evidence of their generous hospitality, of their ' ■V: eagerness to help and of their sincere devotion to the best " ideals of university life. The real worth of Oregon ' s sons and daughters will be X, found in their later contribution to the spiritual, the civic and the material development of the state. The tjniversity f ' ' ■ ' - must rise or fall just as they that succeed in carrying back into the community from which they came a new vision of public service, a more adequate understanding of spirit- ual ideals, a better technique in mastering the material problems of life, and a revitalized and more intelligently directed impulse for community service. It is in this way only that the University may hope to attain its ideal of largest usefulness to the people that it serves. To the students, I extend my most friendly greeting. I eagerly invite them to share fully with the University its high standards of character and achievement. I have con- fidence that as alumni they will prove their true worth to the community by their devotion to ideals of their alma ARNOLD BENNETT HALL. Qerlinger Message To the end that war among nations may cease and that international peace may prevail, thoughtful persons have felt that civilization may be saved by educating youth to an appreciation of the merits and rights of other peoples. The University of Oregon is fortunate in having as its patron, Mrs. Murray Warner, who brought to it with her collection of oriental art the desire to promote peace be- tween the Occident and the Orient. Through the study of the collection, students cannot fail to realize the dignity of the great civilization of the East. Along the Pacific coast a second step in pioneering is in progress. The Clark collection of art and books in Los Angeles has been given to the University of California. The Huntington gallery will soon be available to the public. At San Francisco is the palace of the Legion of Honor. In Eu- J gene will soon be built the first unit of a fine arts building " " " ' made possible by the gifts of students, alumni and friends. " , At Portland it is expected that before long an adequate building will be constructed to house the many valuables of the Portland Art Museum. Recently occurred the dedication of the Museum of Art at Maryhill, Washington. The fine arts building is one of the outposts in the new era of art and culture. It is fitting that it is to be a memo- rial to the late Prince L. Campbell, who symbolized in his life and work the beauty that is goodness and truth. ( J IRENE H. GERLINGER, ] Sponsor of Fine Arts Building. J yiL ;i C he ook I ' S yt Semi-(3entennial ( c dministration Classes (Activities cj thletics Medical Organizations Satire ?5 i ■ ' ) I In Tribute To write of the death of Harold Mangum is to realize the weakness of words to say what is in the heart. It is Maggie ' s friendliness that will be remembered. He was strangely sensitive for such a husky fellow. Shy almost to the point of inarticulateness, it was this curious, little-boy trait that endeared him. And underneath it, hidden to the casual acquaintance, lay a vein of warm, ambient drollery and kindly feeling that received its fullest expression on paper. Maggie could not express it otherwise. As with most persons who enjoy writing, felicity of verbal expression was denied him. There is no doubt that he had unusual ability as a writer, but this and his un- remitting earnestness of purpose, his achievement of distinction in the univer- sity community, are, we feel, after all irrelevant. It is as a friend that he count- ed most and it is as a friend that he will be remembered. PIONEER ' — A spirit strong That gives to all the self-same bent Where life is wise and innocent. " Wordsworth. ' - ■ ,J ,v. i i ADMINISTRATION BUILDING " Wisdom doth live with children round her knees: Books leisure, perfect freedom, and the talk Man holds with week-day man in the hourly walk Of the minds business — " Wordsworth. STREET AND COMMERCE BUILDING " Soft mossy lawns Beneath these canopies extend their swells, Fragrant with perfumed herbs, and eyed with blooms. " Shelley = : r r - «j( t . a. ' ■ ' ' i i.:Li ART BUILDING " And me green island, gleam between the streams Of the dark firs, a visionary scene — " Wordsworth. CROWN POINT " Now morning from her orient chamber came And her first footsteps touch ' d a verdant hill; Crowning its crest with amber flame. " Keals. tasSso ' Kr ' " ' ' E- = MULTNOMAH FALLS " Sure, nature ' s god that spot to man had given Where falls the purple mountain far and wide In globes of light upon the mountain side; Where with loud voice, the power of water shakes The leafy wood, or sleeps in quiet lakes. " Wordsworth. COLUMBIA RIVER GORGE " Far round the horizons crystal air to skim To trace the dwindled edgings of its brim. " Keats. •vggff V P CRATER LAKE " There the calm And death still water lay upon my mind Even with a weight of pleasure, and the sky Never before so beautiful, sank down Into my heart, and held me like a dream. " Wordsworth. Semi-Qentennial i— " - Inaugural Procession on Hayward Field he ffnaugural of president S all The week of October 18-23, 1926, marked the opening of a new chapter in the his- tory of the University of Oregon. It was at once the celebration of fifty years of pro- gress and achievement and the beginning of a new era under new leadership. Tribute was paid to the pioneers who founded the University and recognition of their services was made. The inaugural of Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall as fifth president of the University took place on October 18, 1926, on Hayward field. Representatives from higher educational institutions all over the country were in attendance. There were representatives of learned societies, faculty, alumni, citizens of the state and students. Dr. Clarence C. Little, president of the University of Michigan, delivered the installation address. Dr. Hall was born in Franklin, Indiana. He received his A. B. degree from Frank- lin College in 1904, and was granted the doctor of jurisprudence degree from the Univer- sity of Chicago in 1907. He has been a member of the faculty at the University of Chi- cago, at Northwestern University, and at the University of Wisconsin. It was while he was professor of political science and chairman of the department at the University of Wisconsin, that he was called to the presidency of the University of Oregon. In 1923 Dr. Hall founded the National Conference on the Science of Politics. He is also active in the American Political Science Association and the Institute of Politics. His ideas of the function of the University may be summarized from his inaugural address. He said that the only adequate preparation for the great tasks confronting the University lies in the education of its sons and daughters in the development of research activities that will lead to greater wisdom and knowledge, and finally, in the dissemina- tion of the fruits of study to all the people of the state. The first great task of the Uni- versity, he believes, is giving the best possible education to the sons and daughters of Oregon. I I fCJl . ' ,•••—■ ..•- ' !-..T TX jsm t 17 - Dr. C. C. Little Dr. F. L. McVey Dr. A. G. Crane Semi-Centennial Program Following the inaugural a series of conferences was held on educational, historical FHdar ' ' ' ' ' " ' subjects, and on music and art. These symposia lasted until Dr C. C. Little, president of the University of Michigan, and one of the foremost authorities on the cancer problem in the world, spoke on " Genetic Investigations and the Cancer Problem. " ' ' Cancer is a very natural situation and not in the ordinary sense of the word a dis- ease, he said. " It is a region of the body in which the growth processes have gotten out of control and cannot be brought back again. ' He declared that the scientific world IS handing the burden of investigation as to the cause and possible cure for cancer to biological science. In his talk on the " University as a Mediator, " Dr. Frank L. McVey, president of the University of Kentucky, said that three steps were necessary to bring the University into closer relations with the commonwealth. These were to free the university from the elenientary teaching that bears heavily upon the faculties today; then the university should be allied with the actual government of the state; and finally, there should be a frank recognition of the research function of the university and the acceptance of it by the state in the appropriation of funds for such purposes. T ' " ;, ' " ' ■ " ' P si nt of the University of Wyoming, in speaking on the " Extra- Mural Responsibilities of a State University, " stressed the need for equality of oppor- tunity for every citizen and declared that the extra mural responsibilities of a state university are limited by the peculiar community needs of that state. n ff o " r " f. ' " interesting geological history of Oregon, was the subject of Dr. John P. Buwalda, of the California Institute of Technology, in his lecture before the natural science symposium. He reconstructed the geological history of Oregon and traced the evolution of the physical features of the state. Dean W. E. Hotchkiss, of the graduate school of business administration of Stan- ford University, discussed the " Human Factor in Industry. " He emphasized the need tor calm study and wise planning in industrial relations. 18 Dr. F. L. Paxson Dr. Joseph Schafer Dr. Henry Suzzallo Symposium cS ddresses " Today the lure of the border has still its charm for the multitudes, though forty years or more American society has been without direct contact with what used to be its chief environment, " said Dr. F. L. Paxson, professor of history in the University of Wisconsin, in his address on the " Trail of Our Border. " He spoke chiefly of the by-pro- ducts of the frontier and illustrated the broad trail that the border has left on modern life and thought. The ruts of the border are our realities, he declared, and the road has worn a deep channel into our life. He who would appraise the meaning of our national life must continue his studies of our behaviour and its origins. The century of the act- ual frontier is still so near us that the impression made by his experiences is still dom- inant in shaping the aspect of our ideals and policy. Dr. Joseph Schafer, superintendent of the Wisconsin Historical Society, and form- erly head of the University of Oregon history department, spoke on the " Fruition period in the University ' s History. " He based his discussion on the constructive administra- tions of the past presidents of the University. " Recent Tendencies in Adult Education " was the topic of Dr. Henry Suzzallo, for- mer president of the University of Washington, and an expert on adult education. " The next great call upon our organizing ability as a democratic people is for the development of a system of varied facilities for the education of adults during the leisure hours left after economic service is rendered, " he stated. Dr. E. T. Williams, professor of Oriental languages and literature at the University of California, addressed the symposium on art and aesthetics, taking as his topic " Char- acteristics of Oriental Art, " and discussing the symbolism, foreign influences, sculp- ture, wood carving and painting of the Orient. " The Role of Art in Civilization and Education " was the subject of an address by Dr. George Rebec, dean of the graduate school and head of the department of philosophy of the University. Dr. Willem von Hoogstraten, director of the Portland symphony orchestra, spoke on " Music, an Expression of Life. " fimrr . ' JTT , ' v " W 19 John W. Johnson he irst coadministration When John W. Johnson came to the Univer- sity of Oregon as its first president, in 1876, there was but one building on the campus. Some forty students were registered on October 16, when the University first opened its doors. There were three members of the faculty. John W. Johnson was born in Westport, Mis- souri, now a part of Kansas City. When he was fourteen years old his parents moved to Oregon, and the boy drove an ox team across the plains. Eight years later he journeyed down the coast of California and Mexico, crossed the isthmus of Panama, and then took a ship to New York on the way to New Haven, where he entered Yale. On his return to Oregon in 1862, he became principal of a little Baptist College at McMinnville. Later he served as superintendent of schools in Portland, and organized the first high school in the Northwest while there. He was principal of this high school when he was invited to become He was president of the University for seventeen head of the University of Oregon years. He demanded of his classes work and thoroughness and was satisfied with nothing else. It was said that his aptness at learning the untoward doings of students was un- canny ; and yet without exception he was fair in his methods of learning, and the dis- cipline imposed, though sometimes severe, was always just. Said Judge Lawrence T. Harris, ' 93, in his address on John W. Johnson, the Founder, " Howsoever much the future growth of this University may be, and whether it be great or small, the stability of that growth is assured; for John W. Johnson laid a founda- tion broad enough and deep enough to sustain any superstructure. " 11 f ' :. FLiciilty about 1880 . S .. Vii -:rr :; ' ■ ' ■ 20 1 Early ays At Oregon Dr. Charles H. Chapman was the first man to build upon the foundations laid by John W. John- son. He was born in Portage City, Wisconsin, and received his university training at Johns Hopkins. He was a member of the faculty of the state normal school at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, when he was called to the presidency of the University of Oregon. Dr. Chapman was president of the University from 1893 to 1899. During his administration a change in the type of courses offered at the Uni- versity was evident. He lectured on constitutional law, economics and international law. In his first year the gymnasium, erected under the Johnson regime, was made ready for use, and systematic drills and instruction in hygiene were given. An- other departure was a course of public lectures given to the student body by prominent men of Oregon. Citizens of Eugene paid for these lectures. Chapman ' s influence on the methodology of the institution was decisive, said Dr. Joseph Schafer, in his address on the " Fruition Period in the University ' s History. " He championed the scientific method and laboratory work was increased. He also stimulated the adoption of the lecture method wherever practicable and per- formed valuable service towards getting the University into organic relations with the school system of the state. He endeavored to get the various localities to add grades above the eighth, hoping that full fledged high schools would be added in time. In Wisconsin he had served as an institute conductor attached to the Milwaukee Normal faculty, for some time. When he came to Oregon he began a vigorous educational campaign and participated in the management of institutes. Charles H. Chapman Gymnasium and Campus ahout 1S93 21 mh. -iiti LulilH : X " President Strong At The " SKelm The third president was Dr. Frank Strong, a native of western New York. His training was received at Yale College, where he took a full classical course, which was followed by a law course in Yale University. He began the practice of law in Kansas City, Missouri, and then went to St. Joseph as principal of the high school. Later he went to Lincoln, Nebraska, as city superintend- ent. In 1897 he received his doctor of philosophy de- gree from Yale University. He was a lecturer in the Yale graduate school when he was called to Oregon in 1899. Dr. Strong aimed to develop the institution along Frank Strong all Hnes. He conducted an investigation to show how the University of Oregon ranked among the state uni- versities. Then he pointed out what might be done to bring the higher educational facil- ities to a better standard. He planned to aid the development of high schools by train- ing teachers and superintendents and by appointing a high school inspector. Teachers might improve their training by summer school and correspondence work. Dr. Strong organized the department of philosophy and education which later be- came the school of education. He tried to build up a regular school of engineering. Ap- preciating the importance of historical studies he aided that department and endeavored to equip it to carry on research along the line of Oregon history. He pointed out the need for better library and scientific facilities, and organized a graduate school, with Professor F. G. Young as dean. In June, 1901, the University celebrated its first quarter century of activity. In 1902, Dr. Strong was offered the chancellorship of the University of Kansas, and he accepted. The Campus in 1900 ■ : 22 President Campbell The superstructure of the University today which was built upon the foundations laid by the first three presidents, was erected by President Prince Lucien Campbell, who for twenty-three years was the guiding force of the institution. President Campbell was a native of Missouri and a graduate of Harvard. He came to the Uni- versity from Monmouth, where he had been presi- dent. It is difficult to list the achievements of those twenty-three years in any brief space. The sub- stance of that period is perhaps best stated in the words of Dr. Joseph Schafer. He says, " The life of President Campbell was not merely consecrated to the work of creating this institution, it was builded into it. Physically, intellectually, spiritu- ally, the University of Oregon, at the present mo- ment, proclaims President Campbell. That is the bugle note of the semi-centennial. " During his administration the money value of the University plant increased many hundred per cent and the attendance also increased. His catholicity of interest was shown in his attitude toward departments and sub- jects, for he played no favorites. He was concerned to get each individual into the line of work for which he was best adapted. President Campbell was inclined to be suspicious of rules for defining the relations between students and the University for he felt that the average student had the desire to do the right thing. ' ' ' . T ' i He fostered an athletic system which would engage all students, men and women, in wholesome play. This he looked upon as supreme opportunity for the inculcation of gen- uine sportsmanship. Prince L, Campbell Campus Today 23 j ; . ! 1 l-riJ I ii Formal Dedication of Deady he Q)edicdtion ofQ)eddy When the University of Oregon first opened its doors to students on October 16, 1876, there was but one building, Deady Hall, on the campus. The story of Deady is a story of sacrifice on the part of the citizens of the community. The location of the University in Eugene having been secured with the understand- ing that a campus and building worth fifty thousand dollars be offered the state, the citizens of Eugene set about procuring funds. The Union University Association began work about the first of 1873. Their problems were many, for the county tax levy which had been authorized was rescinded, and it was necessary to raise the money by popular subscription. Some twenty thousand dollars was raised and the construction of the building was begun. The supply of money began to give out in September, and by October the re- sources were almost gone and there was no roof on the building. An emergency subscrip- tion was secured and the necessary amount to complete the roof was obtained. In 1874 the legislature gran ted a two years extension of time for the -completion of the building. At length the support of the granges was secured and the farmers agreed to make further subscriptions in wheat. There was still five thousand dollars to be paid, when the University was opened. This amount was pledged, but there seem to have been other debts, for in 1881 judg- ment was given against the University for the settlement of debts. Henry Villard, president of the Northern Pacific, read of the University ' s plight in a copy of a paper sent to New York city. He telegraphed his friend. Judge Deady, to stay legal proceedings until he came. As a result of his visit, the University was given enough money to pay off all outstanding indebtedness, and later, Mr. Villard made an- other gift for the endowment of the chair of English. Only the first floor of Deady was ready for classes when the University opened. Two years later the auditorium taking up the top floor was ready for the first com- mencement. This was in June, 1878. There were five graduates. U3J 24 -js ■ Proposed Plans for the Greater Oregon he immediate building Program According to figures furnished by the United States Bureau of Education, Oregon is far below the average in value of buildings per student. Out of forty-six state univer- sities surveyed, twenty-nine had buildings of greater value than the University of Ore- gon. The average for the country as a whole was $780 per student, while the figure for Oregon fell to $627. Among the most urgent needs for additional buildings is the demand for a new library and an infirmary. The present library, built in 1906, when the student enrollment was 326, is obviously wholly inadequate for a student body nearly ten times that size. The main reserve library has had to be removed to Condon hall, ocupying an entire floor in a building designed for and urgently needed by the several science departments. By the construction of a new library building and the vacation of space now occupied by the library and reading rooms, the University could find class rooms toward meeting the present shortage. The University infirmary, so necessary to the care of student health, and the control of epidemics, is at present an old dwelling remodeled in 1920 and ill adapted to the pur- pose it is designed to serve. Its capacity is only sufficient, barring any extended epi- demic, for a student body of five hundred instead of three thousand. The University has taken the lead in the state in setting high standards for admis- sion and graduation. Fees charged regular stu dents have been advanced to the point where they are beginning to force out worthy students. A severe selection of students for higher education at public expense is necessary and justifiable. But to base this selection on the basis of wealth instead of capacity for intellectual development would be intolerable to a democratic people. The completion of the new campus plan will do much to relieve the situation, and it is the hope of every student that this plan may be realized soon. n— 25 Proposed Auditorium to be Built by Eugene Citizens he Sift Gampdign The need for a new library, new auditorium, new accommodations for science build- ings and other physical equipment, as well as funds for scholarship and research, led to the organization of the gift campaign in 1923. In March, 1924, President Campbell addressed a group of Eugene business men, telling them of the needs of the University. As a result the business men voted to build an auditorium, and $500,000 worth of bonds were voted by the citizens of Eugene. The campaign was started with the slogan : " Ten million dollars in ten years. " It was President Campbell ' s belief that the campaign would gather momentum as it went on, and that the slogan would not necessarily imply a million dollars a year. At the out- set the campaign exceeded his expectations, but activity lapsed at his illness. The cam- paign for the fine arts building has been carried on most actively, of late. The University ' s attendance has increased during the last six years at the average rate of eleven per cent, according to a recent report. This makes the need for new build- ings only too evident, for the building program has lagged far behind the enrollment. The situation was clearly set forth in another report which states that up to ten years ago, when the University had been in existence for forty years, only $400,000, in all that time, had been expended for buildings. At that time the University was at the very bottom of the list, as far as buildings went, of all universities in relation to size of the stu- dent body. In spite of the increased building funds with the new 1920 millage money, and the large amount of private gifts that went into the Woman ' s building, the Univer- sity is yet about ten years behind on its building program. The immediate problem is the completion of the Memorial Court. The auditorium at the head of the court will be built by the citizens of Eugene, the fine arts building on the east will soon become a reality, for the campaign is proceeding vigorously. Only one gift building project can be undertaken at a time. It is hoped that the library, which will complete the court on the west, may be secured in the near future. ?f ' 26 ' ' n!jy mmk Fine Arts Museum ' ' She Q:roposed ' " Buildi ngs According to the proposed plan for the campus, the law and commerce buildings would form the entrance pylons to the new development and on crossing Thirteenth street the science buildings would be on the right. The first unit of the science building, Con- don hall, has been completed. On the left a similar building would be constructed for the humanities. On the left of the lower terrace of the Memorial court it is planned to locate the Fine Arts Memorial. On the right of this terrace would be the library. The court is marked at this entrance by the University flag staff, which will be on an axis crossing the new campus, running from the future domestic arts building, incor- porated into the women ' s dormitory group on the east, to a point on the west of Kincaid street, where the student union will be located. In architecture the combination of red brick and buff trimming which has already been expressed in the law and commerce building will be maintained, with an ever in- creasing proportion of the buff note, until in the facade of the auditorium the red of the brick gives place to the lighter buff of the columns and wall surfaces. The typical student at the University pays at the rate of ninety-one dollars yearly. This does not include any part of student body and class taxes. If these are added the student ' s contribution to the University and miscellaneous activities rises nearly one hun- dred and ten dollars. Obviously the increase of fees will not only be unfair, but will not solve the problem of new buildings necessary to the completion of the campus plan. 27 1 . ' - p-; J6 t.. M ou haue received the appointment ith peace around you, happiness and dignity Oh, happy the courteous sovereign, SVlay you fulfil your years ithpure happiness your constant possession. Shang Min - 28 c dministration t I. L. Patterson Governor of the State of Oregon ( X i JKSl - ' -S ' 29 Personnel offflegents Officers Hon. James W. Hamilton, President Hon. Fred Fisk, Vice-President Hon. L. H. Johnson, Secretary Executive Committee Hon. James W. Hamilton, Ex-Officvo Chairman Hon. Fred Fisk, Acting Chairman Mrs. G. T. Gerlinger Hon. Herbert Gordon Hon. Vernon H. Vawter Hon. G. F. Skipworth Ex-Officio Members Hon. I. L. Patterson, Governor Hon. Sam A. Kozehi, Secretary of State Hon. C. a. Howard, Superintendent of Public Instruction Appointed by the Governor Mrs. G. T. Gerlinger, Dallas Hon. C. C. Colt, Portland Hon. Henry McKinney, Baker Hon. Herbert Gordon, Portland Hon. G. F. Skipworth, Eugene Hon. Vernon H. Vawter, Medford Hon. William S. Gilbert, Portland Hon. Philip L. Jackson, Portland Hon. Fred Fisk, Eugene Hon. James W. Hamilton, Roseburg 4 30 Arnold Bennett Hall President of the University i ' . 31 John Straub Dean Emeritus 4: 32 - q;a »V ' -i. -i - ' gi:ii-;.a Virginia Judy Esterly Dean of Women Dean H. Walker Dean of Men m I i; m 0, A i n ' - ■;: ic -- iJii C Tr-- ' ' r w 33 v-V " w School of cj rchitecture The school of architecture and allied arts offers training for students contemplating careers in archi- tecture, structural design, painting, modeling, illustrat- ing, interior decoration and various forms of commercial arts and crafts. In connection with the school of edu- cation, it offers special courses for art teachers. The department of architecture gives courses in principles of construction, design, delineation and archi- tectural history. The last is intended to give a general background in the various branches of art such as paint- ing, sculpture, decorative design, and to show the rela- tions of various art epochs to each other and to present day art. To teach the actual practice of art in such a way as to refine the powers of observation and appreciation and to give a sound art basis in principles of design and color theory is the aim of the fine arts course. Not by lectures alone is this end obtained, but by every means the observation of the eye is refined, and in co-operation with the school of music, the perceptions of the ear are trained. The normal arts course seeks to develop powers of spontaneous self-expression in design, with additional emphasis on the processes of modern industrial arts and crafts. Another phase of the work is the preparation for teaching in supervision of arts. Front row from left to right — Virgil O. Hafen, Ellis F. Lawrence, N. B. Zane, Percy P. Adams, Mrs. Mabel Houcis, Victoria Avakian, Hazel Borders, Alfred H. Schroff Second row — Eyler Brown, John A. Walquist, Avard Fairbanks, Maude I. Kerns, Mrs. Vera H. McGinty, W. R. B. Wilcox, Louise B. Schroff, Mrs. Miller Above — Dean Ellis F. Lawrence 34 ..f : .-kak business Organized since 1914, the school of business admin- istration is divided into undergraduate and graduate de- partments, the curricula of which are built around one idea, the development of business executives. Each student in business administration is regarded as a potential business manager. Emphasis is, therefore, placed on the managerial and administrative aspects of business training rather than being scattered over the entire realm of commercial activity. The object of the school is to turn out w ell-trained business men. This necessitates a broad knowledge of economics, law and liberal arts. The courses provide for study in these fields as well as in one subject as a whole. The first two years are given over largely to courses in the liberal arts, while the junior and senior years are devoted to technical training. Both groups are founded on a broad appreciation of social values and a definite amount of specialized technical business training. The specialized training is divided into the profes- sional management group consisting of courses planned to train students to become business executives, and work in the field of general business for those who do not care to take up purely managerial work. Graduates from the school of business administra- tion qualify for responsible positions all over Oregon, and all over the United States. Front row from left to right — C. R. Ham, Harold C. Elkinlon. Kathryn A. Bailey, Mary E. Ray, W. A. Fowler, Bernard C. Davis Second row — C. E. Carpenter, Victor E. Storli, A. B. Stillman, E. C. Robblns, James A. Johnston, Harry C. Hawkins Third row — C. L. Kelly, Arthur R. Himbert, David E. Faville, F. B. Folts. Edward H. Decker Above — Dean E. C. Robbins 35 - ,sx - iiiilififl ' Ml. i n II he Gollege students registering in the College of Literature, Science and Arts must choose a major in some one of its nineteen departments and proceed through a four-year course of study to the degree of bachelor of arts or bach- elor of science. The departments also contain numer- ous service courses in liberal art subjects for the use, not only of their own major students, but of those in other departments and professional schools. The college functions, too, in connection with the school of educa- tion in training students to be teachers. Thus, the student is able to gain a broad, cultural education, which will enable him not only to learn to do, but to learn to be. While the schools on the campus emphasize the more vocational side of education, the College of Liter- ature, Science and the Arts is devoted to pursuits of a more scholarly and classical nature. The nineteen departments of the college are botany, chemistry, economics, English, geology, German, Greek, history, household arts, Latin, mathematics, military science, philosophy, political science, psychology, rom- ance languages, and zoology. The College of Literature, Science and the Arts emphasizes the m ore cultural side of educaton, while the schools on the campus give the students training in the professional side of life. !!lU!i Front row from left to right — A. R. Sweetser, Arnold Bennett Hall, John Straub, C. V. Boyer Second row — O. F. Stafford, W. P. Boynton, E..E. DcCou, Ray P. Bowen, Florence Wilbur, E. S. Conklin Third row — Warren D. Smith, R. C. Clark, F. G. G. Schmidt, George Rebec, A. R. Moore Ahove — Dean James H. Gilbert !•;• :••-—: " ••.•.—•• " . 86 -Z i T . Extension Q ivision The Extension Division has three divisions: the Portland and Salem centers, the correspondence study department, and the department of social welfare. The Portland Center is charged with responsibility for extension service in the city of Portland, which in- cludes the offering of college classes on week-day even- ings for the benefit of persons who cannot regularly at- tend college. Six hours is the maximum number of hours any student is permitted to carry. The Salem center is run on the same basis as the one in Portland. Many regular instructors on the cam- pus at Eugene teach classes at both centers, where stu- dents are enrolled varying from the ages of 21 to 70, some of them holding advanced degrees from other col- leges. About 2000 students are enrolled in correspondence study courses, which enable those persons who do not have an opportunity to attend the University or either of the centers, to gain university instruction and credit. High school requirements can be made up through cor- respondence study. Many students who finish their four years of university work lacking a few credits for graduation earn them in this way. The department of social welfare includes lectures, surveys and conferences. Front row from left to right — Mozelle Hair, Mary E. Kent Second row — Sigrid Martinson, Mary Guiley, Grace Griggs, Lulu Rasor Third row — W. G. Beattie, Dan " E. Clark, Alfred Powers Above — Dean Alfred Powers 37 F -.-.V School of Sducdtion The school of education, authorized by the Board of Regents in February, 1910, has had a rapid expansion. Its general purpose is to correlate all the forces of the University which have for their ultimate aim the growth of the educational efficiency of the state of Oregon. Besides the well-equipped building housing the school of education, there is a model high school in con- junction where the students may have an opportunity of observing the application of teaching methods and may acquire, under supervision, such skill as will lead to the actual work of the school. The University maintains an appointment bureau to aid its graduates and alumni in finding positions for v hich their training has fitted them. The Bureau of educational research was organized as the service de- partment of the school of education for the schools of the state. It is the purpose of the bureau to conduct re- searches on leading educational problems of the state and to give the schools the beneft of these results. In the last two years this bureau has conducted building and financial surveys in two cities and one large co- operative testing program in reading and arithmetic among six city systems. The appointment bureau co-operates with the de- partments of the University in placing graduates in teaching positions, and with the schools of the state in securing instructors. ■ E " S ■■ SSEB H m l iJM m Wi P ' Wf H . L Mk s ' . ■ ■ A slSmS I L i i i 1 L. j B 1 Front row from left to right — Harl R. Douglass, Henry D. Sheldon, Kal Jensen Back row — Homer P. Ralney, Harold S. Tuttle, F. L. Stetson Above — Dean Henry D. Sheldon 38 ' ' , I School of journalism The school of journalism, which was established on the campus in 1912, has developed into one of the best equipped and staffed schools of journalism in the coun- try, with a complete, practical equipment for the train- ing of newspaper men and trade and class journalists. A sound liberal training is regarded as of utmost importance for every journalism student; graduates enter into active professional life only after a cultural and liberalizing experience which has given them a broad understanding of the world and its problems. Already, former students of the school are owners of newspapers, are editors, reporters, advertising man- agers, advertising agency men, trade journalists ; several are short story writers, and one has attained a national reputation as a novelist. There are two buildings, one containing the offices and class room, the other containing the press, which has lately been moved into a new concrete building. Members of the State Editorial Association have en- dowed a special press which will be devoted to the print- ing of fine books. The gift had its inspiration in John Henry Nash, of San Francisco, a celebrated printer of world-wide fame, who will supervise some of the work. The University Press this year undertook the print- ing of the biography of the late President Prince L. Campbell. t ' r-j ' it row from left to right — George Turnbull, Eric W. Allen, Ruth Gregg, Ralph D. Casey, Raymond D. Lawrence Back row — Alfred Powers, W. F. G. Thacher, Robert C. Hall Above — Dean Eric W. Allen :J ' : ■ Ki4r t 89 J a a ' v %v • w School of£aw Originally established in Portland in 1884 as a night school, the school of law was removed to the cam- pus in 1915. At that time it was reorganized as a full- time day school and entrance requirements were in- creased from a high school course to two years of college work. In December, 1919, it was admitted to the Asso- ciation of American Law Schools. The law school is seeking to educate men and women for the legal profession in such a manner that they will not only be skilled attorneys, but also constructively minded citizens. The importance of a broad collegiate education is therefore stressed as a basis for the study of law. Research in the problems of Oregon law is fostered and the results placed at the disposal of Oregon lawyers as a basis of law reform. The law students are given actual practice, as a foundation for their future work, in the moot courts held in the spring term of each year. The Oregon Law Review, a quarterly publication devoted to a discussion of difficult questions in Oregon law, is published in the school. The State Bar Associa- tion has extended its editorial board to include repre- sentatives from the student body and faculty of the law school, so that they may understand the problems faced by those actively in practice and aid in their solution. Kl % Front row from left to rUjht — Sam Bass Warnfr, W. G. Halo, H. K. Kosson Back row — C. E. Carpenter, Lon L. Fuller. Edward H. Decker Ahove — Dean William G. Hale ■■ ' i ' : - - •■• %. ) ' ' . 40 C_ School of cMusic Few schools of music in the country are so well provided with equipment for student development as the one at the University of Oregon. There is a new auditorium, equipped with a splendid pipe organ, studios with grand pianos, many private practice rooms, a lec- ture room with a radio, phonographs with complete libraries of records, and appliances for making records of student performances. Isolation of position on the campus frees the music students from any disturbances, and the building occu- pies one of the most commanding positions on the campus. Although there was a department of music here be- fore 1902, it was not until that year that it was organ- ized into a school. The idea that the intelligent study of music is a large and contributing factor in education is not a new one in theory, but too often in practice the de- mands of the ordinary curriculum have been such as to leave little or no place for it. In the University of Ore- gon, however, music is a part of the regular University course of study. Adequate provision is made for the intending pro- fessionals, but many students regard the study of music as a broadening factor in education. Among the faculty of the school of music are men and women who have national and even international reputations for their ability. Is Front row from left to right — George Hopkins, Rex Underwood, Miriam Little, Mrs. M. 11. Douglass, Frances Pierce, Mrs. Anne Landsbury-Beck, Mrs. Jane Tliacher, Ferris, Louis P. Artou Second Row — Harriett Baldwin, Vendela Hill, Nina Wamock Third row — -Mrs. Prudence Clark, Dean John Landsbury, John Stark Evans, Eugene Carr ■J »v V-T--. ' K : 41 School of Physical Sducation The school of physical education is broad in its scope and not limited to the theoretical work in physical education. It embraces all the work done in physical education for both men and women, intercollegiate ath- letics, the work done in hygiene, and all the activities concerned with student health. Service courses for the University are supplied through the men ' s and women ' s departments, physical education being required of all students during the first two years of residence. All freshmen, on entering are given a physical examination by the University health service. The personal hygiene courses, required of all freshmen, are given by the members of the health service. Four departments compose the school of physical education : physical education for women, physical edu- cation for men, intercollegiate athletics, and the Univer- sity health service. The technical 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 colleges, and for those who want to qualify as directors of play- grounds, recreational centers or departments of physical education in the universities. The various sports are also conducted under the supervision of the school of physical education. Front row from left to right — Anna M. Thompson, Dr. Wllmoth Osborne, Lillian Stupp, Florence D. Alden, Mary Josephine Shelly, Ernestine Trcemel Second rote — John F. Bovard, W. J. Reinhart, Harry A. Scott, W. L. Hayward, Blanche Brooke, Cora Hoffman, Virgil D. Earl Third row — E. P. Abercrombie, Earl Wldmer, Dr. Fred Miller, Dr. R. C. Romig, Eugene Vldal, John J. McEIwan Fourth rovj—K. E. Leslie, Robert Mautz, Del Oberteufter -4 42 School of Sociology Development in three ways is given by the School of Sociology. First, development of the ability to in- terpret movements in the social process of which the student is a part. This is accomplished by the courses in social origin, evolution and growth, and analysis of human nature, as well as by the study of literature, his- tory and special social science. Second, to prepare the student for constructive leadership through systematic analysis of more funda- mental and pressing problems of social adjustment. Third, development in training for research activ- ities and productive scholarship through the mastery of sociological systems of thought, training in technique of social survey, the use of social statistics and their ap- plication in community organization and planning. The theory courses lead to advanced degrees, and give preparation for effective handling of the problems of progress in present day democratic society, and the courses in applied sociology afford training for social workers. In order that more available facilities for supervised field work can be secured, the courses in applied sociology are given mainly at Portland under the supervision of the Portland School of Social Work, a division of the School of Sociology. In this way the student learns to cope with actual situations before leaving school. 25 Left to right — P. A. Parsons, Bess Brown. F. G. Young, John H. Mueller Above — Dean F. G. Young 48 ■» r7n ' yfrom the Emperor downwards to the common people, Sueryone has the same duty imposed upon him, cj nd there is no instance in -which " we can find cS man cannot fulfil his duty. he oiao Ghing ' « " : 44 Student coadministration Biggs Morgan Baker Officers of c ssociated Students of University of Oregon Hugh Biggs ------ -..-. President Lowell Baker --------------- Vice-President Frances Morgan --------------- Secretary Sun Shadows at Oregon . . - ' -- . (t52 ??T-- ■.- 45 " arssj -o " Executive Gouncil Personnel Hugh Biggs, Chairman Faculty Members Dean William G. Hale Karl Onthank Dean John Bovard Professor H. C. Howe Alumnae Members Fred Fisk Dr. Delbert Stannard Merwin Rankin Student Members Lowell Baker Frances Morgan Anne Runes Bob Love Fred West Sol Abramson 46 Biggs Abramson Morgan Long Baker D. Clark Ulrich Fisher Kuhn James Sea brook Jasmin Johnston M. Clark Graham Holaday Student Gouncil Personnel Hugh Biggs, President Dudley Clark Sol Abramson William James WiLFORD Long Prances Morgan Clifford Kuhn Kathryn Ulrich Jack Seabrook Mary Clark Maurine Johnston Lowell Baker Tom Graham Glenna Fisher Joe Holaday Alonzo Jasmin ' . 47 ' " " ' . VI 3 ' ' o be worthy of their places, they must bear themselves as rulers. " £ing •-.- — y 48 j inrTTTrir m ir ij ii i n; i ni r i m ■ — Classes Chiles Beans Great Bergh Senior Glass CLASS OFFICERS President earle Chiles Vice-President Elizabeth Beans Secretary ----- Kathekine Graef Treasurer - Phil Bergh RHODES SCHOLAR Alfons Kom 9m A illiiiM i| 49 fsfT Frances Morgan he Qerlinger Gup Frances Morgan has proven herself worthy of the Gerlinger cup by her interest in student activities, her merits and her personality. She has been Secretary of the Freshman Class ; a member of Kwama and W. A. A. ; Secretary of the A. S. U. 0. and Woman ' s League. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega. he ' oyl Qup James Johnson, winner of the 1927 Koyl cup, has been outstanding in scholarship and student activities. He was on the honor roll for scholarship five times. He was manager of Minor Sports in 1926. He has been a mem- ber of the varsity debating team, and swimming and wrestling teams. Mr. Johnson is a member of Friars and Kappa Sigma. James Johnson tf s ' J 50 Cli; y- j iiiinii:ru ' w» |;,. )! m SOL ABRAMSON Journalism Portland LUCIO P. AQUINO Economini Piddlg, P. I. WILLIAM B. ADAMS Law acta Theta Pi Milwaukie CARL G. ASHLEY Zoology Theta Chi Portland ' W DAVID S. ADOLPH Business Administration Kappa Sigma Salem n RAMULO AVILA Business Administration Vijan, P. I. REX S. ADOLPH Business Administration Kappa Sigma Salem LOWELL M. BAKER Economics Stanfield GEORGE L. ALLISON Physical Edtication Phi Delta Theta Portland RICHARD G. BALL Business Administration Mt. Vernon, Wash. ISOBELLE AMON Romance Languages Gamma Phi Beta Portland THAMA H. BARNARD English Portland LEVI ANKENY Economics Chi Psi Eugene MARION BARNUM History Alpha Gamma Delta Independence i) 51 t GEORGE BEREZOVSKY Business Administration Seattle, Wash. HAROLD M. BARTHEL Economics Psi Kappa Pendleton FLORENCE R. BATHGATE ■ j English Chi Omega Portland K. DEALTRY BEAN English Freewater ELIZABETH M. BEANS Sociology Delta Gamma Seattle, Wash. LEWIS BEESON Journalisin Theta Chi Eugene HERSHEL R. BENDSHADLER Education Eugene MAY AGILE DARK Romance Languages Kappa Alpha Theta Portland PHIL T. BERGH Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi Roseburg NELLIE G. BEST Fine Arts The Dalles HUGH L. BIGGS Political Science Alpha Tau Omega Ontario MELVINA P. BLACK Education £ugene MARGARET W. BLACKABY English (, Delta Zeta Ontario € m %%» ORVILLB R. BLAIR Business Administration Delta Tau Delta Eugene 62 LESLIE B. BLAKENEY Chemistry Sigma Pi Tau BERTHA O. BODINE English Phi Mu WILMA M. BOISSELIER English » C. KIRK BOLLIGER Zoology PH C. BONBRIGHT English Sigma Alpha Epsilon Portland FRANCES M. BOURHILL Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta Portland MARIE A. BRIDGES EcotioiMCS Chi Omega Portland Portland GLADYS N. BRISTOL Physical Education Kappa Delta Portland BERYL M, BROWN English Redmond Kappa Sigma Burns HAROLD J. BRUMFIELD Eco ion ics Alpha Tau Omega Portland KATIE BUCHANAN English Phi Mu Eugene FRANK M. BEER Psychology Oregon City CAMILLE BURTON A {t English ' " ' Chi Omega Portland ; I MILTON G. BROWN Economics [t i 53 PEYTON Q. BURTON Business Administration Alpha Beta Cbl Fortlaad !)lP ALMA E. CARLSON Education Langloi.s ARLIENE E. BUTLER Education Medford CLARENCE O. CARTER Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega Myrtle Point ALAN A. BUTTON Economics Theta Chi Portland BARBARA MAE CHAPMAN Education Alph Delta PI Dalla-s LLOYD A. BYERLY Business Administration Kappa Sigma Portland EARLE A. CHILES Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta Portland ARDATH L. CALDWELL Chemistry Girls Oregon Club Portland LILLIE A.CHRISTQPHERSON l,atin Roseburg GRACE S. CALKINS Education Crow Stage EUICHO CHUNG Business Administration Portland LETITIA L. CAPELL History Mpha Gamma Delta Portland HUNG FAI CHUNG Business Administration Canton, China i as 54 n BENJAMIN A. CIVRAY Economics Eugene JOHN M. CLARK Business Administration Sigma Pi Tau Freewater H MARGARET CLARKE English Kappa Alpha Thcta Portland J. FRANCIS CLEAVER Geology Phi Kappa Psl Eugene 1 i J. MORTON COKE Law Beta Theta Pi Portland RICHARD L. COLLINS Busines3 Administration Eugeni LAUREN H. CONLEY Economics 3eta Theta Pi Long Beach, Cal WARD H. COOK Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon Astoria ESTHER D. CRADDOCK Business Administration Delta Zeta Silvias MARY E. CROMBIE Latin Alpha Gamma Delta Portland HELEN LOUISE CROSBY Law Delta Zcta Eugene CLAUDE E. CRUMB Journalism Eugene BRUCE Y. CURRY Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon Portland CARL A. DAHL Law Sigma Nu Portland 55 GEOKGIE E. DAVIDSON Education Alpha Omicron Pi Portland HELEN D. DAVIDSON Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma Portland LAWRENCE P. DESJJOND Economics Kappa Sigma Pendleton HARRIET DEZENDORF Matheinatics Gamma Phi Beta Portland FRANCES E. DODDS Music Alpha Omicron Pi Tacoma, Wash. ALICE J. DORMAN English Alpha Omicron Pi Ontario DOROTHEA H. DRAKE English Portland BULA DUKE English Gamma Phi Beta Eugene RUTH P. DUNLAP Physical Education Kappa Delta Mt. Vernon, Wash. ALTHEA H. DWYER History Alpha Chi Omega Portland ELIZABETH EATON business Administration Eugene DOROTHY RUTH ELLISON Romance Languages Phi Mu Portland DARRELL S. ELWOOD Zoology Sigma Alpha Epsilon The Dalles HELEN E. ERNST Fine Arts Sigma Beta Phi Portland ' m m wma %;f ' 4kJ_ 66 h V. ELLEAN FARGHER Physical Education Delta Zeta Dufur JANET FENSTERMACHER Romance Languages Gamma Phi Beta Portland GRACE FISHER Journaliam Portland li GLENNA FISHER Business Adtninistration Delta Zeta Portland MINNIE FISHER Journalism Portland i VEl h VERNE A. FOLTS Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega Eugene W. CARROLL FORD Busitiess Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Crow Stage l Jl WOODBRIDGE K. GEARY Economics Sigma Phi E psilon Burns TEMPI A. GOETCHINS Mathematics Portland KATHERINE GRAEF Music Alpha Phi Portland THOMAS M. GRAHAM History Theta Chi Oak Grove CLARA A. GRAVOS Education Vida HAROLD E. GRAY Economics Alpha Beta Chi Prineville ZELLA GREEN Music Mt. Vernon ■W! BT RUTH GRIFFITH Qertnan Kappa Kappa Gamma Salem CATHERINE E. HOGSHIRE Education 3hl Omega Portland n 5 ; li.v CHARLES W. HECK ' Business Administration Eugene ARTHUR E. HEDGER History Sigma Phi Epsilon Live Oak, Cal. MILDRED B. HANSEN Romance Languages Alpha XI Delta Salem THOMAS L. HANSEN Architecture Bellingham, Wash. MARGARET M. HENSLEY Joumalisvi Girls Oregon Club Stayton GILBERT L. HERMANCE Physical Education Sigma Phi Epsilon Outlook, Wash. BEATRICE L. HARDEN Journalism Chi Omega The Dalles GERTRUDE M. HILL Business Adm.inistration Sigma Beta Phi Eugene GWENDOLON L. HAYDEN Music Eugene 11 GEORGE P. HINKLE Economics Phi Delta Theta Los Angeles, Cal. DORIS A. HEALEY Education Girls Oregon Club Portland LOWELL K. HOBLITT Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi Sllverton a t ' M ' 68 n FRANCES HONZIK Education Malin CALVIN P. HORN, JR. Journalism Sigma Phi Epsllon Falls City 1 MARION HORSFALL Music Kappa Alpha Theta Marshfield DOROTHY M. HASKINS Education Eugene MAX V. HUBBS Law Alpha Tau Omega Silverton Vk i PATRICK HUGHES Economics Phi Gamma Delta Portland ROBERT HUNT Economics Alpha Tau Omega Astoria EVELYN HUMPHREYS Business Administration Girls Oregon Club Heppner LOIS M. INMAN Latin EiUgene CHESTER J. IRELAN Busiiiess Administration Beta Theta PI Portland MARGUERITE E. JACKSON English Phi Mu Oregon City OLGA M. JACKSON English Kappa Alpha Theta Albany REED A. JAGGER Business Administration Oregon City WILLIAM F. JAMES. JR. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tacoma, Wash. 59 ' ►) CHARLES W. JAMISON Economics Eugene MfRTLB V. JANSSON Music Colton DONALD L. JEFFRIES Business Administration Phi Kappa Psl Tacoma, Wash LETHA O. JENKS Normal Arts Kappa Delta Tangent BERTRAM JESSUP Journalism Portland ADELAIDE JOHNSON Music Alpha Xi Delta Eugene CARL B. JOHNSON Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega Oregon City 60 »r BERT C. KERNS Geology , Sigma Alpha Epsilon Parkman, Wyo. WILL KIDWELL Economics I Phi Sigma Kappa Pilot Rock CHARLES KILQORE English Delta Tau Delta Portland FAITH J. KIMBALL Journalism Three Arts Club Independence A. DOUGLAS KING Economics Psi Kappa Oregon City DOROTHY M. KIRBY Romance Languages La Grande ROLF KLEP Fine Arts Beta Theta Pi Astoria -« ■1)1 W. CLAIRE KNEELAND Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega Eugene W. ARCHIE KNOWLES Economics Alpha Tau Omega Eugene ALICE KRAEFT Journalism Oregon City LA VERNE LAMB Education Eugene TED LARSEN Economics Phi Delta Theta Eugene ALMA K. LAWRENCE Music Delta Delta Delta Medtord WILMA LESTER Journalism Eugene ] 61 k s SZWA LEUNG Economics Canton, China ISABELLB D. LUNDY English Alpha Omicron Pi Eugene WALTER A. LLOYD History Portland KATHRYN H. McAYEAL Latin Portlaii ' l WILFORD C. LONG Law Alpha Beta Chi Portland GRACE B. McDERMOTT Romance Languatjes Eugene ROBERT LOVE Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tacoma, Wash. HELEN G. McGEE Normal Arts Pi Beta Phi Medicine Hat, Canada LEE L. LUDERS Economics Gamma Phi Beta Portland THOMAS E. McGlNNIS Business Administration Chi Psi Marshtield BERYL V. LUDINGTON Economics Eugene JOHN E. McINTYRE Chemistry Psi Kappa Portland AUDREY L. LUNDY English Myrtle Point C. LAIRD McKENNA Economics Phi Kappa Psi Portland 62 CECIL M. McKERCHER English Alpha Delta Pi PorUauil ETHYL, H. MARKS Education Roseburg ALICE 0. McKINNON Business Administration Delta Delta Delta Eugene MYRTLE H. MAST Physical Education Pi Deta Phi Lee n ARLEY R. MARSH Education Elmira RALPH R. MARTIG Law Harrisburg id HENRY MAIER Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Portland HARRY E. MACKET Zoology Delta Tau Delta Portland BERWYN MAPLE Business Administration Sigma Nu Portland ROBERT MAUTZ Law Kappa Sigma Portland JAMES W. MANNING History Phi Kappa Psi Klamath Falls jj LOUISE H. MAXWELL German Salem EDGAR L. MARIETTTE Zoology Alpha Tau Omega Palo Alto, Cal. GEORGE W. MEAD Law Phi Gamma Delta Portland 63 i ) GARLAND T. MEADOR Chemiatry Phi Kappa Psi Prairie City CLATUS C. MEREDITH Economics Delta Tau Delta Klamath Fall- MARJORIE MERRICK Normal Art a Delta Gamma Portland F. ILO MERRILL, History Hardman ETHEL L. MBVIG Romance Languages Eugene k ' GEORGE W. MIMNAUGH Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Portland MAE L. MORDOFF Physical Education Delta Zeta Klamath Falls FRANCES I. MORGAN Normal Arts Alpha Chi Omega Portland A GENEVIEVE MORGAN Journalism Harrisburg ALICE E. MORRIS Education Eugene ( MELBA V. MICKLESON English Girls Oregon Club Eugene RUTH C. MILLER Zoology Kappa Kappa Gamma Eugene VIRGIL MORISSETTE English Yakima, Wash. MARION MORTON History Delta Gamma St. Helens 64 EVA V. NEALON Journalism Three Arts Club Central Point MARIAN LEE NELSON English Alpha Delta Pi Portland GEORGIA M. NEWPORT Latin Thacher Cottage Notus, Idaho S. JAMES NEWSON Zoology Delta Tau Delta PrinevilM JOHN NIEDEMEYER Business Administration Medford ROMAINE NICHOLSON Educatioji Bend PEARL M. NISKANEN Romatice Languages Portland LESTER G. OEHLER Business Administration Salem HILDA J. OLSEN Rovianve Languages Aberdeen, South Dakota JOHN J. O ' MEIARA Journalism Beavertoii HOWARD OSWOLD Economics Sigma Nu Portland KATHRYN OWEN English Eugene WILLIAM J. OWSLEY Business AdmiuistrcUion Silver Lake WALLACE N. PACK Busiiiess Administration Portland i 65 k DAISY B. PARKER Music Alpha Delta Pi Eugene 14 ' DORIS L. PERRY Romance Languages Eugene ERMA L. PARKER English Eugene BEATRICE PEn-ERS Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Portland yj NORMAN J. PARKER Mathematics Eugene WILLIAM L. PARKER Business Administration Sigma Nu Oakland, Cal. KATHERINE PETERSON Normal Arts Kappa Delta Portland FLORENCE R. PHELPS Education Eugene ALICE E. PATTERSON English Alpha Delta Pi Portland HELEN M. POLLOCK English Three Arts Club Salem LUCILLE A. PEARSON Eng ' ish Alpha Phi Pendleton GRACE E. POTTER Music Delta Gamma Eugene P ' MARGARET M. PEPOON Physical Education Kappa Delta Oregon City HAZELMARY PRICE English Kappa Alpha Theta Portland 66 LEE RAPP Geolocfy Sigma Alpha Epsilon Eugene ROLAND BEL.SHAW Physical Education John Day )l| HARRIETT E. ROSS Education Pi Beta Phi St. Helens KATHLEEN McREYNOLDS Business Administration Cottage Grove F ISI ki FRANCIS L. RIEDER Economics McMinnville JOHN H. ROBINSON Law Sigma Nu La Grande J. FRANKLIN REINHART ■Business Administraiion Sigma Chi Eugena THEODORE RUCH Psychology Eugene ' J MILTON W. RICE Education Sigma Chi Portland ORON RICKARD History Junction City EUGENE F. RICHMOND Physical Education Sigma Phi Epsilon Portland n k ' l I w . KENNETH J. RUTH Latin Eugene ANNE RUNES Business Administration Portland TYRA C. RYLANDER Latin Warren 67 L HYMEN SAMUELS ' ZELMA Z. SAUVAIN Education Three Arts Club Portlar. ' J P P GLENN C. SAVAGE Education Gervals RUTH SCHAEFER Education Linn ton MARION E. SCHLESSER Normal Arts Portland VESTA SCHOLL Physical Education Hubbard HELEN E. SCHAPER History Eugene ' ?S1 ELTON A. SCHROEDER Business Administratioyi Alpha Tau Omega Myrtle Point MARIE SCHULDERMANN Normal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Portland JACK B. SEABROOK Law Sigma Chi Portland MARY M. SEARCH Mathematics Delta Zeta Portland BYRON A, SERFUNG Business Administration Eugene ESTHER SETTERS Music Gamma Phi Beta Astoria LELAND B. SHAW Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa Beaverton M L 68 EDITH M. SHELL Romance Langxi ages Alpha Chi Omega Wallowa DELIA SHERWOOD English Delta Delta Delta Coquille WILMINIA N. SHIELDS Education Gamma Phi Beta Portland KATHRYN S. SHORT Fine Arts Delta Gamma Portland THOMAS W. SHORT Law Alpha Tau Omega Long Beach, Cal. FLORENCE A. SINNOTT Music Roseburg PAUL G. SLETTON JournaHsm I ; Phi Delta Theta Hood Rivsr EARL W. SLOCUM Business Administration Chi Psi Portland FLORENCE M. SMITH Sociology Sigma Beta Phi Ashland WILMER C. SMITH Zoology Alpha Beta Chi Corvallis NARCISO SOBERANO Sociology Lilio, P. 1. EDITH SORENSON History Kappa Kappa Gamma Everett, Wash. HAROLD C. SOX Psychology Beta Theta Pi Albany MARGARET SPENCER Music Kappa Alpha Theta Portland 69 jm RALPH W. STALEY Economics Phi Delta Tbeta Portlanl ROLAND D. STEARNS Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Eugene WARREN STEVENS Biisinfss Administration Portland CATHERINE W. STINGER English Gamma Phi Beta Portland CATHERINE STRUPLERE English Delta Gamma Spokane, Was ' i. NORMA SUTHERLAND English Salem MARGARET B. SWAN Business Administration Sigma Beta Phi Eugene MAURICE E. TARSHIS BusiTiess Administration Portland MARIE TEMPLE Romance Languages Kappa Alpha Theta Pendleton DONALD TEMPLETON Law Forest Grove CHIEN FEI TBNG Economics Washington, D. C. ROBERT C. THURSTON Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon Portland LA VERNE TIRRELL Romance Languages Alpha Gamma Delta Eugene MAY TOLLE Romance Languages Eugena 70 k AARON B. TOUHEY Law Portland PAUL. E. TRACY Journalism Springfield r •BERNICB M. VIA Histori Three Arts Club Forest Grove MARCEL L. VILUGER Economics Portland i DAVID S. TURTELTAUB Psychology Portland LILLIAN D. VULGAMORE Physical Education Alpha Delta Pi Burns KATHRYN ULRICH English Pi Beta Phi Klamath Falls t ETHEL WADDELL Romance Languages Kappa Kappa Gamma Colville, Wash. ALFRED C. VEAZIE English Portland HAROLD WAGNER Architecture Sigma Pi Tau Falls City EDMUND A. VEAZIE Physics Portland FRANK S. WALKER Business Administration Ashland i THELMA J. VERNON Romance Languages Salem JOHN M. WALKER Economics Phi Delta Theta Eugene • y 71 h RETA A. WARNOCK Music Enterprise DOT E. WARD Eng ' .ish Alpha Omicron Pi Portland m HARLOW WEINRICK Laio Alpha Beta Chi Eugene ANNE WENTWORTH English Kappa Alpha Theta PortlanJ WILBUR L. WESTER Economics Phi Delta Theta Seattle, Wash. ALGOT WESTERGREN Economics Beta Theta Pi Portland MARIAN M. WHITE Business Adviinistration Alpha Xi Delta Cottage Grove -Ma fc. ' iy. ' ftSijT ' OTIS J. WHITE Education Eugene GEORGE L. WILHBLM Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Monroe RAY WILLIAMS B us iness Adm in istration Sigma Chi San Francisco, Cal. DOUGLAS M. WILSON Journalism Phi Gamma Delta Portland FRANK A. WILSON Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon Portland MARY L. WISECARVER Romance Languages Pi Beta Phi McMinnville DAISY E. WITHAM Education Paislay 72 VIRGINIA WOOD Ro7nance Languages Eugeno A. EDGAR WRIGHTMAN, JR. Zoologi Sigma Chi Silverton ADELINE L. ZURCHER English Portland JACQUELINE N. ZURCHER English Alpha XI Delta Enterprise HUBERT J. YEARIAN Physics Eugene MARGARET CLEVELAND School of Social Work Portlan ' I ORVAL D. TOKOM Law Sigma Phi Epsilon Mt. Vernon FAITH PRIDAT School of Social Work Portland DORIS M. YOUNG lionianco Languages Alpha Phi Bandon HOLLY SHANKS School of Social Work Portland STANLEY YOUNG Journalism Sigma Phi Epsiion Spoltane, Wa.-h. INEZ TYLER School of Social Work Portland ELIZABETH MANNING School of Social Work Portland 1 73 ■•; •vv -( . +iJ4 y K " cj gentleman aims at truth. Ploughing may end in famine; Study may end in pay. ut a gentleman pines for truth fKe is not pined with poverty. ' ' Gonfucius rr :::i :: ;:; . 74 -li- Undergraduate IM.. tS ' s- ' SN s,x ' : v Frank Riggs President Junior Class junior Glass " SKistory " So far, so good, " or words to that effect, could be used in tracing the class of 1928 through its annals. As freshmen, the members took the traditional " beating " at the hands of the overlords of ' 27, and when their turn came, as sophomores, they plastered signs over the campus, ordering all " Scurvy Rats of 1929 " to be on hand for the annual mix. Last year blue sweaters were affected as the official garb for sophomores. True to form they wore them about a week and then used them to carry in wood and what not. The old standbys, the cords, soon adorned the shapely 1928 shank in fitting splendor that quickly dulled. As one junior aptly put it, " Hurrah for cordu- roys! They seem to be the only tradition to enjoy the favor and stand the ' gaff of time. " Because of the deplorable condition of campus foot- wear, the official " Junior Shine Day " was considered a gift from heaven. On vantage spots around buildings, benches, such as graced the little red school house, were set up and the junior men plied the polish and flannel to the tune of over a hundred dollars, which were turned over to Eugene charitable organiza- tions. The fall term junior class dance took the form of a " hick orgy " — straw lids, overalls, sunbonnets and " high water " pants strutted their stuff. The very latest in taxis, an old hay rack with junior men taking Dobbin ' s part, carried their blushing country maids to the scene of the dance. As a change in the usual routing the Junior Vod-vil this year was supplanted by a musical comedy, and the Junior Week-end traditional activities were a source of consider- able enjoyment. Mutzig Barnes Crowley Warner O ' %i % ■j- .--::: ' i -- 76 Front row — Donald Beelar. Pauline Stewart. Esther Hardy, Donald McCook Sack row — William Powell, Harold Mangum, William McGregor, Herbert Soeolofsky, Benoit McCroskey junior RQ)eek.Snd Gommittees Donald Beelar, Chairman Esther Hardy, Assistant Chairman Harold Mangum, Publicity VOD-VIL Benoit McCroskey, Chairman George Eismann, Assistant Don McCook, Business Manager Edward Fortmiller, Music Paul Luy, Manuscript Constance Roth, Costumes Kittye Sartain, Dances Junior Pkom William Powell, Chairman Mark Taylor Campus Luncheon Pauline Stewart, Chairman Nellie Johns, Assistant Canoe Fete Herbert Soeolofsky, Chairman Ronald Robinette, Assistant Robert Benjamin, Manager Campus Day William McGregor, Chairman Earl Hamilton, Assistant 76 ' E=p V:, Joan Ackerson J. Ackerson Allen M. Anderson E. Anderson Mae Anderson Ansnes Arroyo Ash. Isherwood Bader Baer Bain S. Ball F. Fall Barnes Barrett Board Beardsley Bassett Beelar Behnke Bell Benjamin Bennett Benson Benton Best Betzer L. Biggs W. Biggs Blanchard Boggs Boone Borton Blythe Boswell Braaten Bramhall Branstator Brighouse Brockman Broderson Brauninger L. Brown L. Brown W. Brown Buchanan Buehler Buickner Bulloch Burns Calef Call Campbell Carpenter L. Carroll N. Carroll Carter Chambers S 77 -.rSiSS ' " 00i f i p if 5 D. Cheney E. Cheney Cherry P. Clark D. Clark M. Clark M. Clark Clear Coe Coey Cole Cone Coover Corey Cross Crouch Crowley Dallas Dammasch Daniels Dashney Davidson R. Davis H. Davis C. Davis Deal Dietze Delzejl DeNeffe DeWitt DeWill Diffendietfer Dimmitt Dougall Douglas Douty Draper Drum Drury Durgan Easterday Eastman Edmunds Edwards Edison Elsmann Eldridge Elklns English Enright Epley Everson Falconer Fansett Flsch Fisher Flegel Fleming Fletcher Flood -■■ - .! ' r-?;rC.. V:vr : .S . f 78 ,. ' .i l.L- ' - ' . .i 4 M -fl Cp?) - 7„ MA . ' -: Xr J v; :MM .,.i. ' ,n:; ' .: ' m HjitJltrnifiiTririGiir Forbis Fortmiller Fries Galloway Gashiel Gasman Gay George German Giffin Gilb jrt Glass Gordon Gould C. Graham N. Graham Graves Grant Gray Grebe Green Hagensen Hambo Hamilton Handley Harbison Harden Hardy Hazelton Heaston Hempstead Henagin Hendry Hickman V. Hill V. Hill G. Hill V. Hill D. Hobson R. Hobson Hodgen Hogshire M. Horton L. Horton Howard Howe Hughes Hurley Hutchinson Imbler Inwood Jackman L . Jackson F. Jackson Johns T. Johnson E. Johnson Johnstone R. Jones R. Jones pa % .ii i ii; v ' 79 r W ¥ F u 1 I. Jones E. Jones Kaufman R. Keeney P. Keeney Kelson Kiel Kight Kimball Kingley Kinsey H. Kirk L. Kirk Kirtley Kitchen Kitts Kiev Koon Kraus Kretzer Kuhn Kuykendall Lebor Lake Lamson Landru Langmack Lamb Lamson Larsen Latham Laudien Laughlin Laurence I eones Leslie Lieuallen Lienkoemper Lister Lombard Loucke Lounsbury Love Lundy Luy MacPherson Mangum Manning Martin Marvin B. Mason L. Mason Maxwell M McAllister M McAllister McCroskey McCall McCook McDermott McGregor ■ Vly " ■• - ' 80 i miiuiiu,.,. , - I McKinney MoKinnon McMullen Meek H. Merrill K. Merrill Meurer Mielke Mitchell Mohr Monte B. Montgomery H. Montgomery Morast Morgan Mortimore Morton Mumaw Munsell Mutzig Nash Neaville Neil Nelson Nestru Newcomb Newton Niemi Wusbisket Oates Osborne Overstreet Pablo Paddock Padrick Palmer W. Parish V. Parish Park Parker Pearson N. Peterson E. Peterson M. Peterson Phillips Phy Pike Plimpton Plue Potts Powell T. Powers C. Powers Frendergast Priaulx Prudhomme Quibllan Raess Ranskau Read ¥.i - (mim i " ' ' V S-;?= liii |iiii ' iiiniiii.iMiiLi 81 ■ ; i_ i yi Ostrander Reagan Remmen Richardson Robertson R. Robnett D. Robnett Rodgers Roehm Root B. Ross R. Roes Roth Russell Rutherford Saunders Schmeer Schroeder Schuppel Scott Scoville Seiple Shanks Sheets Sheridan Shields Scull W. Schultze B. Schultze Simpson H. Smith L, Smith N. Smith H. Socolofsky H. Socolofsky Southwick Spitzer Spenker Spoon Wirack Wolff Woodcock Woodruff Woodworth Zimmer Stadelman Stamp Stephenson P. Stewart H. Stewart Stofiel Stone Straughan R. Street J. Street Strickland Stuhlfeler Sullivan Swalls Swan ? ; ) e 82 - -i - .-o -- " JW Syrlng Taft G. Taylor M. Taylur Temple Thompson Thwalte Tobin Tooze Van Atta Vaughn Veazie Vurpillat J. Wilson Venable Voegtly Waara Walden Walker B. Wilson Walter Wandicott Warren Watkins Wayne Wesklll West E. White Whitlock Whitton Wicdman P. Wilbur V. Wilbur Wilder Wilhelm Wilkinson Wilier C. Williams A. Williams Carl Williams Wilshire rf " mf i 83 Q " " - " ' " ' ' ' -r " - i • i ' r " - J ' Zi ' P i Sophomore Glass 3{istory The lordly sophomore, bane of the freshman ' s exist- ence, is only the freshman of yesterday remodeled. The class of 1929 clambered up Skinner ' s Butte, painted the " 0, " ran the gauntlet down the hillside and through the streets of Eugene, kissed the Oregon Seal, all but defeated the sophomores in the epic " battle " at Hayward field, and were duly crowned with the green skull cap as a reward. Following in the footsteps of foregoing classes, the sophomores met, haggled and decided upon the Beer Suit as official class insignia. When the boys blossomed out, the campus resembled a cross between a pajama parade and a convention of street cleaners. The soph- omores showed themselves true Oregon men by regaling their suits to the closet in a few days, keeping up the practice of years ' standing. Athletic teams had a good quota of sophomores, es- pecially the basketball team with practically the whole frosh team of the previous year on the first string. Campus activities found good material from sophomore ranks and the grade sheets showed them average students. Under-sea gardens with huge octopuses, fantastic fishes and a sunken galleon formed the motif for the annual sophomore informal. The class of ' 29 gained much glory with this achievement of a dance and the campus voiced its approval. Freshmen will be fractious and as long as they are afflicted that way, sophomores will find themselves the official policemen. This year new systems were tried, a trial before upperclassmen before being sent to the library steps, and the Oregon Knights are now entrusted with the duty of seeing to it that freshmen observe traditions and wear the " green " at all times. Uubcrt Foster Sophomore Class Presi(le7U } J Helen Shank Rose Roberts William liyiid Jack Jones JA 84 I.i iiiiinrnr freshman Glass history From the dignity of high schools to the lowliness and nonentity of a freshman, with the smack of the omnipresent paddle, was the metamorphosis which the class of 1930 underwent in entering Oregon. On Skinner ' s wooded sides the babes received their traditional training as frosh by applying the annual yellow coat of paint to the big cement " O. " After the famed march to Hayward field, interspersed with its frequent paddlings and proposals to passing co-eds, the freshman class let their pent-up wrath fall on their per- secutors, the 1929 adherents, in the annual mix. Of course, the sophomores won ; they always win, somehow, but many a 29 ' er carried away marks to show the full tilth of the ex-prep school boys. With so short a time to roll up records, the class history of this group must of necessity be brief. The Frosh Glee holds many fond memories and the class dances given each term proved the freshman popu- larity socially. Numbers of upperclassmen attended the freshmen affairs in preference to their own dances. The class of 1930 passed its first year und er the leadership of Alonzo Jasmin, presi- dent; Eleanor Flanagan, vice-president; Agnes Farris, secretary, and Ralph Riehs treas- urer. It promises greater things as the years roll by and its members become sopho- mores, juniors and seniors. The freshman class are to be commended upon their vigorous stand against a bridled press. When it was proposed to control the Emerald editorial policy through a com- mittee named by student officials, the freshmen were among the first to act upon the matter. In a mass meeting of the class, they unanimously voted their disapproval of the plan. Alcnzo Jasmin Freahman Class President Eleanor Flanagan Agnes Farris Ralph Riehs Tl f •I itV ' 85 -,y -i - - Ts, W::- .:j ' - ' - v:-- i»-% £i: ' Perfect what concerns your office and people e careful of your duties as rulers of the kingdom. }} Q)ecade of-CDong m-TT Simx 86 1S ■ :- : ( iit i cJ ctivities Ml ■ 1 or loyal service to the student body and to the University The Oregana " SKonors 87 Mrs. Edna Prescott Davis Director of Student Body and University I wncheons and Banquets ' ' ' S 88 Mrs. George T. Gerlinger Sponsor of the Fine Arts Building i 1 ejf ' U C lJ J " ' ' ' ' M ' i r t ' f J TXM 89 Prances Morgan Secretary of the A. S. U. O. dO Kathryn Ulrich President of Woman ' s League ii ; T) .( . T K gg l 91 Beatrice Peters President of the Y. W. C. A. i i !j I i I ' i iN 92 iff ir Anne Runes Senior Woman on the Executive Council - ' -vsng 93 t ' ' l ,L Is Myrtle Mast President of W. A. A. 94 k f- l! Elisabeth Karpenstein Holder of Highest Scholastic Average of Senior Women " -x:sas» 96 r V : I ' ook at a mans acts; watch his motives; find out what pleases him. cjZ gentleman puts " words into deeds first. " Gonfucius 1 ' ; - ' - • • i " ' -•.£• ' " t ' ■ - 5 -.,••—;•• ' . V ' .. 96 ■uiiiiiiiki . ' " ■■ " ' " " " College ear ■ U--irf.diVL!.m ' - -- - ' ■• " - " ■ ts v: W W= ;f S ? =_; .; s;-..— •-,. ' ' . •; 97 ii i. I c 98 I ■ • !..,y ? , V 99 Q . „ --ir, i r ' -in . in m w l 100 irrn : , 101 n - , , % 0- 162 - . " --« - ' ?i Everybody works at Oregon! Hans works around the fraternity house and works on the campus. There ' s never a week goes by without some- thing or other being sold from booths on the campus, and then there ' s jun- ior shine day, the Theta Sig dough- nut sales, the Sigma Delta Chi paper sales and what not. ■: .. .:j; g 103 i M ym ) 1.--- u :: J i._ j ij , d U—z- .i Jj i uj L- i S Ci .•v= ijv.-- ' ' m I ] ' ( 1 % ' ii U " • •••• ' . 105 v f - , - ,A J- :J ' i-TX -:: = £: J :-■ i 106 - N --m 107 I 108 • C ■w TM ; ' -? 4 - ; ■■ ' ' ■■- f r--r-. . ' fl " 3 i m:n.;ini!i;iuiiiii ' ■ — ..-•■ 109 ' ' c5 gentleman lays no burden on the people, until they have learned to trust him. Unless they trusted him, they would think him cruel. ntil he is trusted he does not reprove. " Sayings of Gonfucius ■■■ ' 110 Publications •y N the year 1902 the junior class at the University of Oregon edited qJ the first year book of the student body and called it the Webf oot. The classes of 1907 and 1908, striving for originality, called their annuals the Bulletin. After the class of 1909 had daringly issued a Beaver, the fol- lowing class voted to uphold the term " Oregana " as the official title of the annual. The years 1914 and 1915 found the juniors staggering under their burden of publishing the Oregana, so in 1915 the A. S. U. assumed full responsibility for the book. And now you are having the pleasure of perusing the 1927 Oregana. You will find it, doubtless, as full of mistakes and as much against your liking as previous books. The only excellent thing about the whole book is that the editorial work went smoothly and well, for which the editor here wishes to express her gratitude to every member of the staff. Although it is probably not obvious, the book has cost the A. S. U. 0. considerably more than any previous Oregana. This was made possible by the untiring efforts of the business manager and his staff. To them should be accorded the appreciation of the entire student body. The staff of the 1927 Oregana arises with one accord to express its appreciation to those firms who have co-operated so loyally with the staff to make the Oregana possible, Hicks-Chatten Engraving company, Blake, McFall Paper Company, Kennell-Ellis studios, and Koke-Chapman, printers. FRANCES MARY BOURHILL, Editor-in-Chief. € 111 -T ' :■■ T.K-. - .. -,.--.- r _.- ; A Bourhill George Sletton Manning he 1 2 Gregana Frances Mary Bourhill --. - Editor in Chief James W. Manning ---- Business Manager Paul Sletton -------- ---- Circulation Manager Milton George ----------- Advertising Manager he Editorial oard Mary Benton, Associate Editor Malcolm Epley, Associate Editor Marie Schulderman, Art Editor Harold Mangum, Sports Editor Paul Luy, Satire Editor Chien-Fie Teng, Art Adviser Benton - Epley Schulderman Mangum Luy Teng 112 % | " J " " " i " " " nil irrp -csr r- - Lester Newton Fletcher Schoeni Sten Morgan Seminov Clarke Sehultze Newman Sellers Nealon Lister m M Section Editors Wilma Lester, Semi-Centennial Ruth Newton, Administration Claudia Fletcher, Seniors Arthur Schoeni, Undergraduates Marian Sten, College Year Genevieve Morgan, Publications, Debate Woman ' s Athletics Herman Seminov, Medical Margaret Clarke, Literary William Sehultze, Military Ruth Newman, Honoraries Ronald Sellars, Fraternities Eva Nealon, Sororities Ruby Lister, Drama he Staff Margaret Hensley, Mounting Editor Dan Cheney, Type Adviser Beryl Brown, Portrait Artist Maxine Bradbury, Staff Artist James Rogers, Staff Artist Joe Sweyd, Satire Assistant Jack O ' Meara, Sport Assistant Hoyt Barnett, Sport Assistant Donald Johnston, Satire Assistant Frida Deininger, Personal Index William Hynd, Assistant Circulation and Advertising Manager Thomas Stoddard, Assistant Circulation Marmger Larry Thomlinson, Circulation Assistant ■4 ;, TtrJl fi Hensley Cheney Brown Bradbury Rogers Mann Sweyd O ' Meara Stoddard Johnston Hynd 4?-=;--- ' ? S%-, - ' 113 ' i Abramson Xash Guurgt; Slocum ' he Oregon Q)aily Emerald Sol Abramson --.....-- Editor Earl W. Slocum --- --.-.. Manager Ray Nash -....-... Managing Editor ■Milton George Associate Manager he Editorial oard Harold Mangum, Sports Editor Paul Luy, Feature Editor Henry Alderman, Contributing Editor Bertram Jessup, Contributing Editor Florence Jones, Literary Editor Mangum liuy Kinley Lewis McKenna Tbielen 114 O? o-j— yi — . ' if : ' O ' Meara VanDine Syring Schoeni Corey Butler Sweyd Kraeft Dodge Epley Editorial Staff " Day Editors Beatrice Harden Genevieve Morgan Minnie Fisher Barbara Blythe Bill Haggerty Alternates Flossie Radabaugh Grace Fisher Robert Galloway Night Editors Wayne Morgan Jack Coolidge Bob Hall Sports Writers Jack O ' Meara Dick Syring Art Schoeni Charles Burton Hoyt Barnett Feature Writers Donald Johnston Ruth Corey Al Clarke Sam Kinley John Butler Upper News Staff Alice Kraeft Edith Dodge Jane Dudley Epley Harden .Morgan Kadiibauiih Hall M. Fisher Galloway Fletcher Blythe Curtis Morgan 115 Carroll iUiullzi; Long Taylor Lake iN ' twtoii llei .-,ley Franklin Shepard Roduner Lundy Hansen Schmeer Shank Crawford Schultze Edwards Sten Cherry Cheney Baker Canfield Newman Loomis McLean Lester Personnel ofS ews Staff at Close of Winter ' - erm Helen Shank, Herbert Lundy, Marian Sten, Dorothy Baker, Kenneth Roduner, Cleta McKennon, Betty Schultze, Frances Cherry, Margaret Long, Mary McLean, Bess Duke, Ruth Newman, Miriam Shepard, Lucile Carroll, Maudie Loomis, Ruth Newton, Margaret Hensley, Margaret Clark, Ruth Hansen, John Allen, Grayce Nelson, Dorothy Franklin, Eleanor Elwards, LaWanda Fenlason, Wilma Lester, Walter Coover, John Black, Thorsen Bennett. business Staff Herbert Lewis, advertising manager; Joe Neil, advertising manager; Larry Thielen, foreign advertis- ing manager; Ruth Street, advertising manager; Francis McKenna, circulation manager; Ed Bissell, assistant circulation manager; Wilbur Shannon, circulation assistant; Ruth Corey, Alice McGrath, spe- cialty advertising ; Flossie Radabaugh, Roderick La Follette, Maurine Lombard, Charles Reed, Bob Moore, Bill Hammond, advertising assistants; Dorothy Davis, Ed Sullivan, Lou ' Anne Chase, Ruth Field, office administration. WJ La Follette Radabaugh Drum Shannon Sullivan Neil Ross Street Reed Bisaell Liombard McGrath 116 m ' S -v i; ; Q |I1IIILI[III.HIII!II) ifTrr HJ n , A Abramson James Slocum Horn Nealon Bourhill Ross Lowry McKenna L«ewis George Fletcher Canfifld Drum Kinley Manning Morgan Sellers Order of the Smerald ' ' 0 yj Sol Abramson Francis McKenna Geneva Drum Frances Bourhill Ronald Sellars Herbert Lewis Allan Canfield Calvin Horn Edwin Ross Milton George James Manning Eva Nealon Marian Lowry Claudia Fletcher Genevieve Morgan Earl Slocum William James PRIZES AWARDED AT EMERALD BANQUET Hotel Osbum, May 28, 1926 Calvin P. Horn, Jr. Allan Canfield Portland Advertising Club Aivai ■d Third for Tips Mary Conn Robert Galloway Most Efficient Day Editor First for Individual Reporting Ronald Sellars Jane Dudley Epley Most Efficient Night Editor Second for Individual Reporting Margaret Hensley Alice Kraeft First for General Reporting Third for Individual Reporting Eva Nealon Harold Mangum Second for General Reporting FHrst for Feature Writing Genevieve Morgan Cylbert McClellan Third for General Reporting Second for Feature Writing Robert Galloway Glenn Radabaugh First for Tips Best Copy Reader William Schultze Robert Dutton Second for Tips Faithfvd Work in Circulation Department Earl Slocum Faithful Work in Business Department - o 117 (f ebfoot Staff at Close of Winter ' erm Editorial Dave Turteltaub, associate editor; Art Schoeni and Joe Sweyd, features; Paul Luy and Don Johnston, humor; Dan Cheney, publicity; James Rogers, Harriet Atchison and Bradford Collins, art; Alfons Korn, criticism; Richard Jones and Harold Mangum, sports. Managerial Louis Dammasch, associate m,anager; Robert Byington, advertising manager; Charles Taft, foreign advertising manager; Herbert Socolofsky, circulation manager; Mildred Lowden, Ruth Ramsey, Wil- fred Bates, Tom Willis and Archie Mitchell, advertising assistants; Margaret Long and Alice McGrath, specialty advertising ; Keith Hall and Tim Wood, circulation assistants. Richard Turteltaub Rogers Corey Thomas Wilson Mangum Socolofsky Parker Hedges Byington Luy |frr - .■ ' 7:W ■ m-: ijw -., • » " :j -- " - ::: 118 Jeannette Calkins Editor and Manager eid Oregon While Old Oregon is a publication for the alumni of the University, student interest in it is by no means lacking. Besides being read quite extensively on the campus, a num- ber of students interested in journalism help to make the magazine a success, both by regular staff work and occasional contributions. STUDENT ASSISTANTS Calvin P. Horn, Jr. -- Advertising Manager Richard H. Syring -.. Sports Writer Elizabeth Cady Beeson -- Reporter Old Oregon ' s Official Hume .4m 23-- X19 i V : -::: ;_ i:J rii- ' S flaw in a mace of -white jade may be ground away ut for a flaw in speech )thing can be done. " Q)ecade of ong not 120 T-v ' ■• " . ' -1: i i y iiii . S Oratory { - i orensics 3. K. Horner Debate Coach at Oregi on The forensic calendar for 1926-27 was one of the fullest in Oregon ' s career of argumentation and per- suasion, with even the freshmen participating in more than the usual number of contests. J. K. Horner, of the department of spoken English and debate coach for the first time this year, and his assistant, J. Stanley Gray, were kept busy guiding the nearly score of teams that competed. In addition to the heavy schedule of debates, three outstanding events have occurred during the forensic year. The traveling team from the University of Aus- tralia, Sydney, met the Oregon team here during the fall term. During the fall term, also, the University re- ceived word that its petition for a chapter in Delta Sigma Rho, oldest national public speaking honorary, had been granted and would be installed during the year. Announcement was made that the oration, " Shadows of Truth, " which Jack Hempstead entered in the State Peace Oratory contest last April, had been awarded the national first prize. No definite plans have been formulated as yet for next year. The coaches and the debate managers are presenting to the administration a plan for a world tour of three Oregon debaters. Although the plan has not been accepted yet, it indicates the interest in debating at the University. CALENDAR FOR 1926-27 October 15 — University of Sydney, Australia, vs. Oregon, Eugene. February 25 — Linfield College vs. Oregon Freshmen, Eugene. March 2 — University of Montana vs. Oregon, Portland Chamber of Commerce. March 3 — University of Utah vs. Oregon, Salt Lake City. March 7 — University of Utah vs. Oregon Women ' s Varsity, Eu- gene. March 8 — Ashland Normal School vs. Freshmen Men, Eugene. March 10 — Jewett Inter-class Prize Debate Contests. March 31 — Tri-State: Washington vs. Oregon, Seattle; Idaho vs. Oregon, Eugene. April 1 — University of Arizona vs. Oregon, Eugene. April 5 — University of Southern California vs. Oregon, Eugene. April 1 — State Peace Contest, Salem. April 7 — Tri-State: Washington vs. Oregon Varsity Women. Seattle; Idaho vs. Oregon Varsity Women, Eugene. April 20 — Linfield College vs. Freshmen Women, Eugene. April 20 — Pacific University vs. Freshmen Women, Eugene. April 29 — National Constitutional Contest, Los Angeles. April 29— Tri-State Contest, Eugene. L J. Stanley Gray Assistant Coach 121 FOKENSICS MAN ' Ar.KRS Hempstead Cherry McKeown Durgan ' he Q)ebdte Squad The fifteen men on the varsity squad, as well as the women ' s varsity and the two freshman squads, were chosen from a large number of aspirants at the final tryouts No- vember 5. The subject used during the month ' s intensive practice preliminary to the tryouts was, " Resolved, That it is for the best interests of the United States that they adopt the English cabinet form of government. " Practically every man on the squad appeared in at least one contest during the year. This year a decision was rendered in most of the debates; the Oregon system, introduced a year ago, also was used through- out the schedule. THE FORENSIC COUNCIL Lowell Baker Anne Runes Jack Hempstead Chairman Jack W. Benefiel, non-voting VARSITY men ' s squad Dr. James Gilbert Professor J. K. Homer @ 8Q First row — Clark, Taylor, Thompson, McKeown, Durgan, Beelar, McCroskey, McCreight Second row — Plank, Hemdon, Hempstead, I udington, Davis, Robnett, Colin 122 Clark Hempstead Ludington MONTANA VS. OREGON March 2, 1927 Question : " Resolved, That the eighteenth amendment should be modified to permit the manufacture and sale of light wines and beers. " Members of the team: Jack Hempstead and Walter Clark, negative. Decision: Audience vote for Oregon. Place: Portland Chamber of Commerce. IDAHO VS. WASHINGTON VS. OREGON March 31, 1927 Question: " Resolved, That democracy is a failure. " Members of the teams: Benoit McCroskey and Ronald McCreight, negative, at Seattle; Mark Tay- lor and Avery W. Thompson, affirmative, Eugene. McCroskey McCreight Taylor Thompson i - ' 123 f: Noel Mcintosh, Sydney Heathwood, John Godsal Question : " Resolved, That it is for the best interests of the United States that they adopt the Eng- lish cabinet form of government. " Members of the team: Donald Beelar and Ralph Bailey, negative. Place: Eugene, March 15. Decision: Audince vote for Australian team. ■11 UNIVERSITY OF SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA, VS. UNIVERSITY OF OREGON March 15, 16, 1927 Question: " Resolved, That this audience is opposed to the prohibition of the liquor traffic ' Members of the team: Jack Hempstead and Benoit McCroskey, negative. Place: Over radio KGW, Portland, March 16. Result: Not tabulated. 124 :s s 7 C 3 — Back row — Horner, McCroskcy, Hempstead Front row — Rosson, McKercher, Hail Q)eltd Sigma fflho Just prior to the beginning of the winter term, word was received that Delta Sigma Rho, oldest national public speaking honorary, had granted the University ' s petition for a charter. The local chapter will be installed some time during May, with Stanley Houck, national president, officiating. Among the universities and colleges which have been granted chapters of Delta Sigma Rho may be mentioned such institutions as Stanford, Harvard, Princeton, California, Yale, Chicago and Michigan. Charter members of the honorary are : Benoit McCroskey, Jack Hempstead, Beryl Ludington, James Johnson, Mildred Bateman, ' 26, and Cecil McKercher. McCroskey was elected president and Miss McKercher secretary-treasurer for the year. Former Oregon debaters, now prominent men, who will be among those granted membership are : Homer D. Angell, Portland attorney; Walter L. Whittlesey, professor at Princeton; Judge Lawrence T. Harris, of the Oregon supreme court ; Fred Fisk, member of the Uni- versity board of regents and a former state senator, and Fred Steiwer, Oregon United States senator. Although minor debating honoraries have existed on the campus at various times since forensics took form here in 1897, the enrollment in Delta Sigma Rho is regarded as an achievement and as indicative of the importance and progress of debate and oratory at the University. Delta Sigma Rho grants charters only to the leading schools of the country. No local charter is permitted to elect any members but those who have repre- sented their university creditably. Faculty men who are members of the chapter to which they belong, are : Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall, president of the University, the University of Chicago chapter; Hugh E. Rosson, associate professor of English and law, Knox College chapter; Dean E. C. Rob- bins, of the school of business administration. University of Iowa group; J. Stanley Gray, assistant professor of English, Michigan chapter ; and J. K. Horner, associate pro- fessor of English and debate coach, University of Oklahoma. - - ' ir ' 125 -L f. v Back row — Sexton, Morgan, Hamaker, Halderman Frnot row — Sprouse, Ja- ' jkson, Norblad, Laird, Jazmin freshman Q)ebate Nine freshman men and nine freshman women were chosen for their respective squads and despite the fact that there was no opportunity to debate with the Eugene Bible University and the Oregon Agricultural College freshmen, each squad had plenty to do to keep busy. Several members of the freshman squads are expected to make a good showing on the varsity teams next year. The questions which the men debated were : " Resolved, That the nations of the world should relinquish all extra-territorial rights in China excepting those usually exercised by consulates and legations, " and " Resolved, That the several states should adopt a uniform criminal code in the United States. " The first-year girls argued the questions: " Re- solved, That woman ' s place is in the home, " and " Resolved, That democracy has been ex- tended too far in the United States. " Order of the Q)ebate " (9 " Benoit McCroskey Helen Crosby Walter Durgan Mark Taylor Dudley Clark Avery Thompson Margaret Blackaby Cecil Jack East Hempstead Roland Davis Donald Beelar Sol Abramson Beryl Ludington Frances Cherry Hugh Biggs McKercher ■-r " v 126 ) women ' s varsity debate sqhad Cherry HIarkaby McKercher Wlnchell Hartsell IDAHO VS. OREGON VS. WASHINGTON April 7, 1927 Question : " Resolved, That there should be established a national department of education with a secretary in the president ' s office. " Members of the teams: Frances Cherry and Margaret Blackaby, negative; Pauline Winchell and Irene Hartsell, affirmative. Place: Negative at Seattle; affirmative at Eugene. UNIVERSITY OF UTAH VS. OREGON March 7, 1927 Question: " Resolved, That fraternities and sororities should be abolished from campuses. " Members of the team: Cecil McKercher and Marion Leach, negative. Place: Eugene. Decision: Tie. Allthough practically every one of the freshman debates of the season were held on the campus, and were no-decision contests, the Oregon freshmen acquitted themselves with honor and not without Some degree of excellence. Practically every debate was held before the clinic of the introductory speaking class. women ' s freshman debate squad Back rmo — Poorman, Seymour, Dunbar, Clink Front row — McNerney, Murray, Edraundson, Judd - ' ■-.-■ 127 y w 1 fe? , ? S Oregon Orators Jack East Hempstead, junior, represented the University in the tri-state contest between Washington, Idaho and Oregon, on April 29, at Eugene. He is a two- year orator and early this year received notice that the oration he entered in the national peace contest last spring had been awarded the national honors. Jack E. Hempstead Donald Beelar, junior, was the University ' s orator at the state peace contest, held in Salem April 1. Beelar also participated in two of the most important debates of the year: the Australian one and the contest with the University of Utah, Donald Beelar Benoit McCroskey, junior, and varsity debater for the last two seasons, was chosen as entrant in the na- tional constitution contest, held in Los Angeles on April 29. McCroskey was also a member of the team that de- bated against the Australian men. Benoit McCroskey r •:: 7r I «=agg 128 |1| J|III.IJUI | || | || | |.T||H |1B ■ ' 7 (■.A.-tvj; Q)ebating in the Glass ffloom Since inter-house debating contests have been discontinued at the University, there is only one way that students who like to debate, and yet do not wish to go out for the freshman or varsity teams, may enjoy com- petitive argument. That is through the courses offered in introductory and extempore speaking, under the English department. In the introductory course, in which over a hundred and fifty students, mostly freshmen, were enrolled each term, a debate was held during each class period. As the classes never number more than twenty, each student particip.Htes in three or four debates during the winter term, which is given over entirely to this work. Not a few of the future members of the varsity debate squad get their first training in collegiate debates in this manner. The instructors in the speech division of the English department are J. K. Horner, who came to the University this year to act as instructor and debate coach, and J. Stanley Gray, for the past two years head of the spoken division of the English department. Prior to coming here. Professor Gray was an instructor in the University of Minnesota, and Professor Horner taught public speaking at the University of Oklahoma. Both in- structors have worked hard to make the courses in speech at Oregon inter- esting and instructive and to place the subject upon a level which will cause a student to feel that the course is a vital need in his university edu- cation. he ewett rize Gontests Each year, at the close of the debating season, two members are se- lected from each class group in the introductory speech course to compete for the Jewett prizes. Each team prepares its debate upon the stated ques- tion and then, through a process of elimination, the two highest teams appear in the final debate for the Jewett prizes. Unlike most prize con- tests, the losers of the semi-final receive a sum of money only slightly less than that which goes to the winning team. The Jewett prizes were first awarded in 1921 from a sum established by Mrs. Wilson F. Jewett for students who excel in public speaking. The final contest this year occurred March 10. Herbert Socolofsky, junior, and Donald Campbell, freshman, were voted the final decision on the question, " Resolved, That woman ' s place is in the home. " The losers in the finals were Claude Hall and George Cherry. ilS f s -.. ' " .•.%•. ..• ; 4 129 y ' jTs k ' ■ jr2 have here admix able guests or whom are struck the lutes, large andsmall- he lutes, large and small, are struck, cj nd our harmonious joy is long continued. Q)ecade of £uh Ming 130 ' i V; : ii zs, ' • " . Q)ramd - Florence E. Wilbur Director of Drama he Q)epartment ofQ)rama Miss Wilbur came to Oregon in the fall of 1925 to take over the direction of the drama department of the University of Oregon after many years experience as a student of drama, an actress and a director. She received her B. A. degree from Cornell in 1916 and has graduated also from the drama department of the Ithaca Conservatory of Music. Miss Wilbur has also taken special vi ork at the New York Art Center, Columbia Univer- sity and the University of Southern California. Not long before she became a faculty member of the University of Oregon, Miss Wilbur spent a season in visiting and studying the theatres of England and the Continent. Miss Wilbur numbers among her interesting dramatic experiences staging and pro- ducing with Maurice Browne at the lovely theatre of the Golden Bough, Carmel, Cali- fornia, as well as at the Greenwich Village theatre. New York city. She organized the Little Theatre movement at Cornell, and for three years was national drama special- ist of the Community Service, Inc., New York city. Miss Wilbur has been director of drama extension of the Community Arts association, Santa Barbara, California, and of the Summer theatre. Commonwealth Art Colony, Boothbay Harbor, Maine. For a time she was associated with Hazel McKaye in the National Plan of Pageantry, New York city. Since coming to the University of Oregon Miss Wilbur has placed students in entire charge of Guild theatre productions. They oversee lighting, costuming, staging, publicity and finances — everything, in short, except the immediate direction of plays. Miss Wil- bur has also produced a number of plays written by students of the play writing class of the University, and has organized a high school drama tournament for Oregon, the first to be held in this state. f.MM ■Ml! ' W .3 ■a ' i! t? i Z ■ , - :-„■- 131 M_ J ' i 7 «S Arthur Gray Liliom ' s Last Chance ' £iliom ' ' by ranz cMolnar " Liliom. " a Hungarian word meaning " lily, " as well as slang for a " to ugh, " best expresses the character of the swaggering, attractive, young tough for whom the play is named. Arthur Gray well portrayed the Liliom who as a barker in the little amusement park on the out- skirts of Budapest, was a great favorite with the tawdry, changing, colorful crowd — the favorite, too, of the pro- prietress, Mrs. Muskat. Eleanor Beckwith took the part of that rude, imperious, yet beautiful show woman. Love comes to Liliom in the person of a servant girl for whom he feels pity. His affection for her shows the tenderness and fineness hidden so fiercely beneath his rough ways. Yet ever his best nature is thwarted by his warping perversity which he himself cannot control. Julie, the little servant, is protected from the jealousy of Mrs. Muskat by Liliom, who thereby sacrifices his job. When Julie is living with Liliom, however, he abuses her continually. To raise money to satisfy the needs of Julie and her unborn child Liliom attempts a robbery in company with his pal, " The Sparrow, " played by Edgar Buchanan, but the plan is unsuccessful. " The Sparrow " escapes ; when Liliom is caught, he commits suicide. The last scenes deal with Liliom ' s adventures after death when he is taken into a courtroom in the beyond and tried with two other suicides. He is given one last chance, that is, he may return to earth after a given number of years and spend an hour there. If he performs one good deed in that time his sentence will be lightened. If his hour is wasted he will be doomed to unimaginable torments. Liliam accepts, surlily enough, but when the time comes he does evil instead of good, striking his child and Julie ' s through the tragic perversity that has survived death. He goes defiantly to his lurid doom, led by two heavenly policemen. 132 --•.T..- ' ' ' " i;— — 1 ' A- " 7„ -i J- Fashions of 1787 ' ' Gontrasf ' by ffloyall ylor Constance Roth This comedy of five acts is the first American comedy written by an American and produced in an American theatre. It was written in 1787 by Royall Tyler and deals with the life of the period in New York city. " The Contrast, " according to an old playbill, was " performed with applause at the theatres in New York, Philadelphia, and Maryland, " in the latter part of the eighteenth century. It was first stated to have been " written by a Citizen of the United States, " according to the modest anonymity of so many early American authors. Later, however, the name of the author was discovered. The play is a satire upon the society of the times. It is filled with witty comments and phrases that seem quaint to the modern ear although they were the height of fashion at that time. The play was produced with beautiful costuming. Constance Roth, Etha Jeanne Clark, Kitty Sartain, Diana Deininger and Mary Campbell wore the dainty crinolines, powder and patches of the period. A special feature of the production was the appearance of a number of faculty mem- bers of the University of Oregon in costume as guests of honor at the play. They occu- pied stage boxes especially constructed for this occasion. The faculty men, gallant in powdered perukes, brave with velvet and ruffles, seemed to enjoy the older, more elaborate styles as much as did the daintily dressed colonial dames and damsels whom they escorted. It was, according to the faculty members who enjoyed this unique distinction, a memorable occasion. " The Contrast " was of especial interest to those of the twentieth century who like to revert in fancy to the heydey of beaux and belles, to a more gracious, more elaborate more leisurely time. i 133 -rj4 K v The Denouement ou SN ever Gan eW Y M l rii), Alfons Korn A witty comedy by Shaw, this satire is full of un- expected but characteristic bits of Shavian humor. It tells of the woman who seeks self expression, the " modern " woman, Mrs. Clandon; of her irrepressible twins, Dolly and Philip; of her daughter Gloria, taught to distruct her emotions; and of Mr. Crampton, a wealthy and irascible ship owner, who is the estranged husband of Mrs. Clandon. The disrupted family is finally reunited through the unconscious efforts of Valentine, a young dentist who loves Gloria, through the sauvity of Finch McComas the solicitor of Mrs. Clandon, the sagacity of Bohun the great lawyer, and of the diplomacy of the waiter. A waiter may seem a humble instrument in the hands of Providence but Shaw pictures him otherwise. A waiter respectful yet com- panionable, statesmanlike in his handling of people and of situations, he and his opti- mistic philosophy of " You never can tell, " dominate the play. The cast was as follows: Dolly Etha Jeanne Clark Maid Frida Delninger Valentine ■■•■ Arthur Gray Philip Jack Jones Mrs. Clandon Jane BoDine Gloria Norma Jane McCleary Mr. Crampton Edgar Buchanan Finch McComas Cecil Matson The Waiter -- Alfons Korn Jo Rahles Epping The Cook Johnie Nelson Bohun Thomas Montgomery • v i: --ci? ::;» 134 ■ •-..• " ■; W ' -iUia -, 1 Seeing Theatrical Life in " The Torchbearers " he torchbearers ' ' " The Torchbearers, " a three act comedy presented March 31 and April 1, was received enthusiastically. The play, a satire on amateur theatricals, was presented deftly, with subtlety and charm. First honors among the players must go to Althea Dwyer as Mrs. J. Duro Paminelli, that prodigious and resonant manager of amateur theatricals. This diffi- cult role, that of the precious old tyrant in all her glory. Miss Dwyer portrayed very tellingly. William Forbis as the distracted husband of the would-be-actress wife, Etha Jeanne Clark, was excel- lent. Miss Clark and Kitty E. Sartain played truly the insurgent aspirants to dramatic honors. Vividly Con- stance Roth played Mrs. Nelly Fell, the promptress and also, in sooth, a flourishing widow. Cecil Matson took the part of Mr. Huxley Hossefross with his usual excellence. A Dickens ' portrait was Alfons Korn ' s characterization of the weak-kneed Mr. Spindler. Others of the ambitious amateur actors dominated by Mrs. J. Duro Paminelli were Teddy Spearing, played by Ernest McKinney, and Ralph Twiller, played by Arthur Anderson. Mary Campbell took the part of Jenny, a housemaid. Perry Douglas appeared as Mr. Stage Manager, and Katie Buchanan as Mrs. Clara Shepherd. It is contended by numerous members of the audience that heard this play that " The Torchbearers " was the most popular production given by the Guild Theatre players dur- ing the year 1926-1927. Certain it is that the play offers excellent opportunity for char- acter work and is supplied as well with a good, vivid plot. And then, who doesn ' t enjoy a peep behind the theatre curtains? Certainly the writer does and so, we suspect, do most of our readers! Althea Dwyer , h 135 J- ' -•■-• ;t - , -7 (. wi Scene from " Sabotage " " Joint Owners In Spain " ' hree One J ct ' $lays ' iT This program of one-act plays opens with a sketch of the witty and silken frivoli- ties of society in " The Opera Matinee, " by Alice Gerstenberg and passes to a tragic sincerity in " Sabotage, " written by Hellam W. Walcros and Pod D ' Estoc. " Joint Owners in Spain, " a play by Alice Brown, which completes the trio, is a whimsical por- trayal of the trials and final happiness of two old ladies in an Old Ladies ' Home. Of the ever popular " Opera Matinee, " little need be said. It is a play well suited to the younger generation. There is very little acting required. The play is carried on easily among its numerous characters by means of witty dialogue. A large cast of characters appears in " The Opera Matinee. " There is Mrs. Lysander (Lois Tuttle), the snobbish society leader, her honored guest the Countess (Grayce Gard- ner), the humble Mrs. Vail (Gwendolyne Foss), a long-lost sister of the Countess re- union with her loved sister furnishes the denouement of the play. Nine other society members and debutantes attend the matinee and are interviewed from time to time by two society reporters. In " Sabotage, " on the contrary, the cast is small, only four characters appearing on the stage. The play is one of intense emotion, demanding clarity and truth in its pre- sentation. Althea Dwyer as Angle, the mother of Little Jim, and Cecil Matson as the family physician, showed themselves artists in the interpretation of difficult roles. Perry Douglas as the husband, Peter Jones, an electrician, and Frida Deininger as Mrs. Ross, a neighbor, offer excellent support. " Joint Owners in Spain " is amusing with more than a touch of pathos to add piquan- cy. It is a relief from the emotional strain of " Sabotage. " In desperation at so much in- harmony in the Old Ladies ' Home, the two leading troublemakers were paired off as room mates to fight matters out as best they might. And to the utter astonishment of Mrs. Mitchell the director, played by Grace Gardner, the two reach an understanding and are happy. Mrs. Dyer was well portrayed by Edna Assenheimer. Mrs. Dyer was of that terrible type which, under the show of grieved and injured innocence, is able to be most irritating. Katie Buchanan was equally admirable in her characterization of the pep- pery, bitter tongued Mrs. Blair. 136 " ■- : i . 1 3?!5s- ' ■Trifles Robbery " " The Trysting Place " our One Met lays Fantasy, comedy, society patter and sheer tragedy are the mingled elements in the program of four one-act plays presented by the Guild Theatre Players on February 16 and 17. ' Everybody ' s Husband, " by Gilbert Cannan is a highly imaginative sketch showing the wide difference between a girl ' s dream of romance and the actuality of married life. The Universal Husband, played by Glenn Potts, is shown to be a practical soul, hard to cook for, hard to please. A girl, Joy Ingalls, and her mother, played by Sara Bennethum, her grandmother, Diana Deininger, and her great grand-mother, Frances Wardner, all meet and discuss matrimony in the girl ' s dream. A bit of comedy is " The Robbery, " by Clare Kummer, which deals with an imagined theft that brought romance to Edie Upton, played well by Helen Barnett, and Robert Hamilton, a dutiful son, portrayed by Calvin Horn. " Trifles, " by Susan Glaspell, is sheer tragedy. It shows the interior of a bleak farm home where the husband has been murdered, presumably by his wife. Mr. Peters, the sheriff, played by Laurence Shaw, Mr. Henderson the county attorney, played by El- mer Grimm, meet at the farm to unravel the mystery. Edna Assenheimer as Mrs. Hale and Grace Gardner as Mrs. Peters, showed how " Trifles " can serve to precipitate tragedy in such a barren life. Cecil Matson gave a good characterization of Mr. Hale, a farmer. Booth Tarkington ' s play, " The Trysting Place, " shows the customary Tarkington verve and spirit. The theme revolves about a series of reconnoitres in the quiet little room adjoining the " lounge " of a hotel. Three couples find their romance in this peaceful corner after many ups and downs and a deal of overheard conversation. It is interesting to note the different handling of action in the two comedies, " The Robbery " and " The Trysting Place. " In " The Robbery " the comedy is developed almost entirely in the dialogue of two persons talking quietly together, although the tempo of the piece is speeded up toward the end. In " The Trysting Place, " on the contrary, the interest is decidedly in situation rather than in dialogue. The actors dash in and out, entrances and exits being cleverly handled to give rise to piquant situations. The unities of time and place are especially well con- trived in this play. 4 = , 137 ,_--rr:« " Harold Brumfield Student SVCusic Managers Harold Brumfield General Manager Peter Sullivan --- ' Mens and Womens Glee Clubs Ronald Robnett ---- -.-- Orchestra Robert Hynd - Band Kenneth Rodgers - Publicity The student music managers take charge of all musical affairs sponsored by the Associated Students of the University of Oregon. They arrange for concerts and trips of the Orchestra, the men ' s and women ' s glee clubs and of the University band. In ad- dition the student managers have general supervision of a number of concerts in which nationally or internationally known musicians and musical companies make their appear- ance in Eugene, under the auspices of the student body of the University. SuUiTan Hynd Robnett - ' ■ " • ■• -. - ' " ' ■■ ' . ' ■. ' .■, ' . ' • ' ' ' • " ' . I 138 I The Russian Symphonic Choir )mM he Symphonic Ghoir The Russian Symphonic choir represents the expression of a lifelong ideal of the conductor, Basile Kibalchich. For many years Mr. Kibalchich has worked upon the theory that a group of human voices might equal an orchestra in possibilities of range and harmony. The Russian Symphonic choir proves this to be true. The voices, un- accompanied, often carrying a selection throughout entirely without words, gave a new perspective upon the possibilities of song. In fact, it might be said that the appearance of the Russian choir was the most unique musical event occurring in Eugene during the winter. The program presented was divided into three groups, sacred songs, classical music and folk songs. The folk songs, largely by Russian composers, were compelling. In this group were works by Kibalchich, Glinka, Tschesnokoff , Count Cheremetieff , Gretchani- noff, Strokin and Lvovsky. In the classical division the " Andante Can Moto " from Symphony No. 5 of Beethoven was given as well as selections from Rubinstein, Dargemizhsky, Rimsky-Korsakoff, Zo- lotareff and Nikolsky. The folk songs were perhaps the most delightful. Melodious and expressive they found clear expression in the voices of the choir. " The Temple Bells " by Woodford-Fin- den, a song of the new year arranged by Stupintsky, a lullaby and a wedding song by Liadov, and four songs arranged by Kibalchich himself were included. The concert as a whole might be described as colorful. The voices of the singers were melodious, and their technique showed the art of arts, simplicity and naturalness. The choir, too, was costumed in the vivid Russian garb, which enhances comeliness. sl V. " ' - 139 l The Underwood String Quartet Madame Slly SYey and Emilie Cancel At the concert of the Underwood string quartet presented under auspices of the student body of the University, Emilie Lancel, contralto, w as featured. Miss Lancel, a visiting artist, sang several songs, including works of Debussy, Faure and Donizetti. Her voice is notable for its range and warm color. The Underwood string quartet was organized a little more than a year ago and has in its short existence acquired a wide-spread popularity. Rex Underwood, director and first violinist, is a faculty member of the University of Oregon school of music and an exper- ienced chamber music performer. He has played in England and Germany as well as in all parts of the United States. Other members of the quartet are Delbert Moore, second violin; Buford Roach, viol, and Miriam Little, violincello. Madame Elly Ney, pianist, presented a group of selections from Beethoven ' s works in commemoration of the hundredth anniversary of the composer ' s death, a " t her concert given in McArthur pavilion, as one of the concert series given by the Associated Students of the University of Oregon. Mme. Ney, wife of Willem van Hoogstraten, director of the Portland Symphony orchestra, who also appeared in Eugene this winter under auspices of the Associated Student concert series, is a widely known artist. She has made a special study of the works of Beethoven. On the program was the Beethoven " Sonata B flat major. Op. 106, " including the allegro, scherzo, adagio, sostenuto, largo, allegro and allegro risoluto movements. Mme. Ney also played the " Variations major. Op. 32, " by Beethoven. The excellent artistry of the pianist was apparent to all, although a number of the selections given were unusually heavy and difficult. An excellent technique and nice sense of values were aided by a pleasing poisa and unselfconsciousness of manner. On the program in addition to the Beethoven selections were works of Schubert, Pick-Mangiagalli, Debussy and a number of groups from Chopin. The works of Chopin, like those of Beethoven, have been especially studied by Madame Ney. " ' -%.: 140 C ft c7 t?Tr r VrrO The Portland Symphony Orchestra he Portland Symphony The Portland Symphony orchestra, a nationally famous group, appeared in concert in Eugene this winter under the auspices of the Associated Students of the University of Oregon. The Portland group, ranked by critics as among the dozen best in the United States, is directed by Willem van Hoogstraten, whose success in the last two years has been tremendous. As musicians throughout the world are playing commemoratory programs in honor of the hundredth anniversary of the death of Beethoven, the Portland Symphony orchestra opened its program here with Beethoven ' s " Egmont " overture. The " Egmont " overture was completed in 1810 as a part of the incidental music to Goethe ' s drama, which derived its name from Lamoral, Count of Egmont, who lost his life through religious troubles in the war between the Netherlands and Spain and as a result became a national hero. The overture opens with a loud unison note from the full orchestra. Some solemn chords from the strings, with a quiet echo from the wood-wind then follows. These chords are repeated by the full orchestra and a gradually quieting instrumentation leads in the first touches of the wood-wind and horns following a passage for full orchestra. The development is brilliant and the recapitulation brings back the subjects in orthodox fashion. A few soft measures for oboes, clarinets and bassoon lead into the coda which begins very softly and works up to a tremendous climax. Another selection especially distinctive was the dainty " Flight of the Bumble Bee, " by Rimsky-Korsakoff, a bit requiring infinite delicacy of treatment. The concert was given in McArthur pavilion where over three thousand students and townspeople assembled. In spite of troublesome echoes in the building the program was deeply enjoyed and at its close an ovation given the orchestra and its director. J ■ " .-c 141 • ' The University Band he University and This year the University band appeared in a snappy new uniform. Lemon yellow breeches are worn with green officers ' type coats, green cap lined with yellow, yellow Sam Brown type belts and green officers ' hats. These new outfits have greatly inspirited the boys. Under the able direction of W. L. Farris, band master, they have attained the reputation of being the best band the Uni- versity of Oregon has ever had. Next year they are hoping for an even more successful season. The band has played at all football and baseball games on the campus this year and is planning to be on hand for all the baseball and track meets held by the University in Eugene. Various members of the band have played solos at the student body assemblies throughout the year. A program was presented by the band at the assembly of April 7. During the spring term a trip to Cottage Grove is scheduled. The boys of the band are also planning to give another serenade to all the houses during the fine spring wea- ther. The serenade last fall was, according the co-eds, highly successful. The University band takes the lead in all military parades held throughout the year and is highly complimented by the regular army officers who oversee the exhibitions. The University band is this year divided into two sections. In these two sections the members of the band find practical experience in military music. Enrollment in the band is eagerly sought as the band work is counted a student activity of no mean rating. Membership in the band during the spring term is as follows : First Band: Baughman, Sprouse, Woods, Hamaker, Veal, Hobson, Redevine, Merges, Seaton, Young, C. E. Rogers, Clark, Staples, Stoddard, Johnson, Wagner, Sharp, Thilsen, Simonton, Standard, Bayrus, Ristau, Breese, Flynn, Sullivan, Geary, McMurphy, Larsen, Proctor. Second Band: Robinson, Wilkins, Otis, Bissell, Wright, Nelson, Jim Rogers, Beattie, McGowan, Pesula, Veltum, Hammond, Shinn, Barnard, Ten Eyck, Rader, Parker, Merrick, Cruickshank, Fisher, Little. S-t V " IS I i -■ ' i. 142 o ;y,jV- ' ' -, " - ' " i;- i ir r " -c:2- ■■ £m !l Hiiiiiiiiiiiiii — " — ■■■■■■« __ ■■■■■■■! I! ■■■■■■■I iiiiiiM iiB ■■■■■■■■■■■i ■■■■■■■■ ■■■■ ■■■■■■■! Sin uBanMHaannHH ■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■a nmieiMnBBnnHg! mmmm liilliMllife lliiiiaariJBanBMsan aBBBBaaaaaia ■BaaSaSBBaBa BlaBBaaaaBaaBBBaaaHa BaBBBBflBaaaa liy« Ik ' University Symphony Orchestra he University Orchestra The spring of 1927 marks the end of one of the most successful seasons of the Uni- versity symphony orchestra. Under the able leadership of Rex Underwood it has fig- ured prominently in the activities of the campus. During Semi-Centennial week it played for the inauguration ceremonies of President Hall. The orchestra also played a Christ- mas benefit concert with the Vesper choir at the Methodist church during the latter part of the fall term. During the winter term the orchestra played its annual home concert to an enthusi- astic audience. The week of spring vacation the orchestra made a four-day tour of southern Oregon, playing concerts in Grants Pass, Medford and Ashland. For the spring term the orchestra fulfilled concert engagements in Albany and Salem. Two home concerts were also given, featuring Mrs. Jane Thacher, pianist, and Miss Nina Warnock, violinist. The personnel of the orchestra numbers fifty-five talented musicians. This is the larg- est personnel since its organization. The increase in membership balances the orchestra, making it resemble more nearly the larger symphony orchestra than that of any other school in the west. The personnel of the orchestra is : Violins: Delbert Moore, Nina Warnock, Wanda Eastwood, Edward Best, Estelle Johnson, Beulah Wynd, Ruth Wynd, Charlotte Hilliard, Beatrice Wilder, Tess McMullen, Alice McClellan, Martha Pat- terson, Roy Ford. Mabel Kullander, Katherine Kirk, Margaret Inwood, Esther Layton, Edna Brock- man, Edward Portmiller, Glenn Potts, Kenneth Brown, Vendella Hill, Pearl Taylor, Caroline Cooper. Violas: Buck Nash, Clarence Veal, Esther Wicks, Bertha Aim- Cellos: Katie Potter, Roberta Spicer, Mae Tobin, Miriam Little. Clarinets: Grace Potter, Merlin Drury, Naomi Grant, Marcus Woods. Bas- soon; John Sprouse. Trumpets: Don Showalter, William Sievers, Lawrence Wagner, Oboe: Dan Cheney. Horns: Ronald Robnett, Mack Simonton. Flutes: Harold Baughman, C. M. Haeske. Trombones: Eliot Wright, Edward Sullivan. Harps: Emily Williams, Doris Helen Patterson. Drums: Martin Geary. Tympani: Arthur Larsen. Piano: Helen Falconer. yrrKr 7 , ' T 143 RiDomans Qlee Glub The annual home concert of the Woman ' s Glee club was given as the third concert on the A. S. U. 0. concert series. The program was divided into three parts, the second part, " In Old Madrid, " being especially good. The whole effect was worked out by Eu- gene Carr, director, who also planned a very clever skit. The stage setting was Span- ish, the lighting good, and the chorus sang well. Especially effective was the singing of Mr. Carr and the Spanish dancing of Margaret Holbroo k, a member of the glee club. Outstanding on the program were the harp solos played by Helen Doris Patterson, a student of Eugene high school, who plays with the confidence and feeling of a mature artist. " Valse Triste " by Sibelius, Finland ' s famous composer, tells the story of a dying woman who leaves her couch to waltz with the imaginary dancers of a delirious dream. This difficult piece was well sung by the glee club. Clever additions to the program were the Dutch Doll Trio, Margaret Holbrook, Eve- lyn Hollis and Kathleen Powell, and the recitations of Katie Buchanan. Personnel of the glee club follows : Harriet Ross, president; Mary Benson, librarian- First Soprano: Leota Biggs, Anna Kathryne Garrett, Margaret Holbrook, Adelaide Johnson, Janet Pearce. Second Soprano: Edna Ellen Bell, Mary Benson, Evelyn Dew, Margaret Fasching, Evelyn Hollis, Werdna Isbell, Melba Mickelson, Marie Temple. First Alto: Marion Horsfall, Kathryn McAyeal, Violet Mills, Agnes Petzold, Kathleen Powell, Har- riett Ross. Second Alto: Mary Clark, Ruth Helms, Josephine Ralston, Zelle Ruble, Louise Storla. 4 ff- ' .i ; vv : : • • ' • ;■ ' % ■ « ■ • • •■- 144 ■ J en ' s glee Club The Men ' s Glee club of the University scored a hit in its special program this year. The glee club played at Cottage Grove on February 4 before starting on its northern tour in March. This year the program was a departure, in that it was varied by soft shoe dances and a dramatic skit in addition to classical and popular song selections. The Oregon Pledge Song, composed by John Stark Evans, director of the glee club, opened the program. A novel number was the " Banjo Song " by Homer and Frank Roehr and the glee club, with vocal accompaniment resembling the twanging of the banjo strings. A Dream of Ballads of Other Days showed a tableau of old-time favorites. The Varsity Four quartet sang a number of selections. On its northern trip the glee club appeared at the Liberty theatre, Astoria ; Colum- bia theatre, Longview, Washington; the Municipal Auditorium, The Dalles, Oregon, and a three-day engagement at the Broadway theatre, Portland. At the Broadway the glee club and its director were accorded a reception described by the Oregonian as " one of the largest social gatherings of the year. " The Men ' s Glee club also broadcasted over KEX, the Portland Telegram station at Portland, and gave a special program at the an- nual banquet and smoker of the Multnomah Amateur Athletic club, Portland. When the glee club returned to Eugene they gave a three-day matinee and evening act at the McDonald theatre. Personnel of the glee club follows: First Tenor: " Ward McClellan, Thomas Powers, Ernest McKinney, George Signor, William Shafer. Second Tenor: Harold Socolofsky, Cecil Matson, Alan Christenson, Ronald Kretzer, Frank Roehr. Baritone: Ted Larsen, Vincent Hill, Donald Ostrander, Walter Durgan, Wilfred Moore. Bass: Will Kidwell, George Wardner, Robert Hunt, Elmer Halstead, Edward Sox. Accompanist: George Barron 145 } M — ' miSiSiSli!M MSi.cJ= I c5 ll that they plant takes root; hither they lead men follow ' ' . Sayings of Confucius. J. k:!%( 146 literary 1 1 i HiDe £ose a friend A silken thread Is all that holds, ' tis said, A friendship ' s ties; Tear that, and friendship dies. I did not care When threads were torn; despair To me meant naught. New friends could well be sought. ■ijsjs am It was not true. And I ' d be glad if you Would weave with me A thread of lesser frailty. — Benoit McCroskey. ' ' " 147 r s: M c ballad of the Sealing Ships " I ' ve been away a long, long time, " The old man said to me. " I ' ve seen strange sights, and spent wild nights, On a cold and distant sea. " He sat with a pensive, thoughtful air, The sea breeze stirring his beard. And I knew by his look, it was plain as a book. That within him was something he feared. He raised his head and again he spoke. His voice I could scarcely hear: " It happened to me on the Bering Sea, When the Northern Lights were near, " I sent the mate with a boat and men. To look for seal on a floe. The mate, you see, had been a partner to me, For seven years or so. " I watched them land on the gleaming ice, They seemed like specks on my glass. Then between the ship and the distant slip. There drifted a floating mass. " They didn ' t return to the boat again, Though the look-out called all night. And at break of day, all about us there lay, A frozen field of white. " A week we were held in the icy grip, Nor could we turn a screw. And I wanted to go through the blinding snow. To look for the mate and his crew. IH V la 148 " But then our food was giving out, Even the hard-tack was low. Though the crew to a man was ready to land, I refused to let them go. " I wanted to seek those wretched men. But I feared the ice and snow. For Nature ' s cruel when you have no fuel, And your food is running low. " So I kept the men aboard the ship, ' Till the ice began to run. And we made our way, a little each day. To where the voyage had begun. " I came to land with a half starved crew. And the first man that I saw, Was the stranded mate — the hand of Fate Was probing my human flaw, " He told how the natives had helped him through. He told how brave men die. He said he ' d forgive, but as long as I live, I ' ll remember the look in his eye. " The voice of the old man died away, And I heard the sea breeze stir. The day was done, and the setting sun, Threw his shadow in a blur. He rose and his shadow followed his way. And I knew as I watched him rise, That the shadowy part of the old man ' s heart, Was the look in the lost mate ' s eyes. — Benoit McCroskey. Ilk -ti ffM 149 ; . 1 ' " .■i Pattern in 3 loe leaves What god sent down the bitter dream That unscathed hands like mine should weave With infinite, bright shuttle, some rare stuff Which only hands, seam-scarred, had wrought before? Now I saw other fabrics made ; And I saw meanings woven in the folds Of other garments all too colorful To have the need of any meaning there. But that of mine cried ugliness — The clotted threads strained wild within the woof, And black bijoux encrusted it like veined And crumpling seed which wanderlust has bled. A god, then, sent the bitter dream That unscathed hands like mine should weave With infinite bright shuttle, some rare stuff Which only hands, seam-scarred, had wrought before? - — Florence Jones. 150 Q)enial I only asked for a moon-scorned star, For the age-sweet breat h of a meek rose jar, For the shattered soul of a low refrain — But the Godless night was wet with rain. — Margaret Humphrey. S ' - iN .cJ " CXT ' " 151 ! l| M ;!j Cartings Partings are like ripples on a placid stream : They vibrate with intensity at contact, But, like the widening disks upon the water After the stone is thrown, they soften, And their tenderness is felt In sweet memory touches, Like the hushed caress of tiny waves on shores. — Katherine Peterson. iiij 152 L ' ' ' ili R he irst fflose Was it last night I thought How gladly I would lie Within the brown earth ' s clasp, Hid from the smiling sky? iliS X Ah, that was but because The morn was not yet close. How could I know that it Would bring the first wild rose? — Serena Madsen. " PI a aaaBEB y z7 1 153 ;! : I m - -I Postponement w In the garden where the lilies were She was scattering petal-laughter, Starring the glamour with tinsel threads In the echoes that came after. In the hollows there was moon-wine caught ; Still shapes of shadows came tripping, And a thousand songs were throbbing where Wistful, white water was dripping. Loving, he sought her fluttering hands, The dreaming, new flowers among; Loving, he turned and bent his head, " She is too young — too young. " The sky was dark when he went away. The sea was a mad thing, screaming; There was hard, harsh life on the other side. But his heart was locked, and dreaming. To the garden where the lilies were He came again in the night-cool mist, Aching for golden ecstacy, Hastening to keep his age-long tryst. But the garden had lost its flower-dusk, Red torches crushed with their glowing Sighing spots where old memories lived And young dreams had been growing. Metal music came crashing down Where heart-sick poppies were flaring, Ice-sharp voices rang high and far, — Tear-wet, star-fabric tearing. She came, — heavy her hands with rings, Eyes half frightened, but fire-bold; Loving, he turned and bent his head, " She is too old— too old. " — Margaret Humphrey. IIS vr 164 w . Q)ark Songs I came to that bleak hollow where the trees Made bitter moan each tremulous moon-tide, And swayed their deep scarred limbs in gaunt unease For all the pale sweet leaves whose voices cried Against the wind ' s desire before they died. To that bleak hollow then I came alone To sing my small, dark songs none cared to hear In other hollows where no trees made moan, And none had need to sing the small, dark songs of fear. — Florence Jones. 155 Ijl: l! c- he £oon A loon is crying in the lake, Waiting for its heart to break ; Crying to a snow-cloud sky, Answered coldly with a flake. The whispering trees are wont to die As silent snow comes stealing by ; Leaving the lake so still and stark, Leaving the trees to watch and sigh. Black night comes, too, and leaves its mark : The waters of the lake are dark. The ghostly bats dart out in flight. And slender trees hide silver bark. The snow-ball moon gives scarce a light. The snow-flake stars are out of sight; The loon is sad on such a night. The loon is sad on such a night, — Julian Fisher Smith. x ' r ' ' S 156 I Shipwreck Two pale and slender hands Above the blue-green sea, And then a swirl of foam That levels off And all is still. But down below It is more quiet yet, Where some strange form Is sliding, slipping down Between the noiseless, golden fish. Gray and ice-cold the water is And now ten thousand feet of blackness Stretch above — There is no moon tonight. Nor will there ever be. — Julian Fisher Smith. r •-r . V 157 ' V ' 1 1 Protest My father ' s eyes were blue as the sea, His smile as white as foam, And something strange and wild and free, His step upon the loam. (The land-men do not walk near so. They have a gait more stumbling slow.) A sailor born — his shoulders strong Were meant to man the prow, And not to follow all day long The iron-bladed plow. But like some brown dwarf ' s grasping claw The fingers of the land. And they who ' re caught can ne ' er withdraw From out its knotted hand. (I ' ve seen him watch the wild geese go. His look too wistful a thing to know.) A rocky field, that nothing grew, A house, a willow tree. Five pairs of eyes, the wave ' s own blue, These kept him from the sea. The gray years passed ; the toil and frost They bent my father ' s back, And all its spring his step had lost Within the furrow ' s track. (In death, even, he was not free. Held by the harsh earth, jealously.) The very grass his toil so grim Could scarcely make to be — It grew so tall and quick o ' er him In utter mockery. — Serena Madsen. !i V. ■ : (. ' ■r k i 158 Martha Cried Martha cried And Mary sat at the Saviour ' s side. Martha in the dimness of her kitchen stood Stormy-eyed, And listened to the flow of words inside. Then, lest her silence be misunderstood, She drew about her face her swathing hood And slipped out to the nearby cypress wood, Looked up at the long, cool limbs, moss-tied. And the vines which, twining, killed and died. Martha sighed. The wind ' s long fingers tangled in her hair. Pulling the dark strands hither, here and there. And in the the wind-echoes ' dreamy tone Martha thought she heard the lazy drone Of bees in busy Bethany. The huddled village faded into dots — Then Martha looked back to her earthen pots And with a gesture tossed away her plan. Turned back to her dim kitchen — she Who cooked a repast for each caravan. Started again on her slow, plodding way. Leaving behind her the wander-call of day. if Mary sat at the Saviour ' s side And Martha cried. Etha Jeanne Clark. i i jY ' ' -S-. 159 c I r ' ound d our rass i Q)rum of drouth I II y I Pound your brass I ' ll pack your S bones in iced | drum of youth; sound your glass stones and pour | bell of truth ; faith in Christ { | break the dead on my sorrow; | S moon ' s hard face ; but tomorrow , shake the red you will hide | % sun from space ; your scarred ■ !■ count your sad soul in the wide pulse with Time ' s; bowl of starred mount your mad eternity — , ; dream ' s tall rhymes — far from me. |j ; that your bones ! I may forget III 1 the flat stone ' s Still epitaph, i will 1 that you yet pound my brass 1 may forget drum of youth, If infinite sound my glass i ,. harm of death bell of truth, |; ' s finite dream i beat storm, when your breath rhymes in metals must caught-spit to insheet ! | beaten glass, Time ' s glass petals. rust of split sounding brass. 1 -Walter Evans Kidd. 160 Prismatic Brony I Time measures us a path out of our years ; We follow it in joy and pain and tears. At first it ribbons through the bronze-blue dells, Past a tiger-lily dawn of singing linnet bells. And then it tongues the frosty weed and ground Where autumn harvests with dry scythe sound. Then through our hearts the white storms barking blow And choke the path we ' ve traced behind, with snow. II. The length of path we ' ve tamed has made us wise; The length that arrows smokily ahead concerns our eyes. So on we plod. Our breath, as sun, dusks into night. We clamber questingly the final height. Why is it that the mortal glass of truth Should tarnish as the sounding brass of youth? Why is it wisdom, that we seek so far. Is distance pennied by a copper star? Why is it Time betrays our dreams with rust, Unrhythms flesh, that mirrors fire, to dust? Why is it death sucks warm rebellions from our flesh And darkly shrouds it in a crawling mesh? Oh, we have trod our path too far ! Its end yawns black Into oblivion ! There is no turning back. Walter Evans Kidd. 161 M.il p. ( «= ' . V-;v A !- 1 )( ■NliI. ' li;!IHT!ri8:iiUIW H lilllllV ' tij: " brothers may quarrel inside the ' walls, ut they will oppose insult from " without. Q)ecade of £uh iMing : 162 - t; . " 7 » ' ,• ' ' ' - l- ' ' - ' ' " -, ' ■ ' - C lit ' ' ■ ' ' m-i.w Lt. Colonel W. S. Sinclair he Reserve Officers draining Corps ' [ Established by the National Defense Act of 1916, and retained by the amended act of 1920, the Reserve Officers Training Corps has been instituted in colleges and universities throughout the country. The University of Oregon w as one of the first to accept a unit of the corps, having established an infantry unit here in 1919, following the World War. Lieutenant Colonel W. S. Sinclair came to the University of Oregon from Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, in the summer of 1922, to succeed Major Baird, as commandant of the military science department. In that year four students completed the regular four-year course of training and received commissions in the Officers Reserve Corps. Every year following has seen a material increase in the personnel and improvement in the department. In 1926 twenty graduates were commissioned. The first connection with military service held by Colonel Sinclair occurred at the outbreak of the Spanish-American war, when he left his studies in law at the Univer- sity of Michig an to enlist as a private in the Michigan infantry. He served throughout the war, attaining a promotion to the rank of second lieutenant, in which capacity he served with distinction during the Boxer rebellion in China. Colonel Sinclair has seen continuous duty since his first enlistment, this marking his twenty-eighth year in the service. During the World War he commanded the 304th, 319th, and 320th infantry. Under his capable administration the University of Oregon R. 0. T. C. department has grown considerably in size, efficiency and popularity. mil.. W. i ' . ' W :r- 163 Captain rulin Captain Moore Lit ' Uttenant 1 irrij(.-ia ritTKt ' aiiL Conyt-r Ser i-aiil Agule he Staff of the 91. 0. . G. ( ' The staff of instructors, in addition to Lt. Colonel W. S. Sinclair, commanding officer, include the following officers and non-commissioned officers : Capt. Frank L. Culin, Jr., executive officer. A graduate of the University of Ari- zona, Captain Culin was stationed here December 2, 1923, from Manila, P. I. He is an instructor of juniors in the advanced course in military field engineering, mapping, ma- chine guns, and tactics. This is his last year here, as he has recently received notice of his transfer to Ft. Benning, Georgia, where he will be enrolled as a student in the 1927- 28 advanced officers class. Captain F. M. Moore is a graduate of 0. A. C. and of the Infantry School at Ft. Benning, G€orgia. He was transferred here from the University of California in Sep- tember, 1925. Captain Moore teaches military history, infantry weapons, administra- tion and tactics. Lieutenant G. F. Herbert is a recent addition to the regular staff here, this being his first year with this unit. He was last on duty with the American forces in China. Lieutenant Herbert is in charge of the basic course instruction. Sgt. E. Conyers was transferred here from Vancouver Barracks, Wash., in Oc- tober, 1920. He assists in the instruction of the underclassmen. Sgt. F. I. Agule has been with the local unit of the R. O. T. C. since August, 1919, when he was transferred here from Ft. Russel, Wyo. He is in charge of the clerical work of the department. The general attitude of educators towards military training in general and the R. 0. T. C. in particular, is indicated by the widespread adoption of the R. 0. T. C. in schools and colleges. A reflection of the student attitude is seen in the rapid increase in R. 0. T. C. graduates, nearly 5000 of whom received commissions in 1926. t 164 Cadet Officers The members of the cadet staff are appointed on the merit of their work during the first two years in school. Appointments are held up until the start of the spring term of school, when the selections are made from the senior men enrolled in the military science department. In order to develop the men along the lines of leadership, the regular staff endeavor to place the responsibility for instructing the lower classes upon the men in the ad- vanced course. This affords them the opportunity to learn the mechanics of handling men on the drill field. Combat practice is afforded through extended order drills. The practical instruction of the cadet officers on the outside is supplemented by a carefully considered course of instruction along theoretical lines in the class room. The ultimate object is to give each man basic groundwork in the subjects the junior officers in the army must know something about in time of war. COMPANY CAPTAINS Kidwell Price Cleaver Blair i- WW 165 L - Vi i 0 -. Front row — DeWelt. Broderson, Brown. Folts, James, Brumfield, Benjamin, Cone Seco7id rmo — Rutherford. Rafss, Walker, Maicr, Kidwell. Newcomb. Padrick Third row — Christenson, Weinrtck, Rutherford, Reed, Hempstead, Barthell, Chiles, Blair Fourth roio — Eldridge, Martin, Jeffries Fifth row — Serfling, .Johnson, Anderson, Cleaver, Brown, Price, Ridell • he Officers Club ' ' ' tJ- A iM i; This year, the second in the existence of this organization, has proven to be a dis- tinct success under the leadership of William James, president, and Orville Blair, secre- tary-treasurer. The club pro motes social affairs for the advanced course students in the military science department and directs student participation in the work of the cadet regiment. The officers club is composed of juniors and seniors taking the advanced course work offered in the R. 0. T. C. department. At present there are forty-four members in the organization. The chief activity in which the club has engaged during the past year is the spon- soring of the annual Military Ball, to which all advanced course students are invited. 1 „ ,. . .- - v : -■: ' ■ - — .. b William James Orville Blair " 2 ..- J In svr -r. ' .. ' •• ■ ; ■■ ■•• ' V 166 3 . HiiiHVVB MIRiniH HP H m 1 I B H V S ■ § ' in H H ' V ' 1 y Ik " ■biH FjIhI IPm Annual Military Ball ' be Military £Ball The Formal Military Ball, the annual social function of the Officers Club, added to its enviable reputation as one of the few important dances of the school year, the state- ment of those who were present this year that it was the best they had attended in some time. Verne Folts, a junior in the University, was general chairman of the affair. Music was furnished by the Chestnut Colonels, an orchestra from 0. A. C. The list of patrons and patronesses included the following: President and Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall, Dr. and Mrs. James H. Gilbert, Major and Mrs. John P. Bubb, of Eugene, Lt. Col. and Mrs. W. S. Sinclair, Capt. and Mrs. John J. McEwan, Capt. and Mrs. Frank L. Culin, Capt. and Mrs. F. M. Moore, and Lt. and Mrs. G. F. Herbert. In addition to active and alumni members of the officers ' club, invitations were ex- tended to Governor and Mrs. I. L. Patterson, Col. and Mrs. Moses, Lt. Col. and Mrs. White of Corvallis, and to the Cadet Col. of the 0. A. C. military department. Military glory was the keynote of the affair. It is rumored that the most vigorous activities in preparation for the dance was the work done by each member of the Officers ' Club upon the brass buttons of their smart uniforms. Having secured the proper luster to their accouterments, the group turned its attention to the ball room. Here the young ladies of the campus were allowed a glimpse at the rigors and glamors of military life, by the aid of cannons, weapons and flags. The flag of the U. S. and various emblems of the army divisions were draped around the room. The stocky cannons which jutted from the corners lent not only atmosphere to this mili- tary ball, but bespoke of mimic battles. Committees in charge of different features of the dance include: Verne Folts, gen- eral chairman ; decorations, Mary Taylor, chairman, Ed Brown, Ed Johnson and Earl Raess; programs and music. Wade Rutherford, chairman, William Brown and Clark Eldridge; invitations, Robert Benjamin, chairman. Jack Hempstead and Kenneth Mar- tin; and refreshments, Eugene Howe, chairman, Keith Newcomb and Walter Padrick. .-,=5 •• V;-— " •.• ■ ( r ;., ' •s: ' ' - , 167 csr ff The ffitfle Team Out of approximately fifty candidates for the R. O. T. C. rifle team that turned out this year, fourteen men who shot during the five weeks ' firing season, showed a slight improvement over the scores made last year. Three major fields of competition were entered during that time, the William Randolph Hearst trophy contest, the Ninth Corps Area Intercollegiate matches, and other intercollegiate competition outside of the Ninth Corps Area. A number of improvements in range facilities at the local barracks were made during the past year. Fifteen new rifles of the U. S. gallery type, model 1922, were procured for the men. The firing range was im- proved through remodeling, including the installation of new targets and a new lighting system. In spite of the fact that the facilities were improved, the team scores did not improve materially, due largely to the fact that many of the men on the team were freshmen. Staff officers feel that an aggressive spirit and interest in the team that will insure a nucleus of experienced men, must become prevalent before material betterment can be expected. Following are the names and average scores of the men who fired on the team this season: Edward Johnson, 361 ; William Kidwell, 356; Fredrick Rankin, 351; Bert Kerns, 344; Elmer Gant, 344; Frand Ison, 341; Wayne Veatch, 336; Orville Bigelow, 335; Keith Ingalls, 325; Frank Walker, 322; Phillip Livesley, 322; Donald McCall, 322; Kenneth Dillard, 311; and John McRae, 307. The R. 0. T. C. co-operates with the school of physical education in securing rifle instruction for girls, as a part of the program of instruction of the department of phys- ical education for girls. Captain F. M. Moore Coach nil Front row — Gant, Rankin, Bigelow, Veatch, Walker, Livesley Back r nc — Dillard, McCall, Kerns, Johnson, Ison, Ingalls, MacRae .rr ' - 1£8 R. O. T. C. Band 9legiment On Parade The R. 0. T. C. band has been the only band on the campus until the past year, when a regular A. S. U. O. band was started. The military band has been on the campus a number of years, playing for the R. 0. T. C. parades, and also furnished music at athletic contests, rallies and other university f unct.ons. The organization has shown steady im- provement, especially since the advent of its new director, Mr. Walter L. Ferris. Field drill has proved the most popular instruction conducted by the Military Science department. Parade ceremonies are withheld until during the spring term to allow new under- classmen time to master the drill, and to avoid the bad winter weather. It is at such ceremonies as this that the instructional values are supplemented by a touch of color and activity in keeping with the spring time on the campus. A parade will probably be included in the examination for a distinguished college rating, which the local R. 0. T. C. will undergo this spring for the first time in its history. Regiment on Parade 169 J f Machiue Ciuu lustrucLiou Glass instruction The practical instruction of the men in map making or sketching is valuable not only in a military way, but also in civil life. They are taught to read and understand maps, and learn how to represent ground forms on paper — in other words, they learn how to draw their own maps. This course is given only to members of the junior class in the military department. Twenty men were enrolled there this year. The class is taught by Captain F. L. Culin, and is the first subject taught the juniors. It serves as a help with the map work in the latter part of the course in combat principles. The course occupies about twenty hours time, and is taught during the fall term so as to take advantage of the good weather at that time. The instruction in laying machine guns is also given by Captain Culin, and is re- stricted to men in the junior class. The importance in warfare of automatic weapons is said to be steadily increasing. A careful, well-balanced instruction in machine gun war- fare is accordingly given to meet this condition. It is the longest course of the year, occupying about forty-five hours time. Map Making ,..»-» ' V . ■ ' . 170 C: « ' ;- L: iilk r -t Front row — Walker, Kidwell, Bartheli. Shaw, Chiles Second row — Brumfieid, Blair, James, Price, Ridell he Summer Gam ' p University men from R. 0. T. C. units in more than twenty universities and colleges of the Pacific Coast, the Hawaiian Islands, and some of the institutions of the South, East and Middle West, attended the summer encampment of the Ninth Corps Area held from June 18 till July 30 last year at Camp Lewi s, Washington. The University of Oregon was represented by twenty advanced course men and Captains John T. Murray and F. M. Moore of the regular staff. That the six weeks at Camp Lewis should be happy ones, full of the highest possible type of instruction, was the one desire of Brigadier General Robert Alexander of the United States army, who commanded the encampment. The training was so conducted as to develop independence of thought, self reliance, and force of character. Special emphasis was laid upon the use of infantry weapons, tactics, and the hand- ling of troops under assumed battle conditions. The actual work is handled by the stu- dents themselves so as to develop leadership ability to a maximum degree. All instruc- tion is handled by regular army officers and non-commissioned men. New work was taken up each week. At intervals demonstrations of the work being gone over were given by regular army troops from Ft. Lawton. Instruction included drill and field work, combat principles, and training in the firing of various machine weapons, such as machine guns, the automatic rifle, one-pounder mortars, pistols, and one week on the rifle range. Activities at the summer camp included sports, such as baseball, track, tennis, swim- ming, boxing and wrestling, the publication of camp papers and an annual, the Cadet, rifle competitions, dances, and other entertainments. The dances were given every Wednes- day night at the Hostess House at the camp, with society girls from Camp Lewis, Ta- coma, Olympia and Dupont attending as guests of the cadets. The final dance of the camp, a more pretentious affair than the others, was held in the Camp Lewis Officers ' club. Not the least of the occurrences during the cadets ' stay at Camp Lewis were two trips, one to Mt. Rainier National Park, and the other to Tacoma to see some of the ships of the navy anchored there . [• ■A --.-.. f ■ ■ I ■J v 4--: •.. .•-• ' ' » " { f ' — ' , — B 171 1,. ■ ' iWrfwiAsi !t- ' : Capers at Camp Lewis 172 »iiis ' " i - ij -«-i«i3 » ea;-. Camp Scenes ■: r- . 173 . J ' ' ' ull ofQrandeur and Strength he Son of fKeaven looked Majestic. y y ' ang. _iM 174 lijiliiliiiiiij: cj thletics ' ' i ' " ' " -l ' f MJiliil ' iirdliaiWy A ' Tr:f r r -r ' iJr..r. Two Mentors Meet A i " ' ' ,-- r r 175 s-vr The ear 9n Sports By Harold Mangum Sports Editor The past year in sports at Oregon, while not productive of any national champions or great winning records, has been decidedly a construc- tive one, and every sport has taken steps toward greater strength in the future. It is easy to say that brighter days are com- ing. They usually do, but are often accompanied by scurries of rain. However, every sport at Oregon seems on the road toward championships. New and satisfactory coaches have been secured to bolster up the spots where most needed, and an era of good feeling seems approaching, de- spite predictions of certain elements who decry the importance of athletics. Much has been said pro and con on the sub- ject of athletics, but it is safe to say that Oregon has not been affected by the bugaboo that may be rampant in other institutions. Athletes at Oregon play because they like to play, and sports, without exception, are played fairly and squarely, and with the best men participating. No athlete receives a salary for his prowess, and there is no indication that any will. Only one game was won in football, but that was from California, the largest insti- tution in the coast conference. The team played excellent ball most of the time, and every indication points toward a successful season in 1927. The basketball team was most successful, succeeding in winning the championship of the northern division of the conference. The hoopers played some great ball against ex- ceptionally stiff opposition, and merited the expense entailed by the erection of Mc- Arthur Court. The track team managed to nose out the Aggies, and thus won the championship of the state, which is something, even though meets were lost to Stanford and Washington. The team was devoid of stars, but was a well-rounded aggregation capable of winning points in almost any event. The baseball team furnished a pleasant surprise by breaking even in games won and lost. Baseball has long been in the weak sister class, but Reinhart seems to have got the team out of its rut, and this sport will be able to take care of itself in the future. Perhaps the greatest progress has been made in tennis and swimming, formerly ob- scure sports. Much of the credit is due to Edward Abercrombie, the new coach, who has worked hard with the men, and has taught them much in the way of team work and form. The swimmers won only one meet, that from California, but put up good fights in all the others. With the addition of the unbeaten frosh outfit, a championship may ensue next winter. McEwan Sizes up Oregon Vt i; 176 v Ai? - ' ' ' ■■■ " ' " " ' ■ -s.. J.. - _ . ' ijffTTiT.-TTYfflnnj uq — -- Captain John J. McEwan Head Football Coach .A- 177 (•rr W n Beryl Hodgen 1927 Captain-elect Beryl Hodgen, chosen by his team mates to guide the 1927 varsity, has the qualities of a leader, and will be a key man of the offensive style of play to be used next fall. Heavy, but able to start quickly, McEwan will use him as an interference runner in many formations. Under Dick Smith, Hodgen played halfback, but his performance at guard last season was of such excellence that " Pop " Warner chose him as the only Oregon man on his all-star selections. i-;- 178 ' TJi yTPT n ohn . SVCcEwan Wt$fi} Coming from West Point in a blaze of glory after defeating the Navy and Notre Dame, Captain John J. McEwan, former West Point Ail-American center, took charge of the Webfoot gridsters under a five-year contract last year. McEwan began instructing his system of football during spring practice, and when fall training began he brought Gene Vidal and Harry Ellinger, former Army grid satel- lites, from West Point to assist him. Vidal took charge of the backfield and Ellinger taught the line. Robert Mautz, Oregon all-coast end in 1925, was chosen as mentor of the wing-men. While the players had learned a new style of play each of the previous years under Joe Maddock and Richard Smith, McEwan ind his expert assistants, through hard work, taught the men his system. Though winning only one conference game, that from California, the team showed progress and justifies the optimistic outlook for the 1927 season. Willamette was overwhelmed in the first game of the season ; Pacific proved a tartar and held the varsity to a scoreless tie. During the remainder of the season the team played a spectacular, fighting game, living up to McEwan ' s epigram that " the best de- fense is a good offense. " In every game the Webfoot eleven led in scoring at the end of the first half, with the exception of the Washhington State and 0. A. C. encounters, which were scoreless at half time. The strenuous, driving offensive wore out the regulars and the lack of capable sub- stitutes gave opponents the upper hand in scoring during the second periods. With the return of sixteen lettermen and several excellent players from the fresh- man squad, Capt. McEwan will probably go far during the coming season to put Oregon on her former high place in coast conference football. . ' P i1 ' 5 vidal McBwan Ellinger Jr fj . 179 WILLAMETTE, Smothered by a stronger aggregation, Willamette was given the short end of a big score. On the first play of the game, Art Ord rounded right end for 70 yards and a touchdown. He repeated this performance on taking the kick-off of the second half through a broken field for another score, winning the name of " Whippet " Ord. Lynn Jones contributed three points on a beautiful 25- yard place kick. OREGON, 0— PACIFIC, After overwhelming Willamette, Oregon met Pacific the following week on Hayward field in an easy frame of mind. But they caught a fighting Badger eleven which actually played them off their feet by trick formations and speed. McEwan held his offensive big guns out of the fray, Woodie and Jones spending the day on the bench. The Webfooters had but one real scoring chance, while Pacific gained several of such advantages. Sinclair Kerns Vitus Top — Pacific Tries ttie End Bottom — Willamette Stopping a Long Dash ■•T7 ' - ' -- 180 " r OREGON, 9— WASHINGTON, 23 With only two weeks of practice the varsity met Washington, 1925 champions, at the Multnomah stadium in Portland. Grid fans had their first opportunity of viewing the varsity perform in a conference game under the ex-West Pointer ' s tutelage. A baffling series of passes showered over the Huskies and they were soon backed to their goals. In punting the ball was fumbled and Oregon scored a safety. Wash- ington came back and scored a touchdown after inter- cepting a pass, but the Webfooters recovered a fumble and Wetzel scored on a pass, giving Oregon a 9 to 7 lead at the end of the first half. The strain was too stiff and Washington took the lead with a field goal, then put over another touchdown on a fumbled punt. Top — Wetzel Passes Over the Huskies Bottom — Schulmerich Running the End Dixou Mimnaugh Hodgen Mangum 181 L J — i, Mi -t !, rm Wetzel Smith Jones Ord Top — Vic Kiclting Into Stanford Territory Bottom — Aggie Back About to Hit the Line ' ii vsi, 182 ,1m, ' 5::;::; vc-..:::; .: Ljjaa- S-a?) OREGON, 21— CALIFORNIA, 13 Oregon went to Berkeley dubbed as the " thirty-min- ute men " as the result of their first half showing against Washington and Stanford, but in the first period they took revenge on the 28 to defeat by the Bears in 1925. A deceptive air attack coupled with savage charging line rolled up a 21-point lead. " Whippet " Ord featured in a spectacular 47-yard dash, shaking off several tacklers, not stopping until he was behind the Bears ' goal. Wetzel galloped over after intercepting a pass, and Woodie tossed one for the third score. California, hopelessly beaten, managed on two breaks to score. The first one was when Wetzel ' s punt was blocked and the ball rolled to the goal lines, the Bears recovering; an intercepted pass, coupled with a 50-yard run, made the second touchdown. Top — Bogue Crashes a Stcne Wall Bottom — Blocking — but no Tackles Yet Woodie Slauson Carter Johnson - ■ ■-■ . 183 rv WASHINGTON STATE, In a mire of swampy turf, the Webfoot eleven fought an epic defensive battle, warding off the smashing line attacks of the Cougars repeatedly, one time holding for downs two inches from the goal line. In the third period Rowher, Cougar halfback, battered through the tired Oregon line for the lone touchdown. Meeker adding the additional point. Oregon, drilled in a passing attack, found the ball too slippery and with second and third string men in the line-up, lacked a consistent offensive punch. Jones piled up yardage until he was injured. With the exception of Captain Al Sinclair at tackle, practically the whole regular squad was on the bench, due to injuries incurred during the previous games or practice scrimmages. Warren Burnell Pope Riggs Top — Wetzel ' s Kick Hurried by Card End Bottom — Schulmerich Makes Goal for O. A. C. , -:- sy 184 .J- - % Top — Oregon Line Holds for no Gain Bottom — O. A. C. Takes End Route in Annual Classic Hagan Harden Gould Keeney 185 Oir: - The Variiity Eleven dcifc Goast Gonference Standings W. L. Pet. Stanford 4 1000 U. S. C 5 1 833 W. S. C 4 1 800 O. A. C 4 1 800 Washington 3 Oregon 1 Idaho 1 Montana California 600 200 200 000 000 Stanford, while only playing four conference games, defeated all opponents. Pop Warner ' s Cardinals bested the Trojans by a 13-12 score and were selected to represent the West at the Tournament of Roses game on New Year ' s day at Pasadena. Alabama, again winner of the southern conference, was selected for the second time in succession to meet the Stanford eleven. The previous year Alabama won a 20 to 19 victory from Washington. Stanford, scoring a touchdown early in the game, was held off and in the last few minutes of play, a blocked punt gave Alabama their first scoring chance, and the game ended in a 7 to 7 tie. U. S. C. entertained Notre Dame in an intersectional game, the Ir-ish taking an aerial route to a 13 to 12 victory. Turnout of grid aspirants from which McEwan and his assistants moulded the varsity ' — n 186 .::::: . ' Bill Relnhart Grid Mentor of the Freshman Squad freshmen football Under the tutelage of Billy Reinhart, the freshman team went through a successful season, losing only one game of the four played. The single defeat was administered by the University of Washington Babes by a score of 19 to 18. At the end of the first half the Webfoot yearlings led by 18 points, but were swept under by an aerial attack unleashed by the Babes, and a try for point gave them the fray by a narrow margin. The Fighting Irish from Columbia University were defeated 26 to in the first game of the season. The miniature Notre Dame gridsters put up a stiff battle, holding the frosh scoreless during the first half. Chemawa was trampled, 32 to 7, when the yearling backs ran through them rough shod. On a swampy field the 0. A. C. Rooks were toppled, 14 to 0, in the " little big game. " Bobby Robinson, freshman halfback, featured in scoring the two touchdowns by long dashes. Besides Robinson, several other green-cappers of better than average quality were found who will find varsity berths next fall. Ronald Coleman, Charles Williams, Wil- bur Harden, George Stadleman and Rulon Ricks stood out among their team mates. SUMMARY OF FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON Oregon Freshman 26 — Columbia University Oregon Freshmen 32 — Chemawa 7 Oregon Freshmen 18 — -Washington Babes 19 Oregon Freshmen 14 — O. A. C. Rooks 90 26 187 O-r:: Sletton Adolph German McCall Socolofsky Biggs Ball WllUams Beneflel Brunifield he Managers Glub The manager ' s club, organized this year, comprises all students who hold man- agerial positions in sports activities. Paul Sletton, senior manager, was elected presi- dent ; Dave Adolph, vice-president, and Bob Warner, secretary-treasurer. Hugh Biggs, student body president, and Jack Benefiel, graduate manager, hold honorary positions in the organization. The other managers are : Harold Socolofsky, basketball ; Frank Ger- man, football manager-elect; Stuart Ball, minor sports; Harold Brumfield, baseball; Car- roll Williams, freshman football and varsity track assistant ; Calder McCall, track, and Ted Hendry, freshman basketball. On the Raceway 188 iifa- -V gmmm I Reinhart, Sinclair, Hodgen, Mlmnaugh, Jones, Johnson, Vitus, Smith, Carter, Kerns, Mautz, Woodle Dixon, Ord, Mangum, Bumell, Harden, Riggs, Warren, Hagan, Keeney, Wetzel, Gould Pope, Westergren, Okerberg, Milligan, Gunther, Ridings, Flanagan, Price, Crowley, Powell, Edwards, West Byerly, Boggs, McGregor. McCook. Fletcher. Cross. Adams, Mead, Sletton, Wingard, Betzer Baker. Kler, Kiminki, Extra, H. Hutchinson, Ford he Order of the " 0 " FOOTBALL Edgar Slauson Sherman Smith Arthur Ord Merrill Hagan Albert Sinclair Clarence Carter Harold Mangum Robert Keeney Beryl Hodgen Bert Kerns George Burnell Victor Wetzel George Mimnaugh Robert Mautz Harold Harden Cotter Gould Lynn Jones Ira Woodie Frank Riggs Theodore Pope Carl Johnson Otto Vitus Homer Dixon BASEBALL John Warren Ray Edwards William Baker Frank Reinhart Arnold Kiminki WRESTLING Sylvester Wingard Carroll Ford Burl Betzer BASKETBALL Fred West Algot Westergren Roy Okerberg Scott Milligan Jeroms Gunther TRACK Gordon Ridings Jerry Extra Procter Flanagan Edward Crowley TENNIS Joe Price William Powell William Adams George Mead Thomas Cross SWIMMING Harold Hutchinson Lloyd Byerly Robert Boggs William McGregor Donald McCook Willis Fletcher Frank Reid Perry Davis Julian Smith Francis Greulich Paul Sletton, Senior Genera Manager of Sports Edward Kier 189 ' •sr- : r-;., I V- Tweiity-otvou thousand rooters, the largest crowd to witness a football game In the state, at the Oregon- Washington contest which dedicated the Multnomah Civic stadium at Portland Multnomah Civic Stadium When countless grid fans were turned away from the gates of old Multnomah field at the Oregon-California game in the fall of 1925, the extreme necessity of a field with greater seating capacity was made evident. The rumor spread among disappointed fans, sport authorities and sports editors of newspapers. Agitation for a stadium began to assume contour. Multnomah club co- operated and a drive for funds to finance the $500,000 structure was successfully com- pleted. The stadium was completed shortly before the annual grid game between Oregon and the University of Washington on October 9. The huge stadium, constructed of con- crete and steel, contained 22 sections, each section having a total of one thousand covered seats. Temporary bleachers for rooters lifted the capacity several thousand more. One side yet remains to be built, and will be added as soon as attendance warrants it. Formal dedication ceremonies preceded the game, in which Dr. Henry Suzzallo, ex- president of Washington, and Dr. Arnold Bennett Hall, of Oregon, took part. Washing- ton students displayed a gigantic banner congratulating Portland on the completion of the stadi um. The Multnomah stadium is the only structure of the kind in the state, and will serve as an inducement to important conference football tilts to be played in Portland. Oregon has only one game signed for next fall in Multnomah ' s new stadium, that with the University of California. This is expected to be one of the banner games of the year, as the Webfoots took the measure of the Golden Bears in Berkeley last fall, and the southerners will be out for revenge. Jack Benefiel, graduate manager, is dickering with an eastern team, to be met in the Multnomah stadium some time during the fall of 1928. 0. A. C. is also making use of the field. ' %■■ 190 i ' i r " " ' ' " ' i " " " i ' " ' H ' -.fs J— I William Reinhart Head Basketball Coach ( ' ■m ' 191 basketball Season Basketball, from an obscure position in the ken of campus events, has risen into the most important sport of them all, so far as success and popularity are concerned. Under Billy Reinhart, coach, the sport has advanced by leaps and bounds, until the Webfoots were able to take their second consecutive title in the northern division of the Pacific Coast conference. Sad to say, though, they likewise lost their second consecutive chance to win coast honors by losing to California in a playoff series. This year ' s course in the Northwest was anything but smooth sailing, as powerful combinations lurked around every turn in the road. The Webfoots won eight of their scheduled ten conference games, losing to Washington and Idaho. High lights of the sea- son were victories over Washington, 50 to 25 ; Idaho, 39 to 24, and the first win from the Aggies, 28 to 12, in which the Corvallisites were almost unable to find the net from the floor. The severe grind of intense competition left its impression on the Oregon hoop team and it was a drawn and wan machine that faced the brilliant team from California in the playoff for the championship. The Webfoots put everything they had into the first half of the game, and held a slight lead at half time. Gordon Ridings, sensational young forward, could not play in the second tilt because of a fractured bone in his foot. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Left to right — Milligan, guard; Gunthcr, lorward ; Westergren, guard; Okerberg, center; Ridings, forward 192 Jb. .• .v» . ( vJiiW l " ; " | " ||iMiiiiMii ' ' - ' d y Interior of McArthur Court (SMcc rthur Court A massive gray structure overlooking the Oregon campus, is the translation of the student interest in the hoop game into concrete, both literally and figuratively. A year ago, when the students found themselves unable to attend their own games because of the limited seating space in the old armory, a movement was launched to build this huge edifice, costing in the neighborhood of $200,000. Work was begun last spring, and the building was completed in time for the winter court season. In addition to basketball, the pavilion may be used for concerts and dances. i The Grey Igloo — all complete and ready to go f%, 4«? . ar- ' " t ' . 193 A jrj ' r m ■-. .:.;i .-- ' ., inhart ' s Qre Reinhart had a likely crew of basketeers to sort his varsity five out of, and managed to put out an excellent first team, and a galaxy of good subs who will form the varsity teams of the fu- ture. The trinity of Okerberg, Gunther and Wester- gren became famous for its exploits scattered over a space of three years. These men, by their bril- liant playing, featured almost every game throughout the year. Two youngsters, Ridings and Milligan, filled out the varsity five, and played mighty fine ball after they became used to the tricks of the veterans. Dave Epps, Don McCormick, Joe Bally and Keith Emmons formed the first line of reinforce- ments, and gave good accounts of themselves whenever called upon. They will be very much in evidence next winter, as Gunther, Westergren and Okerberg will be among the missing. Fred Joy and Bernard Hummelt were steady perform- ers, who could be depended upon for service. ,,SSBfS ' ,t CB6S?« ' »? " »W» Top — Heinhart, Gilenwaters, Bottom — Ridings • ' -v. ■ ' . ? ■ ' ' C S ' " •• ' •• 194 - " t ' - " ' ' " fc-x- -.;- -. aiijiiiiiiii irwY Altogether, a clever and classy crew of casaba artists graced the Oregon team during the past season, and it will be a long time before their superiors are found. FINAL STANDINGS Northet-n Division W. . L. Pet. Oregon 8 2 .800 Washington 7 3 .700 Idaho 7 3 .700 O. A. C 4 6 .400 W. S. C 3 7 .300 Montana 1 9 .100 Southern Division W. L. Pet. California 5 1000 Stanford 3 2 .600 Southern California 6 .000 ToiJ — Epps Bottom — Hummelt, Milligan J W- I .ya) McCormkk Bally ;;•._ r -... :) " IJiii piPT- ' , ' r- 195 Vwir? Hl Vi WJi ' When the all-star berths were dished out, Knut Algot Westergren, Oregon ' s doughty guard, has been first in line for three consecutive years — a record which can be tied but never beaten in these days of the freshmen rule. Westergren got his start on the Astoria high school five, where he played three years. At Oregon, he played at forward for the frosh in 1924, and then starred at guard on the varsity through the seasons of 1925, 1926 and 1927. Algot Westergren Quari :- ( ' .. Roy Okerberg, elongated pivot man, will be badly missed next November when Reinhart starts sizing up his varsity prospects. Okerberg has performed at center for three years in ad- mirable style, and has played most of the time without a substitute capable of giving him a battle. Okerberg is a very adept point maker, hav- ing led the conference in this department for three straight years. His mark was 116 for the past season. He was a unanimous choice for all- coast this year. Roy Okerberg Center -. 196 iiil. Breaking ground tor .McArtluir Court he Season Oregon 38 — Willamette 10 The Webfoots found little difficulty in submerging a scrappy band of Methodists from Willamette by a 38 to 10 score. The Bearcats had all kinds of trouble in solving the defense on which the Webfoots spent most of their efforts. Oregon 3 — Willamette 13 This tilt was a repetition of the affair of the night before, and found Oregon grab- bing an early lead and piling it up at every opportunity. The Bearcats took many shots, but without much success. Oregon 65 — Gonzaga 17 The Webfoot shooting eyes were functioning nicely against the Bulldogs and the point total increased with great rapidity. The visitors were rough and fought hard, but could not combat the Oregon speed and cleverness. Oregon 39 — Idaho 2i Oregon survived the first conference test in great shape by downing the powerful Vandal band by a 15-point margin. The Webfoots were in excellent shape, and took an early lead, which was never relinquished. The lemon-yellow worked well as a unit, and achieved their victory by team work. Oregon 31— W. S. C. lA The first game of the road trip was taken from the Cougars, 31 to 14. The Staters were on top of the conference heap at the time, and had their confidence shaken con- siderably when they were forced to resort to long shots for an occasional two-spot. Oregon 36 — Gonzaga 17 Oregon fell 30 points short of the total piled up at Eugene, as Reinhart rested his veterans and used his subs, as soon as he was able. The new men showed up well, Em- mons getting seven points. A -j j 197 u ' ' - iTri 5l ■ . j Idjoho 36 — Oregon 35 Oregon ' s confidence was smashed on the Idaho floor, and a furious overtime battle was won by the Vandals, 36 to 35. The Webfoot victory string had reached 14 straight, and the home fans were beginning to talk about a super-team. The Idaho defeat did much to steady the Webfooters, and give them balance for the remainder of the grueling season. Oregon 37 — Montana 2U Montana failed to stop the Webfoots, as Idaho had, and saw the invaders win a game with ease. The Montanans played a stiff guarding game, and also shot well. Oker- berg played flashy ball. Oregon 50 — Washington 25 Playing wonderful ball, the Webfoots ended their hectic road tour by downing Wash- ington under a two to one score. The game was close until the last few minutes, when the Oregon team went wild, gathering 20 points in the final seven minutes. Gunther led the final assault. Oregon 32 — Willamette 26 This was in the nature of a practice game. Reinhart started the first string, and they ran up a commanding lead before the Bearcats could tally. The subs held the Willamette team in check the rest of the way. « Oregon 5U — Montana, 32 Oregon started her home stand by defeating Montana in a free scoring game which saw baskets raining from all angles. Gunther, Okerberg and Westergren piled up points recklessly, with Kain showing well for the Grizzlies. Oregon 43— W. S. C. 23 The Webfoots added another niche to their championship hope, being 20 points bet- ter than Washington State. The Staters, led by Brumblay, their big center, played good ball, but could not offset the superior passing and floor work of the lemon-yellow. Oregon 28 — O. A. C. 12 Playing beautiful defensive ball, the Oregon team made the Aggies look very bad, and vanquished the muchly touted percentage ball and middle threat with finality. The Oregon team played intense ball, and had the game well in hand at all times. Oregon A2 — Multnomah 28 Reinhart left Ridings, Westergren and Okerberg in Eugene, but retained enough to down the Multnomah club at Portland. McCormick and Emmons, youngsters, led the scoring. Hobson and Gowans, ex-Webfoot luminaries, featured for the clubbers. Oregon 66 — Multnomah 15 With Westergren and Okerberg back in the lineup, the Webfoots smeared Multno- mah in McArthur Court at a game at which no admittance was charged, and which found a big crowd of townspeople attending. Gunther and McCormick led the scoring. 198 - ' - »» i; - ' ■{■ ' , , ■ :: •; ••. Oregon 3i--0. A. C. 25 In this contest, the Webfoots showed plainly the rf suit of their strenuous battle for the title, and played lackadaisical ball. The Aggies, especially Bill Burr, made plenty of baskets to keep the fans on their feet and had the lemon-yellow visibly worried. Washington 32 — Oregon 2U The Webfoots went to pieces with a crash against the invading Huskies from Wash- ington, and a home crowd saw them lose for the first time in over two years. The play- ers were visibly tired, and seemed slow on their feet. However, the Aggies had beaten the Huskies the night before, and cinched the championship for Oregon, so no harm was done, save an injured shoulder suffered by Okerberg in a fast play going out of bounds. California 35 — Oregon 29 In this game, the first of a two-tilt series to d ecide the coast championships, the Webfoots cracked completely, after putting up a great first half, and leading the Bears, 15 to 14, at half time. The visitors were stronger and more accurate in locating the hemp. Westergren was banned for personal fouls early in the second half, and the life went out of the Oregon team with his passing. Gordon Ridings, forward, suffered a fractured ankle. California 33 — Oregon 21 The basketball season closed with Oregon taking a bad beating from California, and thereby the coast championship went glimmering. The Bears got off to an early lead and piled up four field goals in successsion before the Webfoots could rally. Epps, who had replaced Ridings, made the first tally on a free throw. From then on it was a matter of time, as Oregon was evidently outclassed. Results of Chinstmas Barnstorming Trip Oregon 43— Olympic Club 29 Oregon 35— Stockton 25 Oregon 32 — EUery Arms 24 Oregon 46 — Auburn Cubs 21 Oregon 43 — Athens Club 18 Oregon 39 — Grass Valley 19 Oregon 41 — San Jose Golds 25 Oregon 52 — Marysville 25 Oregon 50 — Napa 16 Varsity Basketball Squad — Front rovi, left to right — McCormick, Milligan, Guuther, Westergren. Oker- berg, Ridings, Emmons Back Row — Gillenwaters, assistant coach; Huglies, Joy, Epps, Bally, Hummelt, Reinhart, coach jC -9 r ' ■) • " e 199 ' iiii£. ' , ' ii. I V I ' Kail " Spike " Leslie Coach freshman basketball The frosh hoop season was very, very bad, viewed from a percentage standpoint. The material was not especially high-powered at the beginning, but improved visibly as the season wore on. At the end of the year, the yearlings were playing real ball in spots, although hampered by a tendency to too much individual work. Practice games were taken from Franklin and Commerce highs of Portland with- out too much trouble, but then the trouble began. Following another victory from Franklin, the green cappers struck a losing rampage and dropped contests to Colum- bia University of Portland, the Aggie rooks, Salem high, and the rooks again before rallying at the expense of Wendling high school. Salem won twice, and the rooks four times. The frosh took a game from Columbia by the peculiar score of 12 to 11, but lost a subsequent contest to the same team, 38 to 19. Lack of a good jumping center was the worst handicap faced by the yearlings, as they were outjumped in almost every game. The men who saw service were Ed Cheney, Roland Coleman, Chris Chastain, Jack Dowsett, Ken Potts, Reed Clark, Ken Robie, Har- old Hatton, Duncan McKay and Reynold McDonald. " Spike " Leslie served as coach, and developed several of the frosh to a point where they may make good bids for the varsity next winter. ' $i ' Z . •••V " . ■ ' A 200 I ' - ' X : MfjX jl t , l c Bill Hayward Oregon Track Coach --;SOV-- • — IJ. HII I I i nin i i | ii " i " ' ' iy T ' 201 -v. he rack Season The University of Oregon track team opened its season against the Stanford cinder artists at Palo Alto April 10, and was decisively defeated by the Cardinals, vv ' ho prevented the Webfoot men from taking a first place. The next appearance of the lemon-yellow? squad was in the Washington relay carnival at Seattle May 1. At this meet the Oregon tracksters showed that they had profited from the experience gained against Stanford and managed to gather enough points to finish fourth. The dual meet between the Washington Huskies and the Oregon team followed the next week-end. May 8. Despite the fact that the Oregonians were on the short end of the score again, the team was beginning to show that they had some stuff that would win points in future meets. Bill Hayward Coach One week later, at the Pacific Coast Intercollegiates, Proc Flanagan, Oregon ' s broad jumper, was the only man to make a point for the Webfoot team. He finished third, and incidentally bettered his old Pacific Coast record in that event, but Bondshu of Califor- nia won the affair and set the present record of 24 feet 2% inches. The University of Oregon track team won its first meet of the season when it de- feated the Multnomah Athletic club on Hayward field Saturday, May 22, by a 78V to a 521 2 score. In this meet Renfro, sprinter from Multnomah, was easily the star for the visitors. Ralph Spearow, ex-university vaulter and member of the 1924 American Olym- pic team, won the pole vault for the club men. The season of 1926 proved track to be in a slump so far as Oregon was concerned, but coaches and others involved made heroic attempts to remedy this, and succeeded in bringing a high school relay carnival to the Webfoot campus. Varsity Traclc Squad for 1926 r _ -Vv.-.. " t;- I %... 202 .M " Walt " Kelsey, captain of the Oregon var- sity track team, is an all-around track man. He not only took his share of the points in the hurdles, but sprinted and took part in the broad jumping event. At the time of his graduation he was wearing three stripes and had gathered as many markers as any other man on the team. i( iroc I ' ianagan Captain-elect lor 1927 Procter Flanagan, captain-elect, is a sea- soned track star. He held the Pacific Coast con- ference broad jumping record until he was de- feated by Bondshu, of California, at the Pacific Coast Intercollegiates at Palo Alto. Flanagan, who is also a sprinter, may take part in the sprints during the 1927 season. Walt Kelsey 19Z6 Track Captain S •i IS.- a- — u i i |i i i i ' iii i ii i ' uiLnuim ri — 203 - — T ■ ¥ £ Oregon ins ' iJ rome.cn.e. Jerry Extra, Oregon sprinter, was nosed out by Renfro in the century, but the Winged " M " flier had to turn the distance in ten flat to do it. Renfro took the 220-yard dash in :22.7 and was again followed by Extra, who was only a few feet behind him. In the two furlong affair the lemon-yellow boys made a clean sweep with Ager, Overstreet and Pearson coming across the finish line several yards ahead of any man wearing the club colors. Any track season in which Oregon defeats the O. A. C. aggregation can not be considered a failure, and the dual meet held on Bell field between the Webfoots and the Orangemen ended with the University stars on the long end of a 66 to 65 score. Wetzel Putting Sliot Flanagan Jumping Aggies Win Relay at O. A. C. Top — 0. A. C. Man Breaks Tape Bottom — High Hurdlers in Action - •: 204 tr S . te5 This meet, which was won by one lone point, was probably the most interesting and exciting affair of the season. Oregon won but six first places out of the fifteen events, and tied for first in the high jump, but the consistent efforts of the Webfoot men in gathering seconds and thirds when they failed to win the event placed the team in a position to win the meet in spite of the fact that the Aggies took the relay. Vic Wetzel, Oregon weight man, did splendid work for the Webfoots. He was high point man of the meet with 11 points, but was closely followed by Jerry Extra, who won both sprint events, with 10 points, and Walt Kelsey, Oregon captain and hurdler, who gathered 10% markers. Ted Butts, Aggie distance man, was high point man for his team with 10 counters. Top — Extra and Kuntro Fight it Out Bottom — Kelsey Winning Low Hurdles Flanagan Crowley Flanagan in the Air ' fT?- ■ — • - tiM gf 206 ' : 3?5:i. --;--? S cj ggie cMan eats Gleaver The closest race of the day was in the high hurdles in which Harry Baker, 0. A. C. captain, nosed out Francis Cleaver, Oregon ' s high stick artist, by a scant four inches, after having trailed the Webfoot star until the last hurdle. Another unusual thing in this race was that not one hurdle was knocked over. In the 220-yard low hurdles and in the broad jump, the Oregon athletes made a clean sweep, taking all the points offered in the events. In the hurdles Kelsey, Tuck, and Cleaver flashed past the judges ' stand several yards in front of the orange and black cinder artists. Flanagan, of Oregon, took the broad jump and was closely followed by team-mate, Kelsey. When the meet seemed to be going to the Aggies, Vic Wetzel, Oregon weight man, turned the tide by winning the javelin and giving Oregon a six-point lead, with the relay the only event left on the afternoon ' s schedule of events. With the trophy of the day already safely tucked in the old hope chest, the Oregon relay team was defeated by the Aggie runners. The Webfoots lost five of the men who figured in 0. A. C. ' s defeat, but the loss of the star hurdling trio of Captain Kelsey, Ralph Tuck and Francis Cleaver was the most serious as the frosh team was devoid of outstanding men in these events. Roland Eby and Harry Holt were the other two men lost. Eby tied for third in the high jump, and Holt ran third in the 100-yard dash. Outstanding men coming up from the frosh crew of 1926 are Joe Standard, quarter- miler; George Stager, discus thrower; Dwight Kircher, sprinter; Ralph McCulloch, high jumper; Bill Crawford, hurdler, and " Queenie " Little, distance man. Ernest McKitt- rick, an excellent half-miler, failed to return to school this spring. Eby, Oregon High Jumper, Gets Over W; ' .r 206 _ ' ;yz - t y Yi ■ ' M- v.-- - ' V-Uj ) ' : ' ■ t . it. Summary of the Oregon-0. J . G. eet Mile run — Butts, O. A. C, first; Kelly, Oregon, second; Ross, Oregon, third. Time, 4:30.4. 100-yard dash — Extra, Oregon, first; Messing, O. A. C, second; Holt, Oregon, third. Time, :10.1. 440-yard dash — Earnhart, O. A. C, first; Sisson, 0. A. C, second; Price, Oregon, third. Time, :51. Shot-put — Dixon, O. A. C, first; Wetzel, Oregon, second; Miller, O. A. C, third. Distance, 45 feet 5 inches. 120-yard high hurdles — Baker, O. A. C, first; Cleaver, Oregon, second; Tuck, Oregon, third. Time, :15.5. Two-mile — Butts, O. A. C, first; Niedemeyer, Oregon, second; Bell, O. A. C, third. Time, 9:54.5. Pole vault — Crowley, Oregon, first; Kelsey, Oregon, second; Messing, O. A. C, third; Height, 11 feet 3 inches. High jump — Kelsey, Oregon, and Hansen, O. A. C, tied for first; Eby, Oregon, and Cleaver, Ore- gon, tied for third. Height, 5 feet 10 inches. 2:01. Half mile — Sisson, O. A. C, first; Knifton, O. A. C, second; Overstreet, Oregon, third. Time, 220-yard dash — Extra, Oregon, first; Messing, O. A. C, second; Pendergrast, Oregon, third. Time, :22.3. Discus — Dixon, O. A. C, first; Wetzel, Oregon, second; Gunther, Oregon, third. Distance, 124 feet 10 inches. 220-yard low hurdles — Kelsey, Oregon, first; Tuck, Oregon, second; Cleaver, Oregon, third. Time, :25.6. Broad jump — Flanagan, Oregon, first; Kelsey, Oregon, second; Striff, O. A. C, third. Distance, 22 feet 5V4 inches. Javelin — Wetzel, Oregon, first; Jarvis, O. A. C, second; Crossmeyer, O. A. C, third. Distance, 165 feet. Mile relay — Stone, Joos, Earnhart, Sisson, O. A. C, first. Time, 3:31. Head of 220- Yard Straightaway r ' _yir- 207 7 . freshman rack The University of Oregon freshman track team went through the season winning only one meet, but, with more experience, there were several men on the squad which will make valuable point gamerers on the varsity during the 1927 season. McKitrick, frosh half-miler, probably showed more promise than any one else of bolstering the varsity ' s weakest event. Stager, who participated in the weight events, will give a good account of himself during the remainder of his college career, if nothing unforeseen happens. Sanderson, another yearling weight man, performed well and will give the varsity men a battle for their positions on the track team. Standard, in the 440-yard affair, and Hill and Jensen in the middle distances, show promise of developing into point winners in their events. The first competition for the yearlings came at Corvallis May 15, when they met the Aggie rooks in the usual relay carni val. The final score stood four to one against the youngsters, their one point coming from the efforts of Cheshire, Standard, McKitrick, and Little in the medley. The following week-end the frosh went to Seattle, where they competed against the Washington babes in a dual meet. Although the frosh were again defeated, they put up a strong bid for the trophy, and several men showed that they were up and coming for positions on the varsity. The frosh got into the winning column when Franklin and Jefferson high schools from Portland, accompanied by the Corvallis preppers, competed with the frosh in a four-cornered meet on Hayward field. The yearlings gathered 79 V2 points, while Jef- ferson, the nearest rival, was collecting 45 markers. Franklin high school was doped to win the meet, but her chances were crippled when Renfro, sprinter, was declared ineligible. The dual meet with the Aggie rooks, May 22, ended with the frosh on the short end of the score. The meet was far from one-sided. In this meet, as in the Orejgon- 0. A. C. varsity affair, the javelin decided the outcome. This time, however, it was an 0. A. C. man who won the event. Whitlock, rook weight man, took first place in this affair, and broke the northwest record. Frosh Track Squad tor 1926 208 v:» i; ; V — :, ' • Summary of Oregon- ' ashington meet at Seattle WASHINGTON, 88%— OREGON 42y2 Mile — Wilde, Washington, first; McCallum, Washington, second; Kelley, Oregon, third. Time, 4:28.3. 100-yard dash — Clarke, Washington, first; Anderson, Washington, second; Extra, Oregon, third. Time, :10.2. Shot put — H. Brix, Washington, first ; E. Brix, Washington, second ; Gunther, Oregon, third. Distance, 44 feet 11 inches. High jump — Eby, Oregon; H. Brix, Washington; Cleaver, Oregon; Clarke, Washington, tied for first. Height, 5 feet 8 inches. Pole vault — Crowley, Oregon, first; Nardin, Washington, second; Kelsey, Oregon, third. Height, 11 feet 6 inches. 440-yard run — Applegate, Washington, first; Peltret, Washington, second; Cockin, Washington, third. Time :50.4. Discus — H. Brix, Washington, first; E. Brix, Washington, second; Gunther, Oregon, third. Distance, 130 feet 3 inches. Broad jump — Flanagan, Oregon, first; Kelsey, Oregon, second; Goss, Wash- ington, third. Distance, 23 feet 6% inches. 120-yard high hurdles — Tuck, Oregon, first; Cleaver, Oregon, second; Kelsey, Oregon, third. Time, :15.9. 2-mile — Ramsey, Washington, first; Miller, Washington, second; Niede- meyer, Oregon, third. Time, 9:55.4. 220-yard low hurdles — Augustine, Washington, first; Kelsey, Oregon, sec- ond; Tuck, Oregon, third. Time, :25.4. 220-yard dash — Clarke, Washington, first; Extra, Oregon, second; Ander- son, Washington, third. Time, :23 flat. Relay — Washington, first: Charteris, Peltret, Cockin, and Applegate. Time, 3:29.9. " tijlji iy«- 209 X- -WM v ' ■ Jack Seabrook Oregon Yell Duke % TT ' ? t ' : " : ' $ ;: " ' % M 210 Ci jiuu .jii and Ten Future Greats he baseball Season Baseball got back in the campus limelight last season when Billy Reinhart put out a squad that finished second in its sector of the northern division of the Pacific Coast con- ference, and secured an even break on games played — an almost unheard of happening at Oregon. One tilt was taken from the Washington champions, 10 to 9, and three were lost, all by close scores. The varsity took the first three tussles from the Aggies, and then lost the fourth. All in all, the team put up a smart, intelligent brand of ball, fielded well, hit sen- sationally at times, and was backed by good mound work. The team had an offer last summer to make a trip to the Hawaiian Islands this summer, but, at the time this is written, no definite action was taken. Similar trips have been made by California and Washington, the former going to the islands and the latter to the Orient. The local field was in fine shape, and was generally considered the best college dia- mond in the Northwest, being expertly designed. The attendance was better than in pre- vious years, and necessitated an extension of the bleacher space. -w! t 3uET i Lejt to riyht — B. Rciuhart, coatli ; Bliss, Kiminki, Baker, Ashby, Adolph, Edwards, Joues, ilimnaugh, F. Reinhart, Hobson, Kubn, West t ' -3 t32 ' - 211 _SL - s . Sc f Jack Bliss Lets a Low One Go By baseball ffleview Bill Ashby and Bill Baker stood the hulk of work on the hillock, and turned in some excellent games. Fred West, shortstop, filled in occasionally. Ashby got the first string of assignments, but Baker got going toward the end of the year and came within an ace of blanking the Aggies without a hit or run in the third 0. A. C. game. With two out in the last inning, Schulmerich pasted a single down the right field foul line, and Sigrist poled a long home run over Mimnaug h ' s head in left field. Jack Bliss, playing his third year, was a mainstay behind the bat, and hit well in the fourth hole. His long smashes broke the heart of many a pitcher, and ac- counted for much of the Oregon success. Bliss is a short, stocky fellow, but hits terrifically to right field, and has bulk enough to hold up against the fastest pitch- ing. He was so steady that no understlidy was de- veloped all year. At first. Rex Adolph reigned for his second consecu- tive year. He is a big fellow, and presents an excellent target for wayward infielders. In spite of a seeming awkwardness about the initial sack, his fielding average was very high. He maintained his own at the bat, too, most of his smacks being timely. Howard ( " Hobby " ) Hobson held down the keystone sack in pro-league fashion. Playing his third and last season, he was the pepper box of the infield, and prob- ably the most sensational infielder in the conference. His bingles, while not long, were plentiful. In the sec- ond 0. A. C. game, he found Aggie pitchers for five consecutive singles. Oregon had two pioneer shortstops and both were used. Arnie Kiminki, a frosh product of two years ago. Jack Bliss and Lynn June c- 1; : 212 ciik. A Close Play in the Washington Game saw a bit more service, but Fred West was able to fill in at second or on the mound, and the two were rated on a par as the season ended. Kiminki is a clever fielder, with a strong throwing arm, and plugged up the important shortstop hole well whenever he got in. West is a light hitter, but an exceptionally good fielder. At third, Lynn Jones held sway. He started the year in left field, but was needed for infield services, and drafted for the hot corner. He was the huskiest third sacker in the conference, but possessed enough flexibility to handle the hot shots of the right banders, and a whip strong enough to toss them out at first. Jones made the opposing fielders move back whenever he came to the plate, and then shoved the horsehide over their heads every once in a while. His short pokes through the infield traveled with great speed. Frank Reinhart, a younger brother of the coach, held down center field, and led his mates in garnering the long flies. There were faster baserunners in the conference than " Plunks, " but none that were more at home once they reached first. He had his head up all the time. Reinhart usually hit second or first, and did something more than close his eyes and trust to luck. A high ball anywhere between right and left fields was almost a certain out. George Mimnaugh put his second year on the var- sity baseball team in an earnest patrolling of the left field veldt. Mimnaugh could play anywhere in the out- field, or catch, but took over the sunfield assignment when Jones was drafted for third base. George became quite clever at going back among the parked cars and pulling down long drives. At the bat, he was trying all the time, and often came through in the pinches. Big Ray Edwards held down right field, and packed about the biggest bludgeon of any of the team. He hit left handed, and usually got plenty of distance and power into his efforts. Unlike most southpaws, Ed- Frank Reinhart and Hobby Hobson .) 213 : ' A-r;i..ir::;;-.: . Ray Edwards Sets Himself for Business M; J II wards got the best results against opposing flingers of the same breed. He and Baker were the only members of the 1925 freshmen to earn varsity distinction. Cliff Kuhn, not so big but always trying hard, was utility man for the 1926 Web- foots, but didn ' t get much chance to perform. He started a game or two, and occasion- ally landed a pinch hitting order, but most of his time was spent on the coaching lines. Paul Sletton, the manager, kept the field in good shape, handled the team on the road, and carried out his duties well. The Webfoot ball tossers lost three out of the four games played with the University of Washington champions. The first series, which was played in Seattle, went to the Huskies 4 to 3 and 5 to 1. Oregon, however, managed to split the second series, which was played on the Ore- gon diamond. The first game ended 8 to 2 in favor of the visitors, but on the following day the Webfoot outfit tightened up and managed to pull out on the long end of a 10 to 9 score. The first game at Seattle was one of the hardest fought contests on the Oregon schedule. Bill Ashby, who was chucking for the lemon-yellow squad, pitched a good game, but, according to newspaper reports, " poor support lost the game for him. " Ashby had the Huskies in hand most of the time and allowed them only three scattered hits. The erratic support in the first inning gave the Washington aggregation a two-run lead that Reinhart ' s men could not overcome. In the second game of that series, Bill Baker worked on the mound for Oregon and failed to show his usual control. He was pounded for five innings, but after that settled down and started working his submarine delivery to good advantage. Elmer Tesreau, Washington pitcher, baffled the Oregon batters with his assortment of hooks and fast ones which he worked with a deceiving change of pace, f ' y ' - Rex Adolpb and Ray Edwards k : i ' sV- .34 j vr •i ' ■•■■ " Nl, 214 Jones Safe at Home Against O. A. C. putting the Webfoots on the short end of a 5 to 1 score. The first game of the Wash- ington-Oregon series on the home field was the fastest game of the season. In this en- counter it took the Huskies one hour and fifty minutes to defeat the lemon-yellow squad 8 to 2. In this tilt the Huskies got next to Bill Ashby for nine bingles which they made count for eight runs. Elmer Tesreau, chucking for the visitors, had a rather easy day of it with Plunks Reinhart being the only Orgon man who seemed to carry any offensive power in his bat. Out of four trips to the plate Plunks slammed out three safe hits. The Oregon team reversed the order of things the next day and Washington took it on the chin when the Webfoots staged an eighth inning rally and pulled out from behind to win 10 to 9. In this tilt Lefty Jones pitched for Washington, and seemed to be getting along nicely on the long end of a 6 to 4 score when the Oregon men started the slaughter. Bill Baker, who worked on the mound for Oregon, chucked fair enough ball and a majority of the Washington runs were direct results of poor fielding rather than poor pitching. The lemon-yellow men had a successful season against the Oregon Aggies, winning three out of the four games played. The first two were played on the Oregon diamond during junior week-end and ended 7 to 3 and 16 to 6 in favor of the Webfoot aggregation. Oregon divided the second series, winning the first, 6 to 4, and losing the second, 6 to 3. The University diamond men took their early sea- son work against the St. John Bears, and gained some valuable experience trying to figure out the offerings of Libke, St. Johns ' chucker. Bill Baker, who worked on the mound for the lemon-yellow varsity, held the semi-pro aggregation pretty well until the eighth inning. I. " ' I ' iii „-.;. ' In this frame McCulloch, Bear first sacker, lifted a fast Bill Ashby and George Mimnaugh onc for a home run with two men on bases. This gave i -v ' ' ' ::. ' ::. ' ■ ....... .- ' S " 1 - V mcr ' ' LTh --, : • ' TS ' r - P 215 £ I Reinhart Scores First Tally of Washington Game V ' ' % the visitors an advantage that could not be overcome by the collegians and the game ended 5 to 3. Libke, vi ' ho is an ex-coast league pitcher, used his fast breaking curve ball and had the Webfoot batters biting at the bad ones all afternoon. Baker, who was playing his first game under varsity colors, pitched good ball except for his one bad inning, and shows promise of becoming one of the best chuckers on the Oregon line-up for the com- ing season. While prospects for a winning team in 1927 were bright when the 1926 season closed, unforeseen events offset this brightness, and the 1927 Webfoots, as this is writ- ten, appears to be anything but a championship outfit. The pitching has been erratic, and the hitting has been below normal. In June. 1927, it appeared that Jack Bliss, the hard- hitting catcher, and Hobby Hobson, the sensational sec- ond baseman, would be the only losses from the 1926 organization. However, Rex Adolph, first baseman; Frank Reinhart, center fielder; Ray Edwards, right fielder, and Billy Ashby, pitcher, left school before prac- tice started this term, and the gaps caused by their ab- sence were too large to fill. Coach Reinhart has done well, considering the ma- terial he has had to work with, but most of the games have been lost. During the season just ended, Les John- son, freshhman shortstop last year, played first base, replacing Adolph. Johhnson developed into a clever fielder, but he has lacked Adolph ' s batting punch. He should keep right on developing, however. Arnie Kiminki, 1926 shortstop, and Billy Eddy, a new man who was not eligible in 1926, shared the second base chore. Kiminki was the better hitter of the two, and a sprained ankle suffered by him before the Wash- ington series at Seattle unndoubtedly played a part in CliH Kul. ui.d Bill Bilker .•■ ' .-ts . -,-»S -- ' 216 V:- I Wallingford, Washington Outfielder, Poles Out Triple to Right the two defeats suffered, 1 to 0, and 3 to 2. Don McCormick, another new man, worked at shortstop. He is a hustling, aggressive ball player, and a good hitter, especially in the pinches. He has two years remaining, and should become an outstanding star. Lynn Jones, who played everywhere except on the pitching mound since enrolling at the University, started the season in the outfield, but shifted to third base when John- son was shifted to first base, Kiminki to second and McCormick to short. Jones has a fine arm, and played good ball in every contest. He finished his career this spring. Three new men formed the outfield trio, and each will be back next spring for an- other whirl at the varsity game. Dave Epps, left fielder from the 1926 frosh, was the leading hitter, and scouts believe that he has a fine baseball future. Cotter Gould, right fielder, was an- other new man to make good. He played for the 1926 frosh also. Harry Dutton, the third outfielder, has been on the squad for several years, but has never broken in regularly before. He is a hustler, and helped materially in all the games in which he participated. Two men, George Mimnaugh and Gordon Ridings, worked behind the bat. Mimnaugh was a senior and probably possessed the best baseball head on the squad. He hustled all the time. Reinhart used Ridings in the latter games as the latter has two years of conference competition remaining. Bill Baker and Fred West, both right banders, did most of the pitching. West is a senior, but Baker has another year remaining. Lefty Macdonald, Jerry Gun- ther, and Red Slauson helped out. Prospects again appear rosy, unless a wholesale de- sertion takes place, as Coach Leslie ' s freshhmen proved exceptionally strong. Fuller, MacDonald, Anderson, Potts, Nelson, Wirth, Robie, Mason, Laughlin, Coleman, Strommer, Giles, Walton, and Williams are among the Fred west and Arnie KiminW " meS to be figUrcd On next Spring. Sii " m in ' Hvf r w j PP , - -- ' ..._-.■. i .ir. — uj i i iii ' ii iim ii M i iLU,n ri| — 217 , -r»» 7_ . i, ' ' ■-fiV ' i ' Harry Ellinger freshman baseball The frosh baseball team of 1926 did almost everything wrong, committed enough errors for half a dozen seasons, and ended up without winning a game. Harry Ellinger, former catcher for West Point, took the squad over, but lack of a good practice place kept him from obtaining the best collective results. However, some excellent varsity prospects were developed, who braced Reinhart ' s varsity aggregation during the season just ended. An injury to Dave Epps, outfielder, took much of the punch out of the crew, as Epps came with the reputation of being a long distance slugger from Portland semi-pro ranks. The frosh lost all their starts against the rooks decisively, failing to put up any organized resistance. The team lined up usually with Milt Green or Don McCormick on first ; John Scott, John Hendren or Roy Yokota on second ; Les Johnson at short ; Gordon Ridings or Frank Learned at third, and Cotter Gould, Adrian Llewellyn, Harvey Benson and Chester Jami- son in the outer gardens. Ira Woodie wore the mask and windpad for Ellinger ' s diamond team, with Lefty Art Schoeni, Keith Emmons, Lefty McDonald and Elwood Enke tossing the ball over the plate. Schoeni was the best of the crew, but didn ' t possess stamina enough to go the entire nine innings successfully. (TO -- . 218 ft:::-- ' - ■ -$» ••.- •- ..v. ' B (3_ . m Virgil Earl Athletic Director m yaiiy X 219 Sy ' i p. E. Club — Present and Future Coache? ir: he Swimming Season Swimming, under the tutelage of Edward F. Abercrombie, is rapidly becoming a sport of major importance at the University of Oregon. During the season of 1926, Abercrombie ' s first year, a period of reconstruction was undergone. The men at the University had gotten into the habit of taking swimming as a matter of course and were willing to allow a few persons who enjoyed the sport to do all the work. This, however, has been changed, and during the season just finished " the Oregon team established a new precedent by invading the sunny southland and matching strokes with the California Golden Bears and the Stanford team. The Webfoot splashers di- vided the meets, taking the first from the California natators but losing to the strong Stanford team by a wide margin. The prospects for the coming season are brighter than ever with two men advanc- ing from the frosh squad who were consistent point winners both in the P. N. A. and state meets. Johnny Anderson, freshman sprinter and back stroke artist, is holder of both the 100-yard free style and 150-yard back stroke P. N. A. championship. He holds the Northwest record in the latter event, breaking the record of 1 :56 1-5, held by George Schroth of the M. A. A. C, and setting the mark at 1 :55.9. Chuck Silverman, another freshman luminary who will be eligible for the varsity next season, developed into a fast 440-yard man. He outswam every first year man that he met, and holds the freshman Pacific Coast record in that event. ■ y ' . -a 220 s-o.; - - r-V ' v-y — v■ : ■.■ u ■l..■,. „ .,i ' .f;.iiiiii;rft ' Ji } M-K . Left to right, top row — Greulich, Smith, Fletcher, Johnson, Boggs, Xewbegin, Woodworth Middle row — Abercrombie, coach ; Sheriden, Byerly, McCook, Kier, Ball, manager Bottom row — -Brown, Larsen, Reid, Davis, Thompson Varsity SMeets The University of Oregon swimming team broke into Pacific Coast swimming circles more definitely this year than ever b efore. For the first time in the history of Webfoot swimmers, Coach Ed Abercrombie took a team to California to compete with the splash- ers of the sunny southland. In the meet February 11 against the California splashers, the Webfoot men came through with a 31 to 28 victory, but the next night they were decisively defeated by the Stanford aquatic stars, 53 to 6. The other two conference meets of the year were against the Oregon Aggie tank- sters. The first was held in the 0. A. C. pool January 29, with the Orangemen taking the meet by a 41 to 27 margin. The retur.i engagement was held in the Woman ' s build- ing tank, with the final count a 34 to 34 tie, but the meet went to the Aggies by virtue ■a Left to right, standing — Palmer, coach ; Anderson, Abele, Allen, Sharp, Ncwbegin, manager Sitting — Waldron, Raley, Mathers, Silverman i z r •n:i« ; 5y ' " 221 m 7 W - ' I Varsity and Frosh Dashmen Toe Marks of winning the relay. The Webfoot men were able to take only two first places out of a possible eight. They were, however, consistently taking seconds and thirds in the other events. The Webfoot swimmers held two practice meets with the strong Multnomah Ama- teur Athletic Club team. These meets were won by the clubmen, but they offered the Oregon men an opportunity of getting experience in actual competition that was very valuable. Oregon has lost only three men through graduation. Two of them, Byerly and Davis, are divers, and this will leave that event unusually weak. Boggs, varsity 220- yard man, can be replaced by Silverman, from the frosh squad. Eight of the eleven point winners on the varsity squad won letters in swimming this year. They are Boggs, Byerly, Davis, Fletcher, Greulich, Kier, McCook, Reid and Smith. Fletcher was high point man of the season with 16 markers, and was closely followed by Smith, who col- lected 15 points. McCook, sprint swimmer, finished third for the season with 14. One accident marred the season that would have otherwise been very satisfactory. This was the injury of Lloyd Byerly, who pulled a tendon in his heel the Fri- day before the last 0. A. C. meet. This mishap not only kept the diver out of the water for the remainder of the season, but it will probably prevent him from competing for several years, according to a report of Perry Davis ,, „„j,pU Varsity Diver ' ' " ' COdCH. J _ ' i — l • v..-» - .... r..-.. ' ' •.-. ' ..•. " ' .. ' ' v. 222 VTT.I tf - TS r- ■■--= ' i,nt - - - ' ■ " - ■ rv .jn!is ' ;. .i.m Johnny Anderson and Chuck riilvt rmuii, Frosh Waier Stars freshman Swimming The University of Oregon freshman swi mming team came through a very successful season under the tutelage of Pete Palmer. It not only won both scheduled meets with the rooks by a wide margin, and nearly beat the Oregon varsity, but placed two men in both the P. N. A. and the state meet who gathered their share of points. The first frosh-rook meet was held in the 0. A. C. tank and the Oregon yearlings splashed into an early lead and took the meet, 48 to 15. In the return com- petition, held in the Woman ' s building pool in Eugene, the rooks were able to do but little better. This meet ended 45 to 18 in favor of the Webfoot youngsters. Johnny Anderson, ace of the crawl strokers, held the Northwest record in the 100-yard free style for a portion of one afternoon, but less than two hours after he swam the distance in :57.2, Peterson, Aggie varsity natator, splashed his way over the same course in :57 flat. Anderson, who had gained a reputation of being exclusively a sprinter, surprised a great many fans by breaking the 150-yard back stroke record of 1:56 1-5, held by George Schroth, of M. A. A. C, by covering the distance in 1 :55.9. Chuck Silverman, distance swimmer on the frosh squad, not only gathered his share of points in the sched- uled meets, but is now holder of the Pacific Coast 440- yard free style record for first year men. Ed Kler and Willis Fletcher, Calitornian -4b : t — 223 f : Tense Moment In O. A. C. Meet Varsity tennis The 1926 Oregon tennis team was one of the strongest that has ever worn the lemon- yellow, and, under Coach Edward Abercrombie, took rapid strides towards ultimate recognition as a major sport. The team waded through a series of practice meets with celerity and took two conference meets from 0. A. C, 5-2 and 6-1, without undue exertion. Numbered among the varsity ' s victims were Multnomah Club, Willamette University, the Tacoma Athletic Club, and Reed College. The season was kept from being a complete success by the loss of the most import- ant meet of the year — the one against Washington at Seattle. The Huskies won handily in point of final results, 6-1, but every match was hotly contested, and the Webfoots showed themselves to be anything but setups. I Jr ' ' — ' I Coach Edward Abercrombie, Hal Hutchinson and Bill Powell i ' - i :: -1 224 1 Tom Cross, Roy Okerberg and Bill Adams Roy Okerberg and Harry Coffin, the ranking aces, journeyed east upon the conclu- sion of the intercollegiate season, meeting doubles and singles teams from various col- leges on the way. In Philadelphia, they took part in the national intercollegiates, and survived two rounds before being eliminated by the ultimate runners-up. This trip was in the nature of a missionary tour, introducing Oregon tennis to the elite of eastern circles. Three lettermen — Bill Adams, George Mead, and Roy Okerberg — answered the first call for practice, but were augmented by some high class recruits from the frosh squad of the year before, and the ineligible ranks. Coffin advanced to No. 2, and Mel Cohn, No. 1 on the 1925 freshmen, played most of his matches at No. 3 on the varsity. Oker- berg was No. 1. Other lettermen were Tom Cross, Herb Henton, Bill Powell, Harold Hutchinson, Bill Adams and George Mead. The first four named received their first awards, and the last two were honored for the second time. Jimmy Johnson was manager. If f r Mel Cohn and Herb HeiUun hh , s ' i ' - 226 ZiL fc freshman tennis The freshman tennis team completed a very successful season, winning two out of three intercollegiate matches, and revealed a quantity of promising varsity net material. Letters were awarded to six out of the seven men who competed in gam.es. They are : Henry Neer, Clare Hartman, Edgar Slauson, Ben Souther, Chalmers Nooe and Tillman Peterson. After three weeks of preliminary workout, Coach Abercrombie took a team of four men with him to Portland, and defeated Reed College, 6 to 1. Summary: Singles — Neer defeated Swett, 6-3, 6-4; Hartman defeated Coleman, 4-6, 6-0, 6-2; Hendricks beat Willett, 6-3, 6-0; Nooe stopped Atkinson, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4. Doubles — • Hartman and Neer beat Swett and Coleman, 6-3, 6-4; Atkinson and Willett vanquished Hendricks and Nooe, 6-4, 6-3. The match with the 0. A. C. rooks on the University courts was the second victory for the frosh. The score, 7 to 0. Summary: Singles— Neer defeated Capen, 6-3, 6-1; Hartman defeated Benton, 4-6, 6-2, 6-4; Slauson beat Forbes, 10-8, 6-1; Peterson downed Cousins, 6-3, 6-0. Doubles — Neer and Hartman bested Capen and Benton, 3-6, 6-4, 6-4; Slauson and Nooe beat Klahn and Cousins, 6-1, 2-6, 6-2. The following week the frosh lost to the rooks, 4 to 3, in the last match of the season. Summary: Singles— Neer trounced Capen, 6-2, 6-1; Benton defeated Hartman, 6-2, 6-4; Slauson beat Foster, 5-7, 7-5, 6-2; Klahn downed Souther, 6-3, 6-4; Cousins beat Lee, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Doubles — Capen and Willett stopped Neer and Slauson, 7-5, 6-4; Hartman and Souther vanquished Klahn and Cousins, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4. Neer, Hartman and Tillman were on the varsity squad during the season just passed, and bid fair to become important figures in campaigns to come. Neer was one of the best men on the team, and teamed with Roy Okerberg on the ranking doubles combination. Slauson turned his talents to baseball. Frosh Tennis Team — left to right — ■Hartman, Peterson, Slauson, Souther, Neer P.- .-rrf-. 226 ■■; ■-.isi; ' V ,; -liuiUlUcsiC- ,i Jackie Jones and Bob Warner Yell Leaders 2?7- J 4 On the Old Mill Race l . w •-. " •■ — -V- ' Ik ' $i=r 228 ' he Order of the " O yy MYRTLE MAST Basketball, Swimming, Baseball, Tennij, Volleyball, Track. MARGARET PBPOON Hockey, Basketball, Swimming, Baseball, Tennis, Volleyball, Track, Riflery. KATHERIXE SARTAIN Swimming, Dancing. NELLIE BEST Basketball, Hockey, Baseball, Vol- leyball. GENEVIEVE MORGAN Hockey, ' Basketball, Baseball, Vol- leyball, Track, Hiking. ELLEAN FARGHER Hockey, Basketball, Swimming, Baseball, Volleyball. NELLIE JOHNS Basketball, Swimming, Baseball, Tenni.i, Volleyball, Track. ARLIENE BUTLER Hockey, Basketball, Baseball, Canoeing, Volleyball, Track. ELEANOR MARVIN Hockay, Basketball, Swimming, Baseball, Canoeing, Volleyball. MARGERY HORTON Hockey, Ba;!ketball, Swimming, Ea ,eball, Tenni;, Canoeing, Vol- leyball. VESTA SCHOLL Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball, Track. RUTH SCOTT Hockey, Baseball, Volleyball, Bask ' tball, Canoeing. I IM« 4 ,c 229 c " Between Halves " Play Day — Kincaid Field he ear of Sports Baseball, hockey, tennis, canoeing, archery, horse- back riding, track, one or all of them ! That ' s what the Oregon sports girl enjoyed last spring term. For the fall term, volleyball and swimming tournaments were held ; during the winter months, rif lery and a hard- fought basketball series. The class of 1928 succeeded in annexing the bulk of the championships, while the seniors played their way to the next highest number of victories. The juniors won titles in tennis, baseball, track, volleyball and swimming; the seniors in canoeing and basketball. The seniors of last year were the victors in the spring hockey tournament. At the close of the spring term all spoMs came to a grand finale in Play Day, when the Women ' s Athletic Association from 0. A. C. joined with the Oregon women to enjoy a day of sports. No competition entered, for all games were played with teams composed of both the visiting and Oregon girls. Play Day is an annual event. The system of class competition, substituted a year ago for house competition, has proved very satisfactory, according to Mary Jo Shelly, coach. Voluntary entrance into sports has tended to improve the whole tone of women ' s sports. Another innovation which W. A. A. sponsored during the last spring term was the Strawberry Festival, an all-campus dance held on the tennis courts one bright spring evening. In addition to netting the association a tidy little sum for running expenses, the affair proved quite popular because of its very uniqueness. The fall and winter sports program culminated in the annual W. A. A. banquet, held at the College Side Inn March 8. At this time the basketball all-star team was announced, sweaters were awarded, election results were made public for the first time, and a clever little program was presented. Mary Jo Shelly Coach fC " , t; ' 230 -9 From left to right — Johns, Butler, Pepcon, Scott, Ralston omens 3 thletic oAssociation OFFICERS Myrtle Mast ------------ President Nellie Johns ..-- Vice-President Margaret Pepoon ---------- Treasurer Ruth Scott ---- -.-- Custodian Josephine Ralston ----- Reporter Under the leadership of Myrtle Mast, the Women ' s Athletic Association has carried forward its work with pep and vim. Two membership drives during the fall and winter terms brought in a large number of mem- bers, despite the fact that the association had made entrance qualifications more strict. The organization, through the recommendations of the executive council, has also imposed more restrictions upon participation in ' preluient competitive events and in general placed athletics for women on a higher plane. Only class compatition is played. The executive council, which formulates the general policy of the group, is com- posed of all the association officers, the heads of sports, the president of the Women ' s Order of the " 0, " the editor of the Sports Bulletin, and the members of the women ' s physical education faculty. Election of the chief officers for the year 1927-28 was held shortly before the close of the winter term, in order that the new president might accompany the retiring execu- tive to the national W. A. A. conference, held at Cornell early in the spring term. The election resulted as follows : Nellie Johns ..--.--.--- President Marjorie Landru ------------- Vice-President Helen Mumaw - ------- Secretary Ruth Burcham -- --- Treasurer • : e ' c - 231 I baseball Baseball has been one of the most popular sports of the spring term, with two or more teams competing for nearly every class. The last championship went to the present junior class, due, in a large measure, to the ex- cellent work of their pitcher, Nellie Johns, and catcher, Harriet Osborne. ffliflery For those girls who desire a less strenuous sport or who are fond of shooting, riflery is just the activity. Most of the shooting comes during the winter term. One or two telegraphic meets with other schools are held each year. Riflery " headquarters " are at the R. O. T. C. barracks and instruction is given all girls who try out by one of the officers in charge there. Mildred Onslow, Head Gladys Bristol. Riflery Head Hairiet Holds ' em Nellie in Action The Klflery Squad :- 232 D A Fast Ser. I Seniors, Champions Luwi-s, llca.d of Tunuis Best, Head of Basketball Pepoon, Holt 233 infi l l i After the Ball Murphy, Head of Hockey Landru, Head of Volleyball Hockey as It ' s Played Champions 234 . i ;i ? « - ■W _SJ r- ?»J G anoeing The Old Mill Race is an ideal place for canoeing and quite a few of the girls enter competition. Days of early rising and strenuous practicing must make your stroke better ; at least that ' s what the champions do. Two girls work together in the races and each canoe is timed as it makes its dash to the turn and back again. Last spring Marjorie Horton and Gladys Bristol made the best time. rack Events in throwing, running and jumping help to make track appeal to almost any girl who is fond of sports and to many who are entering their first com- petition. Teams are chosen upon the basis of showing made in preliminary work, and each class has as many teams as it has girls who turn out. •at-. Chanipiuns ami iiuiniL-rs-uiJ Cantine, Ht-ad of Canoeing JohnS; Head of Track Discus — Baseball Throw ■.V , • ' ' . ?== 235 Mll Star flayers t VOLLEYBALL Margaret Pepoon Nellie Best Ruth Scott Genera Zimmer Nellie Johns Dorothy Dietze Honorable Mention lone Garbe Eleanor Marvin Marjorie Horton Ellean Fargher BASKETBALL Vesta Scholl, forward Marion Newman, forward Myrtle Mast, guard Nellie Best, guard Margaret Pepoon, jumping center Nellie Johns Dorothy Dietze, running center Honorable Mention Editha Barthel Ruth Scott Marjorie Landru Genevieve Swedenburg SWIMMING lone Garbe Beth Ager Dorothy Brown Olive Banks Margaret Pepoon Virginia Lounsbury Myrabslle Palmer Honorable Mention Ellean Fargher BASEBALL Harriet Osborne Nellie Johns Ellean Fargher Marjorie Landru Margaret Pepoon Jeanette Sheets Mildred Onslow Mildred McAlister Genevieve Morgan Nellie Best :: 236 Doruthy Gay Archery ' Eleauuru Glas Horseback Virginia Louiisbury Swimming Swimming Swimming is another major sport at the University which draws a large number of girls for the class competitions during the fall term. Some excellent records in class events were made this year. The juniors amassed the highest number of points through- out the season and were declared the winners. Members of the team were: Virginia Lounsbury, Florence Hurley, Louise Buchanan, Helen Mumaw, Esther Hardy and Myra- belle Palmer. Passing of the Red Cross life saving examination and membership in the Amphibian Club are other honors which the determined swimmer may earn. Minor Sports There are a number of outdoor activities open to Oregon women which cannot be classed as major sports because interest in them has not yet been developed to the extent that competition is advisable. Such are golf, horseback, fencing, and archery, each of which enjoys its greatest popularity during the spring term. These sports are offered for credit at that time and, of course, many girls go out for them " on their own. " The Amphibian Club Decorates the Pool h r 237 c gentleman is bent on shaping his mind- On shaping his mind to give happiness and eace to the people. " Gonfucius 238 SMedical A £L ' ' TM Richard B. Dillehunt Deaii of the School of Medicine 239 J. D. EDGAR, M. D. Military Science CLI rrON H. THIENES, M.D. Assistant Professor of Pharmacology OLOF LARSELL, PH.D. Professor of Anatomy GEORGE E. BURGET, PH.D. Professor of Physiology WARREN C. HUNTER, M.D. Instructor n Pathology HOWARD D. HASKINS, M.D. Professor of Biochemistry RALPH COUCH, B.A. Secretary of Medical School HARRY J. SEADS, PH.D. Professor of Bacteriology W. F. ALLEN, PH.D. Professor of Anatomy J. Q. MANVILLB, M.D. Associate Professor of Physiology FRAN ' K R. MEN ' NE. M.D. Professor of Pathology HAROLD MYERS, M.D. Professor of Pharmacology ROBERT L. BENSON, M.D. Professor of Pathology WILMOT C. FOSTER, M.D. Professor of Anatomy 240 FREDRICK CECIl. ADAMS Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon RUDOLF AURKD BISSETT Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland. Oregon ADNA MILTON BOYD Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon H. JACKSON CAPELL Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon EYOLF FRANTZ CORNBLIUSSEN Thela Kappa Psi Portland, Oregon F. G. BHEM Portland, Oregon DWIGHT WARNER GREGG Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon GEORGE HAROLD ALDER Portland, Oregon RODERIC RANDAL BELKNAP Alpha Kappa Kappa Nampa. Idaho JOHN WILLIAM BRAND Tbeta Kappa Psi Portland, Oregon VIRGIL LEROI CAMERON Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon CLIFFORD ALLEN DICKEY Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon CLARENCE LEE GIISTRAP Theta Kappa Psi Portland, Oregon ELIZABETH GUNN Portland, Oregon SS41 % GGBORGE ELDRED HOXSEY Portland, Oregon LEON EDWARD KIENHOLZ M Nu Sigma Nu ft Portland, Oregon DARRELL GIPSON LEAVITT Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon CHARLES WILSON LEMERY Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon li HAROLD DWIGHT LYMAN Portland, Oregon CECIL W. McCAIN Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon JUSTIN S. McARTHUR Portland, Oregon CHARLES J. MURRAY Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon WALTER EDWIN NICHOL Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon HAROLD T. NOKES Portland. Oregon WARREN ELMER PAGE Theta Kappa Psi Portland, Oregon BEN ISAAC PHILLIPS Portland, Oregon. ARTHUR DEAN PONCHERT Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon RALPH EVANS POSTON Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon 242 FERRA LEROY READ Theta Kappa Psi Portland, Oregon RAYMOND MANNING RICE Theta Kappa Psl Portland, Oregon VIDA POVEY SHERWOOD Portland, Oregon HOWARD PIER STAUB Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon ROBERT HAROLD STEWART Alpha Kappa Kappa Portland, Oregon ADOLPH PHILIP VON HUNGEN Theta Kappa Psi Portland, Oregon JOHN BE VIES WHITE Portland, Oregon JOHN DE LOSS RANKIN Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon LAURENCE R. SERRURIER Portland, Oregon PAUL SEIKICHI SHIGAYA Portland, Oregon MILTON BYRD STEINER Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon a 1. KACK VIDGOFF Portland, Oregon i f RALPH W. WATTERS Portland, Oregon WILLIAM PAYNE CHISHOLM Nu Sigma Nu Portland, Oregon 243 ?■ 7 M ■WM s Abraham, Ponchert, Alexander, Wiles, Jones. James, Whiteside, Craigin, IjeCocq, Kimberley. Stewart, Warren Campbell, Bissett, Allison, MeBride, Holder, Powers, Joyce, Belknap, Lamb, Henton, Davis Adix, Caldwell, Grave, Joslyn, Woods, Rcw, Stewart, Butler, Coshow, Van Gordcr, Lemery Adams, Bossattl, Schwitenberg, Kelly, Gordon, Flynn, Yoran, Carter, McAnally, Poston, Wilcox Suckow, Hund, Dickey, Straumfjord, Crandell, Gregg c lpha cKdppa iKappa Founded at Dartmouth College September 29, 1888 UPSILON CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School March 21, 1903 Fratres In Facultate Robert C. Coffey, M.D., W. D. Nicholsen, M.D., E. J. Labbe, M.D., J. R. BilderbeQk, M.D., J. Earl Else, M.D., J. C. E. King, M.D., Ray M. Matson, M.D., C. B. Bodine, M.D., H. W. Howard, M.D., G. L. Hynson, M.D., D. L. Palmer, M.D., I. M. Wooley, D.D., W. H. Huntington, M.D., E. P. Steinmetz, M.D., A. E. Mackay, M.D., J. F. Bell, M.D., N. W. Jones, M.D., S. E. Josephi, M.D., I. A. Manville, M.D., F. M. Taylor, M.D., F. McCauley, M.D., E. F. Tucker, M.D., O. F. Akin, M.D., W. E Savage, M.D., R. C. Matson, M.D., J. M. Short, M.D., R. C. Walker, M.D., I. M. Lupton, M.D., A. P. Noyes, M.D., C. P. Pynn, M.D., R.F. White, M.D., Marr Basaillon, M.D., Frank Butler, M.D., Carl Emmons, M.D., E. E. Osgood, M.D., E. E. Gambee, M.D., W. Livingston, M.D. Seniors Roderic R. Belknap, Rudolph A. Bissett, H. Jackson Capell, Clifford A. Dickey, Fred C. Adams, Dwight W. Gregg, Cecil W. McCain, Ralph E. Poston, Robert M. Stuart, Charles W. Lemery, Arthur Ponchert. Juniors Edwin D. Warren, Theodore Abraham, Cassius C. Carter, Robert B. Cragin, Ralph Huff Crandall, James Rufus Powers, John Staumf jord, Edward A. Lecocq, H. Lewis Green, Reginald A. Hunt, Everett Jones, Audrey N. Joslyn, Gordon James. Sophomores O. Henry Alexander, George W. Caldwell, Robert H. Miles, Frank E. Trotman, John B. Flynn, Calvin M. Yoran, James F. McAnally, William C. McBride, George Horace Coshow, Frank T. Wilcox, V. Thomas Austin, Harry B. Allison, Eugene H. Kelly, Albert H. Schwitenburg, George R. Suckow. Freshmen Thomas A. Holder, Joyce A. Albert, Herbert Henton, Ector Bossatti, W. A. Van Gorder, Harold Whiteside, Victor Adix, James Stewart, Jay Butler, Kenneth Rew, Harvey Woods, Myron Campbell, Gur- ney Kimberly, George Henny. 244 % ' V:. N-v ' y :d- : ' - } ' ■■ ' Boyd, Cameron, Chisholm, Eby, Klenholz, Leavitt, Murray. Nichol. Rankin, Allumbaugh, Staub, Steiner Ballc Findlater, Fraley, Fargher, Gourley, Hockett, Pkman, Preuss, Robertson, Stricklan, Beck Christopheison, Benson, Hockett, DcPue, Thornton, Page, Parks, Rosenberg, Mace, Marks, Lewis, Ingram Hardwick, McArthur, Herron, Ellis, Furren, Simonton, Leavitt, Robertson, McDonough, Miller, Gtdley Elby, Erlckson, Dahl, DeWitt, Boyden, Johnson, Watkins TVii Sigma cTVw Founded at the University of Michigan March 2, 1882 BETA NU CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School May 16, 1919 Fratres In Facultate H. C. Bean, M.D., G. L. Boyden, M.D., T. H. Coffen, M.D., J. F. Dickson, M.D., R. M. Dodson, M.D., V. E. Dudman, M.D., A. B. Dykman, M.D., R. A. Fenton, M.D., J. H. Fitzgibbon, M.D., H. H. Foskett, M.D., W. C. Foster, M.D., G B. Barrison, M.D., A. E. Gourdeau, M.D., Blair Holcomb, M.D., W. P. Holbrook, B.S., A. W. Holman, M.D., W. C. Hunter, M.D., T. M. Joyce, M.D., F. A. Kiehle, M.D., L. B. Kingery, M.D., F. B. Kistner, M.D., Wm. S. Knox, M.D., C. R. McLure, M.D., G. W. Millet, M.D., G. N. Pease, M.D., A. E. Rockey, M.D., H. P. Rush, M.D., E. W. St. Pierre, M.D., S. H. Sheldon, M.D., E. W. Simmons, M.D., J. Guy Strohm, M.D., K. J. Swenson, M.D., R. E. Watkins, M.D., R. H. Wellington, M.D., J. R. Steagall, M.D. Seniors Adna Boyd, Virgil Cameron, William Chisholm, Marvin Eby, Leon Kienholz, Darrel Leavitt, Charles Murray, Walter Nichol, John D. Rankin, Howard Staub, Milton Steiner. Juniors Richard Adams, Ray Allumbaugh, Alfred Balls, Harry Beck, Everett Buckley, Walcott Buren, Harold Chapman, Eddie Evans, C. R. Fargher, John C. Findlater, L. K. Fraley, M. F. Gourley, Verden E. Hockett, A. O. Pitman, Charles Preuss, Charles Robertson, R. L. Strickland, A. Christopherson. Sophomores Joe Benson, F. R. DePue, Paul Ellis, Emil D. Furrer, A. J. Hockett, E. M. Hardwick, Ralph Herron, Ivan Ingram, Howard P. Lewis, R. J. McArthur, Roland Marks, Norman Mace, E. W. Parks, S. Page, Wistar Rosenberg, Ross Thornton. Freshmen Horace Boyden, Ross H. DeWitt, Joyle Dahl, Ray McDonough, Roland Eby, Arthur Erickson, Don- ald Gidley, Fordyce Johnson, Harry Leavitt, Vem Miller, Thomas Robertson, Richard Simonton, Harry Watkins. 246 -A ir.: ' ' 4 ■i Bramble, Bachman, Mienberg, Losli, Brand, Rice, Harbaugh, Sterns, McKonzie, Ramsey Findley, Callow, Morgan, Page, Von Hungen, Vinson, M.Inturff, Read, Brougher, Berger Pearson Hope, May, Cornelliusen, Parker, Gilstrap, Harbaugh, Gobbell, Bollom, Shininger hetd U{dppa si GAMMA NU CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School March, 1921 FiSatres In Facultate William B. Holden, M.D., Clarence D. McCusker, M.D., H. J. Sears, Ph.D., Albert B. Whytham, M.D., Clinton H. Thienes, M.D. Seniors Farra L. Read, John W. Brand, Clarence Gilstrap, R. M. Rice, Warren E. Page, G. F. Corneliussen, A. P. VonHungen, John C. Brougher. Juniors R. Blaine Bramble, O. S. Harbaugh, L. J. Harbaugh, R. B. Hope, M. V. Duncan, D. C. Ballam, C. E. Martson, Ernest Losli. Sophomores Howard Stearns, Edward Berger, L. Meinenberb, Jack Venson, V. G. Backman, Neil Page, Fenton Parker, C. W. May, P. E. Shininger, F. E. Jacobs. Freshmen D. E. Updike, Theodore Callow, W. R. Williams, Louis J. Bonney, Edward Dunn, J. F. Ramsay, E. D. Pearson, Thomas A. McKenzie, D. N. Mclnturff, A. B. Geyer, W. Cook, J. D. Morgan, B. Lucas, E. M. Gobbell, Dwight Findley. c- :m. w=-- ■ V :i; 246 _J " } Beaver Smith Nichols Sherwood Norgore Pes ton Dedman Mlpha Omega Mlpha Senior Medical Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois August 25, 1902 ALPHA OF OREGON Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School, 1923 Active Members Class of 1926 Meridith G. Beaver, Kenneth Smith, Cecil Shotwell, Martin Norgore, Harold Dedman. Class of 1927 Walter Nichols, Vida Povey Sherwood. Members Dean R. B. Dillehunt, M.D., Robert L. Benson, M.D., Harold B. Myers, M.D., J. Earl Else, M.D., Ralph C. Matson, M.D., Ruth E. Watkins, M.D., Edwin E. Osgood, M.D., Otis B. Schreuder, M.D., L. Dow Inskeep, M.D., Warren C. Hunter, M.D., Morr . L. Bridgeman, M.D., Marion LeCocq, M.D., Hugh A. Dowd, M.D., Harold L. Averill, M.D., Earl DuBois, M.D., John F. LeCocq, M.D., Robbin E. Fisher,, M.D., Roswell S. Waltz, M.D., William P. Holbrook, M.D., John Chilton Adams, M.D., D. Baird, M.D., Arthur C. Jones, M.D., Gilbert L. McBee, M.D. Affiliate Members Lawrence Selling, M.D., Lyle B. Kingery, M.D., Blair Holcomb, M.D., Isidor C. Brill, M.D., Ralph A. Fenton, M.D., Virgil E. Dudman, M.D., Arthur Rosenfeld, M.D., Garrett L. Hyson, M.D., Karl H. Martzloff, M.D., Harold C. Bean, M.D., Raymond E. Watkins, M.D., Eugene Rochey, M.D., James D. Edgar, M.D. - ,-7 ■% •—— ■ ' • !- ' ..Z ' - ' ' ' . ' ' " ' .: . . ■-•:•.•;■. ..... ;wr. . • . . ii . ■ a 247 J , Edblom Serrurier White Norris Hoxsey Walter Kulberg Wiswall McCarthy Gentle Horsfall mt Ghi Founded at the University of Vermont, March 31, 1889 BETA CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School January 1, 1914 Fratres In Facultate C. E. Brous, M.D., Andrew J. Browning, M.D., John N. Coghlan, M.D., Joe R. Mizner, M.D., Artie Blair Paul, M.D., Ernest A. Sommers, M.D., Ben N. Wade, M.D., George E. Burget, Ph.D., Carl E. Carlson, M.D., Frank R. Menne, M.D., Oliver M. Nisbet, M.D., Cecil J. Ross, M.D., L. Howard Smith, M.D., James C. Zan, M.D. Fratres In Universitate Seniors Lester A. Edblom, Justin S. McCarthy, John B. White, George E. Hoxsey, Ralph W. Waiters, Lawrence R. Serrurier. Juniors Maurice E. Corthell, H. Dwight Norris, George Horsfall, Regner W. Kullberg. Sophomores Henry M. Wiswall, Ermine K. Gentle. Freshmen Robert B. Greene, W. V. Muller. i 248 C lii jrtLiiiiiiriiiiiii ' iMiH iar ' Gunu Sherwood Keniu Brodie Robertson Anderson cj lphd psilon 9ota Founded at the University of Michigan February 3, 1890 XI CHAPTER Installed at the University of Oregon Medical School January 20, 1922 Seniors Vida Povey Sherwood, Elizabeth Gunn. JUNIOES Jessie Laird Brodie, LaVerne Moore, Lena Kenin. Sophomores Camilla Anderson, Cornelia Robertson. -• . ' t ' ' 249 h I Dr. Simon E. Joseph First Dean of the University of Oregon Medical School O O 250 c " tt i Jf Ji« Liooking North Across the Campus he Semi-Gentennial Half a century has passed since the pioneer phy- sicians of Portland organized the medical school. In eighteen eighty-seven, devotion to the ideals of education and a thousand dollar note from the First National Bank of Portland built a tw o-room college on the ground loaned by the Good Samaritan hospital. Half a century after his graduaton from medical college, the first dean of the University of Oregon Med- ical School, Dr. Simon E. Joseph, still loves and practices his art. As he looks up to the summit of Marquam Hill from his office in the city, he sees a gleam of white bricks and mortar surrounded by acres of campus. He has watched an attic laboratory with a trap door en- trance develop through years of stress and strain into a vast scientific structure. It is to the teachers and clinicians whose sincerity and idealism created a good school that this section is dedicated by the medical students. Sam Johnson v ■ ' • ' . ' ■% i ft?=,4: H w : ' lS) $ i _ - v - . 251 ' Gentlemen are ever wont to gather ' or their benefit. " Ghang f 262 ' KSi - i u xm i mtcuiiiiQ ' tm im Organizations .. ' National Honorary Scholarship Fraternity Faculty Members Percy P. Adams Paul W. Ager Thelma L. Alley Dr. Donald Barnes Walter C. Barnes Mrs. Walter C. Barnes Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck Dr. William P. Boynton Charles E. Carpenter Ralph D. Casey Dan E. Clark Mrs. Rudolph Ernst John Stark Evans David Faville Dr. Andrew Fish William A. Fowler Lon L. Fuller Dr. James R. Gilbert Mozelle Hair Kai Jensen Roland T. Humphreys Mary E. Kent E. H. McAlister Mrs. Marion F. McClain Dr. W. E. Milne Pat V. Morrissette John H. Mueller Dr. George Rebec Dr. Warren D. Smith Dean Alfred Powers H. D. Sheldon Mary Jo Shelly O. F. Stafford F. L. Stetson Dr. R. C. Clark Dr. Timothy Cloran M. H. Douglass F. S. Dunn Evan G. Lapham Florence Magowan Cecile McAlister George TurnbuU James R. Wadsworth Flaud C. Wooton New Members, Fall 1926 Hugh Biggs Lois M. Inman Elisabeth Karpenstein Ruth C. Miller Samuel J. Newsom Theodore C. Ruch - " " 263 A Sigma 9Ci National Honorary Scientific Fraternity Officers Dr. W. E. Milne President Dr. W. C. Foster - ----... Vice-President Dr. W. P. Boynton -------------- Secretary Dr. R. R. Huestis -------------- Treasurer Dr. E. E. Osgood ------------ Assistant Treasurer Members Dr. John F. Bovard Dr. W. P. Boynton Dr. A. E. Caswell Dr. E. S. Conklin Dr. H. R. Crossland E. H. McAlister Dr. W. E. Milne Dr. A. R. Moore Mary Mitchell Moore Dr. Earl L. Packard A. R. Sweetser H. G. Tanner Dr. R. J. Williams Dr. H. B. Yocom John L. Blondel H. Carleton Thomas D. Cutsforth L. F. Henderson Dr. E. T. Hodge Dr. R. R. Huestis Vera G. Mather Ethel Sanborn Dr. F. L. Shinn Dr. W. D. Smith O. F. Stafford Alton Gabriel Donald P. Grettie Hazel R. Hayden Evan G. Lapham Wilson •. ? ' .X ' ) 254 ' ■ : ) ' :: " ti; ' ' ' j ;r : -«-g :A ..:- K Beans Jackson Brophy Ulrich Bourhill Fisher iMortar oard Senior Honorary Organization — Women Faculty Members — Dean Virginia Judy Esterly, Mrs. Mary Watson Barnes, Margaret Daigh, Mrs. Anne Landsbury Beck, Lillian Stupp, Florence Magowan. Honorary Member — Mrs. Arnold Bennett Hall. Active Members — Esther Setters, Francis Bourhill, Olga Jackson, Betty Beans, Myrtle Mast, Kath- ryn Ulrich, Doris Brophy, Glenna Fis her. ' briars Senior Honorary Organization — Men Praters en Facultate — Jack W. Benefiel, Carlton Spencer, Karl Onthank, Dean H. Walker. Active Members — Sol Abramson, Lowell Baker, Hugh Biggs, Phil Bergh, Ward Cook, Thomas Graham, Ted Larsen, Robert Love, Ralph Staley, Algot Westergren. Biggs Graham 266 13 Webster Steiger Cochran Bailey Banks Brown Dodge Everts Freitag Kneeland Martin McKcown Patterson Shank Stewart Swaftord Wardner m wama Sophomore Honor Organization — Women Members — Helen Webster, Gladys Steiger, Jane Cochran, Virginia Bailey, Olive Banks, Dorothy Brown, Edith Dodge, Adalia Everts, Kathryn Freitag, Katharine Kneeland, Catherine Martin, Ena McKeown, Joan Patterson, Helen Shank, Isabell Stewart, Martha Swafford, Frances Wardner. Sophomore Honor Organization — Men Active Members — Lester Johnson, Allen Boyden, Arthur Anderson, Elwood Enke, William Craw- ford, George Barron, David Bowman, Rex Buzan, Kern Caldwell, Russell Ferris, Robert Foster, Wendell Gray, Robert Hynd, Burton McElroy, Joe McKeown, Ryle Reddick, William Sullivan. Freshman Pledges — Cecil Gabriel, Melvin Kelly, Bruce Titus, Webb Hayes, Leroy Hall, Charles Reed, John Nance, Timothy Wood, Kenton Hamaker, Harold Kelly, John HoUister, James Campbell, Rodney Banks, Carl Forsstrom, Kenneth Potts, Sidney Dobbin, Arlen McCarty, Laurence Shaw. Johnson Boyden Anderson Enke Crawford Barron Bowman Buzan Caldwell Ferris Foster Gray Hynd McElroy McKeown Reddick Sullivan J " ■: 256 Baker. Berry. C;isc, Crane. Dale, Dutton, Doyle. Eddy. Erkenbrecher, Giles Gurney, Herndon, Willis. Hubbs. Hunt, J. Jones, R. Jones. Meeds, Norblad Ogle, Sather, Schultz, Schaefer, Scott, Seitz, Semler, Stoddard, Swindell, Titus Oregon UCnights Sophomore Organization Burr Abner Bruce Baker William Barry William Black Kenton Case Stewart Carlson Walton Crane Verne Dale William Doyle Robert Dutton William Eddy Joseph Erkenbrecher Wallace Giles Theodore Gurney Walter Henningsen Roy Herndon Ronald Hubbs Paul Hunt William Hynd Jack Jones Richard Jones Charles Marlatte Stuart MacDonald Fred Meeds Walter Norblad Lawrence Ogle Emmett Saence Robert Sargeant Theodore Sather John Schaefer Fred Schultze Alex Scott Gifford Seitz Philip Semler Thomas Stoddard James Swindell Bruce Titus Thomas Willis ;7-TTT--— i-irTT i. mrra ¥ ■ ' C ' ' 267 o Heacock Chase Peters Atchison Champlin Goddard Hohman Judd Kiblan Lemke Lewis Lyons Milligan Moss Poole Reynolds Swedenburg Villiger Wilson ' Thespian Freshman Honor Organization — Women Officers Active Members — Glenna Heacock, Lou Ann Chase, Helen Peters, Harriet Atchison, Erathusa Champlin, Elsie Goddard, Naomi Hohman, Eldress Judd, Amelia Kiblan, Hildegarde Lemke, Constance Lewis, Helen Lyons, Beatrice Milligan, Margaret Moss, Irma Poole, Mildred Reynolds, Genevieve Swed- enburg, Dorothy Villiger, Mary Wilson. Mlpha UCappa si National Honorary Commerce Fraternity Faculty Members — A. R. Himbert, Dean E. C. Robbins. Active Members — John Leber, Joseph Meurer, Fred Niemi, Edward Crowley, Harold Hutchinson, Frank Hallin, Fred West, La Verne Pearson, Ronald Robinette, Lester Oehler, Phil Bergh, Frank Rein- hart, Carroll Williams, Carl Johnson, Stewart Ball. Lebor, Meuer, Niemi, Crowley. Hutchinson. Hallin. West, Pearson Robinette, Oehler, Bergh, Reinhart, Williams, Johnson, Ball - , - 258 ?«« ' : 6i .Mauiiiug Hyiugton G«orge Kinley Kl. ii Lewis cKenna Thielen Neil Slocum Small Warner Wilson Eberhart 3 lpha Q)elta Sigma Honorary Advertising Fraternity W. F. G. Thacher Chapter Officers Calvin Horn President Paul Sletton --------------- Vice-President James Manning ------------ Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Members W. F. G. Thacher David Faville Ralph Casey Robert C. Hall Active Members Calvin Horn Francis McKenna Paul Sletton Laurence Thielen James Manning Joe Neil Robert Byington Earl Slocum Milton George Warren Small Samuel Kinley Robert Warner Rolf Klep Douglas Wilson Herbert Lewis Carol Eberhart I [Ilj i ■ ' :y (c m i t in li HU i tmiV ' ' I i - 259 i Spenker Calef Smith K iphd fKappa 9)elta Honorary Sociology Fraternity Honorary Afewifters— Margaret Barnard, Margaret Creech. Faculty Members — Mozelle Hair, Dean F. G. Young, Dr. P. A. Parsons. Active Members — Elizabeth Beans, Gladys Calsf, Florence Smith, Edna Spenker, Bernice Rasor, Anna Katherine Hopkins, Jesse Brown, John H. Mueller. eta Mlpha si National Professional Accounting Fraternity Honorary Members — A. L. Andrus, Arthur Berridge, Thomas J. Bolitho, A. C. Ellis, R. J. Leo, V. R. McDougle, Seth L. Roberts, Paul Scott, W. D. Whitcomb, J. P. Dawson. Faculty Members- — C. L. Kelly, A. B. Stillman, Victor Storli. Active Members — Bernard Davis, Lionel Haight, Richard Collins, Orville Blair. Davis Storli Haight Blair Collins Rapp " " C: - - 260 cff A Collins Oehler Haight etd Qamma Sigma National Honorary Scholarship Commerce Fraternity Installed January 8, 1921 Faculty Members — Dean E- C. Robbins, F. E. Folts, C. L. Kelly, A. B. Stillman. Active Members — Richard Collins, Clarence Carter, Charles Heck, Lester Oehler, Lionel Haight. mi 9 elta H National Lmw Fraternity Members — Edward Kelley, Orval Yokom, Clarence Carter, Ralph Bailey, Harry DeFrancq, Edward Grant, George Joseph, Edwin Hicks, Robert Mautz, Ernest Robertson, Paul Sayre, Thomas Short, William Adams, Max Hubbs, Daniel Macpherson, Joe Price, Orlando Hollis, Chris Boesen. Kelley Yokom Carter Bailey DeFrancq Grant Joseph HitkH Mautz Robertson .Sayre Short Adams Hubbs Macpherson Price Of 261 - " r ' iira —r :i:i f Hoberttt, Warnock, Campbell, Jackson. Potter, Benson, Biggs, Burton, Eastwood Edmunds, Everson, Jansson. Lawrence, McAIister, Nash, Parker Potter, Ross, Warnock, Whitton u hi Gpsilon Honorary Musical Fraternity Installed March 3, 1911 Officers Mrs. Blanche Roberts President Nina Warnock -------------- Vice-President Celeste Campbell ------------ Recording Secretary Olga Jackson ----------- Corresponding Secretary Grace Potter -.- Treasurer Faculty Members Mrs. Anne L. Beck Mrs. Prudence Clark Active Members Mrs. Blanche Roberts Edith Booth Prances Pierce Nina Warnock Wanda Eastwood Katie Potter Celeste Campbell Barbara Edmunds Daisy Parker Olga Jackson Lois Everson Harriett Ross Grace Potter Myrtle Jansson Emma Scougall Harriett Baldwin Adelaide Johnson Rita Warnock Mary Benson Alma Lawrence Clare Whitton Mary Burton Mildred McAlister Marjorie Evans Leota Biggs Mrs. Gifford Nash New Members Miriam Little Vendela Hill Janet Chalmers Mrs. Madge Calkins Hampton Margaret Spencer Cora Moore Melba Williams Mary Clark Mrs. Edithe Hopkins ' •:i J Sii 262 ■7 .- " 7- " KiuwcU, Sotolofsky, Fortmillcr. Hest. liarioii, Andursaii, Lrumti. Id. Cheney, Christenson. Emmel, Forbis, Geary, Huut, McKinney, Ostrander, Robinette, Ronin, Sievtrs Signer, Sprouse, Wagner, Woods Drury Sinfonia Fraternity of America Officers Will Kidwell ----- - - . President Harold Socolofsky ------------- Vice-President Edward Fortmiller ------- Secretary Edward Best --.. Treasurer George Barron Historian John Landsbury Rex Underwood Louis Artau Faculty Members Walter Ferris Homer Rainey Eugene Carr David Jones Milo Roach Rudolf Ernst Carrol Haeske Honorary Members David Campbell Willem van Hoogstraten Will Kidwell Harold Socolofsky Edward Fortmiller Edward Best George Barron Marion Anderson Harold Brumfield Daniel Cheney Alan Christensen Active Members Allan Clark Murlin Drury John Emmel William Forbis Noel Gross Robert Hunt Norman Johnson Kenneth Brown Ernest McKinney Donald Ostrander Ronald Robinette Arthur Ronin William Sievers George Signor John Sprouse Lawrence Wagner George Wardner Marcus Wood Martin Geary 4 ' " 263 ( Pack Ball Berezovsky Ha. Socolofsky He. Socolofiiky Swan Hoblitt Walker McGinn is an 9Cenia International Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity Installed December 6, 1922 Officers Phil Bergh - Wallace Pack President Secretary Faculty Members Harry Hawkins Victor P. Morris Active Members Phil Bergh Wallace Pack Stuart Ball George Berezovsky Lowell Hoblitt Thomas McGinnis Harold Socolofsky Herbert Socolofsky John Swan Frank Walker William Fowler Associate Members Edgar Blood Christian Peterson Arthur Geary Roger D. Pinneo H. L. Hudson Frank I. White J. Nakagawa T. G. Williams rf . ,? ' K!!fS Jk 264 Hill Humphreys Swan Galloway Armitage Bullock Dougall Eaton Fisher Griggs Koberstein McKinnon Montgomery hi Ghi hetd Professional Commerce Fraternity Honorary Member — Kathryn Baile y. Sponsors — Mrs. F. E. Folts, Mozelle Hair, Eleanor Skene. Active Members — Frankie Adams, Mabel Armitage, Ina Bullock, Dorothy Dougall, Elizabeth Eaton, Glenna Fisher, Margaret Galloway, Grace Griggs, Gertrude Hill, Evelyn Humphreys, Antonia Kober- stein, Sigrrid Martinson, Alice McKinnon, Helen Montgomery, Lulu Rasor, Margaret Swan, Lillian Vail. ©• lambda heta National Honorary Educational Fraternity Faculty Members — Andree Pellion, Dorothy Fish, Mary Jo Shelly, Margaret Goodall, Edith Pattee, Cora Turnridge. Honorary Members — Mary Watson Barnes, Miririam Van Waters, Elizabeth Lindsay Woods. Active Members — Helen Shinn, Hazel Johnson, Grace McDermott, Gladys Buehler, Lois Inman, Olga Jackson, Elisabeth Karpenstein, La Verne Lamb, Ethyl Marks, Ethel Mevig, Hilda Olsen, Kath- erine Peterson, Florence Sheldon, Zelma Souvain. Shinn McDi rmott Buehler Inman . " TN ' lll l j ll M ' liiiiiiiii " ' I ' gy y h :r- 265 wf-:j_x i ' .. mifS- ;. " i M. Fisher Lowry Bourhill Morgan G. Fisher Kraeft Drum Benton Hensley Nealon Epiey Radabaugh Fletcher Blythe, Lester heta Sigma hi National Journalistic Fraternity — Women Faculty Members — Anne Landsbury Beck, Alice Henson Ernst. Honorary Member — Sally Elliott Allen. Active Members — Minnie Fisher, Marian Lowry, Frances Bourhill, Genevieve Morgan, Grace Fisher, Alice Kraeft, Geneva Drum, Mary Benton, Margaret Hensley, Eva Nealon, Jane Epley, Flossie Rada- baugh, Claudia Fletcher, Barbara Blythe, Wilma Lester. Sigma Q)elta Ghi National Journalistic Fraternity — Men Faculty Members — Dean Eric W. Allen, George TurnbuU, Ralph D. Casey, W. F. G. Thacher, Robert C Hall. Members — Sol Abramson, Bertram Jessup, Herbert Lundy, Henry Alderman, Allan Canfield, Dan- iel Cheney, Malcolm Epley, Harold Hunnicutt, Jack Hempstead, Harold Mangum, Ray Nash, Ronald Sellers, William Schultze, Paul Tracy, Richard Syring, Wilbur Wester. Abramson, Jessup, Lundy, Alderman, Canfield, Cheney, Epley, Hunnicutt, Hempstead Mangum, Nash, Sellers, Schultze, Tracy, Syring, Wester ; ; ' " - — ©N. 266 1 ■ ' ■) Jackman Howard Tolle Swan Collins Pearson Hansen Olsen Jacksun McDermott Kirby Woodworth Martin Sigma Q)elta i Honorary Spanish Fraternity Honorary Members — Dr. Ray P. Bowen, Dr. Timothy Cloran, Dr. Warren D. Smith, Leavitt O. Wright, James R. Wadsworth, Anna M. Thompson, Rosalia P. Cuevas, Mary Dallera. Active Members — Margaret Jackman, Glen Howard, Edward Bieghler, Christina Crane, Richard Collins, Mildred Hansen, Lucille Jackson, Dorothy Kirby, Kenneth Martin, Grace McDermott, Ethel Mevig, Hilda Olsen, La Verne Pearson, Margaret Swan, May Tolle, Lewis Woodworth. ( emenias Women ' s Order of Eastern Star Faculty Members — Mrs. Edith B. Pattee, Ruby Baugh. Active Members — Jacqueline Zurcher, Madeline Gerlinger, Helen Webster, Elinore Glass, Julia Wilson, Marion White, Margaret Galloway, Grace Fleming, Florence Couch, Lois Everson, Bernice Rasor, Adeline Lee Zurcher, Dorothea Drake, Frances Schroeder. Zurcber Gerlinger Webster Glass Wilaon •I • ' CfW . ' r — • 267 Hamilton Davis Staley Anderson be It. ofe. Go-op. Faculty Members Dr. James H. Gilbert Dr. John F. Bovard Officers Ralph Staley -... President Patrick Hughes ----- --- Vice-President Arthur Hamilton ---. - Secretary-Treasurer Board of Directors Ralph Staley Dr. James H. Gilbsrt Patrick Hughes Dr. John F. Bovard Arthur Hamilton Roland Davis Arthur Anderson Honorary Members Marion F. McClain -------------- Manager Marie G. Hadley -------- Secretary Hughes 268 ■pi ■ rY Ulrich Struplere Benson Mast Johnston Harnes Waara Crawford Plimpton . omen s £eag ue Officers Kathryn Ulrich --------------- President Katherine Struplere ------------ Vice-President Myrtle Mast ------------ Second Vice-President Beatrice Peters ----- Third Vice-President Nancy Peterson ---.-_---- Secretary Marion Barnes -------- Treasurer Elaine Crawford - Sergeant-at-Arms Margaret Long ---- ----- Reporter Mary Benson ------------ President Oregon Club Maurine Johnston -------- President Heads of Houses Standing Committees Esther Hardy - Big Sister Edna Ellen Bell _-- Scholarship Elizabeth Waara ----------- Woman ' s Building Frances Plimpton -..--. Activities r ■ ' -m . 269 J I iLL- sm pfi t% . $ El 1-: F li :- - - . , Peters Stewart Freitag Peterson Dougall Ricbardb Kneeland Holt Wilson Dodds Delzell Keeney Webster Southwick Milligan Officers Beatrice Peters --------------- President Pauline Stewart -------------- Vice-President Katherine Freitag -------------- Secretary Dorothy Dougall -------------- Treasurer Nancy Peterson ------------- Undergraduate Miss Florence Magowan --------- General Secretary %iM.G.M. Officers Roland Davis ---------------- President Francis Reider -------------- Secretary Will Kidwell ---------------- Treasure Davis Reider Kidwell Hempstead Schulze Holaday Macpherson Sox Christensen ay ' l Sn - t l •» ■•): 270 4iiiiuu M»:? - ' .SX.. Taylor Read Best Bushnell Butler Brown Uurgan Fenton Ford Johnson Larkin Schetter Schulze Sweyd Woods Gouncilor Qlub Honorary Demolay Group Organized 1925-1926 Officers Mark Taylor ---------------- President Elwood Read --------- --- Secretary-Treasurer Members — Edward Best, Wilbur Bushnell, John Butler, Edward Brown, Walter Durgan, Gerald Fenton, Roy Ford, Edward Johnson, Wallace Larkin, Elwood Read, Frederick Schetter, William Schulze, Joseph Sweyd, Mark Taylor, Ahijah Woods. Gondon Qlub Honorary Geology Organization Active Members — Gilbert McAuliffe, Francis Cleaver, Eugene Callaghan, Farrell Barnes, Alton Gabriel, Stone Lament, Homer Wise, Ralph Tuck, Charles Marlatte, James Stovall, Lee Rapp, Leonard Lupher, Herman Meierjurgen, Harry Wheeler, Aubrey Walker, Carl Williams. -ait Wr tt - ' ' -i ' fc i Tuck Callaghan Cleaver " ij ' iiA?: 271 x (l? w f. Williams, Graves, Walter, Angstead, Baker, Barry, Blair, Carroll, Brown, Cooper Corbett, D. Dietze, J. Dietze, Dunning, Johnson. Lincecuin, McKinney, Ogle, Owsley M. Peterson, J. Peterson, Reader, Robinett, Robertson, Smith, Wilder, Witham Qfaly Glub Bernard Daly Educational Fund — Students Members — Carl Williams, Austa Graves, Goldie Walter, Daisy Witham, William Owsley, Delbert Robinett, Ernest McKinney, Beatrice Wilder, Loye Smith, Nellie Carroll, Juanita Dietze, Mabel Peter- son, Eric Peterson, Joycelin Robertson, Paul Angstead, Mary Johnson, Jesse Brown, Wellie Jane Blair, Berdena Reeder, Lawrence Ogle, Mildred Baker, William Barry, Richard Corbett, Henrietta Dunning, Nelda Cooper, Jesse Lincecum, Dorothy Dietze. Associate Members — Theodore Conn, Elmer Grimm, Allison Wilder, Robert Jones, Kenneth Wil- shire, James Stovall. Permian Glub Honorary Physical Education Group — Women Faculty Members — Florence Alden, Emma Watsrman, Lillian Stupp, Ernestine Troemel, Mary Jo Shelly. Members — Mae Mordoff, Myrtle Mast, Margery Horton, Vida Buehler, Margaret Pepoon, Vesta Scholl, Lillian Vulgamore, Ellean Fargher, Ruth Scott, Lela Horton, Geneva Zimmer, Nellie Johns, Evelyn Anderson. Mordoft Mast M, Horton Buehler Pepoon SchoII Vulgamore Fargher Scott L. Horton Zimmer Johns Anderson ! 272 : ! d Volga Boatman — Dance Drama 1926 Orchesis Honorary Dancing Group Organized 1923 OFFICBmS Betty Lewis -------- --...... President Frances Hare ------------- Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Members — Lillian L. Stupp, Ernestine Troemel. Active Members — Edith Bader, Louise Buchanan, Margaret Bunn, Dorothy Carter, Etha Clark, Juanita Dietze, Florence Grebe, Frances Hare, Nina Kitts, Bernita Lamson, Betty Lewis, Beatrice Mason, Rosalie Parker, Joan Patterson, Grace Potter, Constance Roth, Helen Robson, Catherine Sar- tain, Pauline Thompson, Roberta Wilcox, Elda Wilson, Julia Wilson. ot and uill Honorary Writers ' Club — Women Faculty Members — Mrs. Clara Fitch, Mrs. Alice Ernst, Mrs. Sally Allen, Mary Jo Shelly, Julia Burgess. Honorary Member — Mrs. Grace Mann. Active Members — Margaret Clarke, Eva Nealon, Margaret Blackaby, Mary Fitch, Florence Jones, Mary Kes. i. Phillipa Sherman. Margaret Humphrey. Serena Madsen. Clarke Xealoa M. Fitch Allen Jones Ernst Kessi C. Fitch Sherman Shelly Humphrey Blackaby ' ■TiSX ' ' " A, 273 --— c Physical Education Qlub Faculty Adviser — H. A. Scott Active Members — George Allison, Roland Belshaw, Claude Crumb, Walter Fenwick, Gilbert Her- mance, Dale Ickes, Arley March, Donald Park, Eugene Richmond, Perry Davis, Herman Gawer, Har- old Harden, Glenn Howard, Clifford Kuhn, Leonard Mayfield, Carl Rice, Algot Westergren, Paul Ang- stead, Delmer Boyer, Prince Helfrich, Dwight Kircher, Loye McGee, Lowell Mobley, Maurice Reavis, Gordon Ridings, Joe Standard, Sylvester Wingard. §a mora Honorary Botany Organization Officers Hazel Hayden --------------- President Frances Schroeder ----------- Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Members — Ethel Sanborn, Lourine Taylor. Members — Hazel Hayden, Frances Schroeder, Alice Mortensen, Mary Sutton, Gladys Moeller, Marian Paddock, Elizabeth Dimmitt, June Boesen, Helen Smith. Hayden Schroeder Mortensen Sutton Moeller Paddock Dimmitt Boesen Smith .- -. ' ■ " ii t; ' ; J n y::::: --■- ■• ■•-... ' • ' ■H ' ■• a ..-:?;2?.. -:- 274 ' 5 .. y-r, ' .. ■ -y ■ .r -: :.i .i Sculpture Glub Faculty Members — Avard Fairbanks, Mrs. Avard Fairbanks. Honorai-y Members — Dean Ellis F. Lawrence, Lillian L. Stupp, Ernestine Troemel. Active Members — Pauline Chase, Beatrice Towers, Esther Maxwell, Anna Keeney, Gertrude Wynd, Nellie Best, Clarence Lidberg, Hope Crouch, Olivina Fish, Catherine Sartain, Claire Curtis, Harold Wagner, Mary Kirkwood, Lucia Wiley, Katherine Talbot, Mary Johnson, Alice Kraeft, Harlon Hen- derson. R)arsity hilippinensis Adviser — Warren D. Smith Honorary Members- — Mrs. C. R. Donnelly, Remigio Ronquillo, Felix Beluso, Felipe Gamboa, Hono- fre Hipe, Manuel Alcid. Members — Ricardo Leones, Felipe Arellano, Rafael Pena, Vicente Quibilan, Patricio Pascua, Va- leriano Abad, Lucio Aquino, Floreneio Arroyo, Romulo Avila, Lamberto Benito, Simon Carbonell, Juan Delmendo, Vicente Domingo, Augusto Espiritu, Jose Gorricsta, Juan Louis, Pastor Nieva, Ale- jandro Pablo, Melecio Padilla, Francisco Rosete, Mariano Ramos, Jose Santiago, Eligio Saturnino, Nar- ciso Soberano. f o % ? 4» r. € Leones Arellano Quibilan Pena Pascua Abad Aquino Arroyo Avila Benito Pablo Santiago Saturnino Soberano 275 J W IV --0. nXaE:: : ya?v£:i= -HaC.inil . y - .- , 4 ' a ? ' " ' " n the pleasant time of my girlhood, with SMy hair simply gathered in a knot, harmoniously ijue talked and laughed. " Odes of ' Wsi 276 J ' Si 2 •V ' . V ' . a " TT t l! ' -i T Sororities tirt T- w Struplere Pearson Hare an 3 ellenic cj ssociation Officers Catherine Struplere President Lucille Pearson --------------- Secretary Frances Hare --- Treasurer Woman ' s Building 277 % ? ? , m J- Blackaby, Search, Fleming. Smith. Pearson. Stamp. Waara Wilson, Johnson, Lar -on. Barnum. Franz, Bristol Dougall, Eldridge, Peters, E.sierly. Struplere, Bain ' an Hellenic Representatives ALPHA CHI OMEGA Elizabeth Waara Norma Lee Stamp ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Marian Barnum Elaine Crawford GAMMA PHI BETA Lillian Luders Virginia Bailey ALPHA DELTA PI Cecile McKercher Julia Wilson CHI OMEGA Betty Easterday Camille Burton KAPPA ALPHA THETA Anne Wentworth Esther Hardy ALPHA XI DELTA Adelaide Johnson Ruth Larsen DELTA GAMMA Catherine Struplere Edith Bain KAPPA DELTA Gladys Bristol Hermine Franz ALPHA PHI Lucille Pearson Dorothy Dougall DELTA DELTA DELTA Alice McKinnon Helen Shank KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Beatrice Peters Una Eldridge ALPHA OMICRON PI Dorothy E. Ward Georgia Davidson DELTA ZETA Evelyn Chambers Glenna Fisher PI BETA PHI Mary Louise Wisecarver Frances Hare SIGMA BETA PHI Florence Smith Grace Fleming PHI MU Flossie Radabaugh Annie Meade Watkins ■ x ---- _ :: 278 Morgan, Karpenstcin, Shell, Dwyer, T. McMullen. Benton, Stamp, Waara, South wick. Lamb M. Mumaw, Lounsbury, Kitchen, Buchanan, Burlingame, Clear, H. Mumaw, Biggs, Mutzig Abbey, Cook, E. McMullen, Banks, Brown, Fenwick, Delanty, Gillilan, Sten, Storla Schade, Hedges, Thomas, Lamb, Whetsel, Karpenstein, Bell, Lewis Frances Morgan cj lphd Ghi Omega Seniors Elisabeth Karpenstein Edith Shell Juniors Althea Dwyer Mary Benton Norma Lee Stamp Elisabeth Waara Alice Southwick Clara Lamb Katharine Mutzig Leota Biggs Helen Mumaw Marian Clear Clover Burlingame Louise Buchanan Thelma Kitchen Virginia Lounsbury Tess McMullen Margaret Mumaw Edith Fenwick Florence Cook Florence Lamb Louise Storla Dorothy Brown Helen Abbey Marjory Whetsel Sophomores Marion Sten Olive Banks Freshmen Eloise Schade Helen Bell Doris Gillilan Edith McMullen Barbara Hedges Katherine Karpenstein Katherine Delanty Gretchen Kier Martha Thomas Constance Lewis Founded at DePauw University October 15, 1885 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Installed June 23, 1921 I - 1 279 fi. Vr:« ! m. „ ' I f w, .. " ■ ■ « ?@@ Vulgamore, McKereher, Chapman, Nelson, Parker, Johnson, Patterson, Wilson, R. Parker, Straughan Gould, Maxwell, Carroll, Smith, Stone, Gilbert, Hendriek?, Right, Coe, Stotiel Fuller, Sutherland, Dodge, Thomas, S. Elliott, Hunt, L. Elliott, Helms, Hartsell Dunbar, McCornack, Maxwell, Bluhm, Brown, Thompson, Swedenburg, Bradley, Taylor, G. Parker J lpha 3)elta © ' Lillian Vulgamore Cecil McKereher Laura Johnson Seniors Barbara Chapman Marian Nelson Alice Patterson Daisy Belle Parker Juniors Julia Wilson Rosalie Parker Dorothy Straughan Harriet Gould Martha Maxwell Nellie Carroll Beulah Smith Georgia Stone Eariel Gilbert Katherine Hendricks Frances Kight Sadie Coe Gladys Stofiel Frances Fuller Sophomores Beth Sutherland Edith Dodge Maxine Thomas Susan Elliott Virginia Hunt Lyndall Elliott Ruth Helm s Irene Hartsell Edna McCornack Bernice Woodson Esther Maxwell Freshmen Edna Dunbar Katherine Bluhm Flora Brown Genevieve Thompson Marian Bradley Genevieve Swedenburg Gertrude Parker Esther Taylor Pounded at Wesleyan College May 15, 1851 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed May 20, 1920 •i- y ■ ■ ••. " •■•- » y ir 280 dr ' I. --; ' ' y-i ' Johnston, Gerlinger, Crombie. Hayter, Barnum, Capell, Tirrell, Stewart, Merrill, Hagenson Wanacott, RoUwage, Hobson, Eastman, Boswell, Heaston, Glafke, Durkee, Crawford Schaub, Facshing, Lensch, Millien, Skene, VilUger, IjOoney, Boyd A. Gerlinger, Harrah, Manning, Burton, Olson, Johnson cj lphd Qamma Q)eltd Maurine Johnston Pauline Stewart Charlene Heaston Pamela Skene Beryl Harrah Madallne Gerlinger Letitia Capell Ruth Merrill Dorothy Hobson Katherine Glafke Margaret Fasching Dorothy Villiger Virginia Manning Seniors Mary Crombie Juniors Naomi Hagenson Eleanor Eastman Sophomores Lanore Durkee Dorothy Lensch Freshmen Marguerite Looney Thelma Burton Betty Hayter La Verne Tirrell Ruth Wanacott Merle Boswell Elaine Crawford Thelma Mellien Jessie Boyd DeLillian Olson Marion Barnum Mizelle Rollwage Elizabeth Schaub Augusta Gerlinger Isabel Johnson Founded at Syracuse University May 30, 1904 DELTA DELTA CHAPTER Installed November 24, 1924 ■ii iJi|mi-iiiMf " ' ' ' " " ' ' y ' . H " 3 281 M Davidson, Ward, Dodds, Dorman, Epley, Lundy, Vaughan, Mielke, Douty, Barnes Carter, Gasman, Dorris, Hazelton, Clark, Hansen, Mayhew, Morgan, Palmer Moller, Moser, Bennehoff, Wilcox, Whisnant, Isbell, Kurtz, Baker, Holmes, Reid Hollis, Kent, Robb, Young, Fenlason, Crowell, Heacock cj lpha Omicron © Seniors Georgie Davidson Dorothy Ward Jane Dudley Epley Frances Dodds Juniors Marguerite Hill Isabelle Lundy Alice Dorman Mildred Vaughan Ethel Gasman Dorothy Mielke Catherine Dorris Roberta Douty Anita Kellogg Sophomores Marian Barnes Mary Haselton Dorothy Carter Marjorie Clark Ruth Hansen Elsie Moller Roma Whisnant Loran Moser Catherine Mayhew Leotia Bennehoff Freshmen Rebecca Morgan Roberta Wilcox Agnes Palmer Werdna Isbell Mahalah Kurtz Sue Baker Ruth Holmes Virginia Reid Evelyn Hollis Mary Louise Kent Eleanor Robb Theresa Young La Wanda Fenlason Barbara Crowell Glenna Heacock i Founded at Barnard College January 2, 1897 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed May 5, 1923 • , X 282 Graef. Pearson, Young, Bell, Blythe. Brown, Dougall, Edmunds, Grant, Johnstone Whitton, Munsell, Richards, Vurpillat, Allen, Barthel, Connell, Gardner, Gramm Hughson, Magulre, Steiger, Nelson, Spence, West, Ralston, Hall Luten, Stemmler, Schmeer, Whltten, Wilson, Powell, Grimes j ipha m Katherine Graef Seniors Lucille Pearson Doris Young Juniors Edna Ellen Bell Barbara Blythe Lucile Brown Dorothy Dougall Barbara Edmunds Gladys Grant Janet Johnstone Clare Whitton Dorothy Munsell Mazie Richards May Fan Vurpillat Blanche Allen Sally Hughson Editha Barthel Shirley Maguire Catherine West Margaret Hall Sara Luten Mary Wilson Sophomores Helen Connell Gladys Steiger Freshmen Marjorie Stemmler Lucile Powell Grace Gardner Grayce Nelson Josephine Ralston Doris Gramm Geraldine Spence Betty Schmeer Mildred Whitten Florence Grimes Founded at Syracuse University October 20, 1872 TAU CHAPTER Installed January 11, 1912 - ■% 283 w Jkb Johnson, Hansen, White, Keeney, Zureher, Borton, Calef, Clodius, P. Schroeder, Everson Larsen, Spenker, Hildenbrand, Perry, Freltag, Ager, Ricks, Felter, Williams Bonham, Babeock, Tostevin, Richau, Hockett, Moss, Edmunson, Farrls E. Johnson, Schroeder, Foote, Coss, Jefferson, Simmons Mlpha dCi Qidta Adelaide Johnson Mildred Hansen Frances Borton Gladys Calef Kuth Larsen Seniors Marion White Juniors Elsie Clodius Sophomores Katheryn Freitag Virginia Keeney Frances Schroeder Edna Spenker N. Jacqueline Zurcher Lois Everson Anona Hildenbrand Frances Perry Katheryn Freitag Beth Ager McKay Ricks Ruth Felter Helen Williams Katherine Bonham Betty Babeock Gwendolyn Richau Dorothy Tostevin Freshmen Wayfe Hockett Margaret Moss Margaret Edmunson Agnes Farris Estelle Johnson Elise Schroeder Dorothy Jefferson Dorothy Foote Cecile Coss Naomi Clay Magaret Simmons i Founded at Lombard College April 17, 1893 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed June 10, 1922 r ;-J 1 " ■ " - ' r- .- 284 , fi. iilUii uac Harden. Bridges, Burton, Easterday, Hogshire, Oates, Clark, Park, Peterson, Coey, Stewart Cochran, Bennethum, Murphy, Martland, Ferrall, Roberts, Pratt, Meldrum, Will, Fay Murphy Parkin, Bowers, Perkins, Kiefer, Champlain, Bennett, Greer, Smith, Medler, Hartson, West Mcintosh, Johnson, Davis, Beggs, Thom, Hynd, Sharpe, Le Fevre Ghi Omega Seniors Doris Brophy Beatrice Harden Marie Bridges Camille Burton Betty Easterday Catherine Hogshire Juniors Helens Oates Mary Clark Thelma Park Nancy Peterson Grace Coey Sophomores Isa Bell Stewart Jane Cochran Sara Bennethum Frances Murphy Billie Martland Rose Roberts Betty Pratt Doris Meldrum Dorothy Will Fay Murphy Ina Lou Parkin Helen Bowers Belle Perkins Mary Margaret Ferrall Charlotte Kiefer Janice Smith Virginia Johnson Erathusa Champlain Avis Hartson Dorothy Davis Margaret Sharpe Freshmen Lottie Bennett Dorothy Le Fevre Margaret Beggs Elbert Greer Margaret West Huldah Thom Marilouise Hosch Murdina Medler Beth Mcintosh Elizabeth Hynd Founded at University of Arkansas April 5, 1895 PSI ALPHA CHAPTER Installed April 5, 1909 .. Uyjiii ' ' ' ' y I I ¥ 285 f f % A. McKinnon, Sherwood, Lawrence. M. McKinnon, Blanchard, Langmack, Spoon, Schultze, Pierce, Carll Normile, Shank, Ritan, Blakeiy, Heine, Nugent, Patterson, Bradley, Long Williams, Gunther, Agncw, Garrett, J. McKinnon, Babbidge, Swan, Mehl, N. Patrick, Warren J, Patrick, Johnson, Lyons, Arpke, ' Borden, McLean, McBrien Alice McKinnon Q)eltd Q)eltd Q)elta Seniors Delia Sherwood Mary McKinnon Alma Lawrence Helen Shank Lorraine Pierce Avis Langmack Margaret Nugent Joan Patterson Hazel Heine Mary Esther Johnson Helen Lyons Nell Patrick Janette Gunther Margaret Agnew Frederica Warren Nellibell Swan Juniors Elizabeth Blanchard Mabel Spoon Sophomores Olive Ritan Madge Normile Freshmen Janice McKinnon Katherine Mehl Maxine McLean Charlotte Carll Kathleen Blakeiy Margaret Long Melba McBrien Jean Patrick Helen Arpke Anna Katherine Garrett Ruth Bradley Elizabeth Schultze Emily Babbidge Emily Williams Helen Borden Founded at Boston University 1888 THETA DELTA CHAPTER Installed October 30, 1910 286 iiCJ,.ili£iiiUiii liijiiLiDiiii m itSi - , S ' 1 Short, Beans, Merrick, Morten, Strupiere, Jackman, Bain, Keen, Phy, Smith Potter, Black, E. Peterson, Dorcas, Lawrence, Johnson, Lindblora, Swafford, Powell M. Peterson, AUyn, Goddard, Hatch, Horstman, Endicott, Lutcher, Mosley Poorman, Upthegrove, Seymour, Williams, Holland Q)eltd Qammd Kathryn Short Betty Beans Margaret Jackman Edith Bain Maxine Koon Seniors Marjorie Merrick Marion Morton Catherine Strupiere Juniors Marcia Phy Hermione Smith Grace Potter Sophomores Dorothy Black Mildred Peterson Virginia Dorcas Helen Lawrence Alyce Dell Johnson Florence Lindblom Martha Swafford Jessie Powell Edith Peterson Sarah Elizabeth Allyn Dorothy Belle Endicott Georgia Upthegrove Freshmen Elsie Goddard Helen Lutcher Sylvia Seymour Patricia Hatch Ora Mae Mosley Dorothy Mae Williams Betty Horstman Eleanor Poorman Harrietts Holland Founded at Louis School January 2, 1874 ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Installed October 17, 1913 iilS? - -•■ ' e ' t! 287 •t!: jj ■--- .-i 7- S?C3C:»: T ' ' T p s r - Blaokaby, Craddock, Crosby, Fargher, Fisher, Mordoif. Chambers, Search, Boone, Glad Helliwell, Kitts, Morast, Shanks, Westkil, Williams, Richardson, Newport, Branstator Jones, Boyer, Campbell, Faust, Hcnriksen, Ijoomis, Moreland, Fry, Parker, Smith Efteland, Inch, Judd, Newman, Ready Q)elta Zetd Margaret Blackaby Mae Mordoff Kathryn Boone Barbara Shanks Easter Craddock Betty Lewis Shirleigh Glad Sibyl Westkil Hilda Branstator Lela Boyer Frieda Campbell Wilma Moreland Helen Smith Seniors Helen Louise Crosby Evelyn Chambers Juniors Ethel Helliwell Anita Williams Sophomores Helen Faust Kathryn Fry EUean Fargher Page Westwood Nina Kitts Gladys Richardson Elizabeth Jones Glenna Fisher Mary Search Florence Morast Georgia Newport Una Inch Eldress Judd Freshmen Marion Newman Audrey Henriksen Maudie Loomis Marjorie Parker Doris Efteland Helen Ready Founded at Miami University October 24, 1902 « t5!? Nlil OMEGA CHAPTER Installed October 15, 1920 288 iiiiiiUi o Setters, Fenstermacher, Luders, Anion. Shields, E. Duke, Stinger, Dezfndort, Meek, Veazie, Crouch Kraus, Mills, DeNeffe, Bassett, Bailey, Wardner, Harbaugh, Maddox, Wood, Vial Eastman, Dutton, Somerville, Prael. George, B. Duke, Dew, Statter, Reynolds, Johnson, Stoddard Grebel, Crowley, Coffin, J. Price, Cress, Luckel, Jane Price, Casey, Atchison J Qamma hi eta Esther Setters Isobelle Amon Grace Cobb Billie Shields Harriet Dezendorf Seniors Janet Fenstermacher Harriet Baldwin Lillian Luders Eula Duke Cornelia Meek Marion Norman Catherine Stinger Juniors Lyle Veazie Hope Crouch Ruth DeNeffe Alma Kraus Violet Mills Dorothy Bassett Sophomores Virginia Bailey Frances Wardner Margaret Harbaugh Joyce Maddox Leonie Vial Mary Wood Elizabeth Eastman Mary Louise Dutton Florence Somerville Dorothea Prael Lucille George Bess Duke Evelyn Dew Dorothy Statter Freshmen Mary Mildred Reynolds Rose Crowley Nancy Luckel Blanche Johnson Dorothy Coffin Jane Price Norma Stoddard Josephine Price Harriet Casey Edwina Grebel Elizabeth Cress Harriet Atchison .55 Founded at University of Syracuse November 11, 1874 NU CHAPTER Installed November 15, 1906 ZZiS ■■ |]] l |l ll " " lll " | " |IIMI f» 289 ]i ' ■ ---i. - -t .; sr ' ,? - iXiw.iviwwt ' ; mm r pp ' - k ' i " T }zw :TJMmr- r " , ' - " .3f v d ■liff ' »- ' " «!WIP . -1, ,--., ' ' — liW i i-:,... ' :c ' Ji i! » - ' « - ■ - 1 m ' ' ■ 290 Weutworth, Schulderman, Spencer, Temple, Price, Keating, Horsfall, Jackson, Barr, Bourhill, Clarke Hardy, Richardson, Adams, Palmer, Roth, Isherwood, Rorer, Sargent, Martin, Mason Garland, Webster, Holbrook, McKeown, Crane, Higgins, Stoddard, Jeffries, Flanagan, Muncy, E. Martin Metschan, Jaeger, Stauff, Hale, Honkanen, Peters, Coke, Braden, Prothero, Barrett UCappa cj lphd hetd Seniors Anne Wentworth Marie Schulderman Margaret Spencer Marie Temple Hazelmary Price Virginia Keating Marion Horsfall Olga Jackson May Agile Barr Frances Bourhill Margaret Clarke Juniors Esther Hardy Virginia Lee Richardson Harriet Adams Myra Belle Palmer Constance Roth Marjorie Isherwood Mary Fitch Janet Chalmers Sophomores Sarah Rcrer Mayanna Sargent Catherine Martin Louise Mason Jeannette Garland Dorothy Webster Jane Holbrook Ena McKeown Ethel Lou Crane Celia Stoddard Elizabeth Higgins Freshmen Marjorie Jeffries Eleanor Flanagan Margaret Muncy Elizabeth Martin Phyllis Jane Metschan Lolita Jaeger Margaret Stauff Genevieve Hale Esther Honkanen Helen Peters Virginia Coke MarAbel Braden Martha Prothero Anna Katherine Barrett Founded at DePauw University January 27, 1870 ALPHA XI CHAPTER Installed July 11, 1909 ;i39 •-0 - . -.-- ' Vv.v; V 1 -r-f-- -iH ' i ' i ' Ui itt»t. " ' •! ■ ' in K Peterson, Pepoon, Bristol, Jenks, Dunlap, English, Zimmer, Lcucks, M. Peterson, Seiple Mason, Griggs, Montgomery, McDermott, Enright, Stewart, Wilier, Keller, Franz Koke, Koupal, Johnson, Seines, Franzwa, Thurman, Poole, Josephson, Landru, Dillard Wright, Kalley, McCarty, Wagini, Swengel, Andrews, Lincecum UCdppa Q)eltd Seniors Katherine Peterson Margaret Pepoon Gladys Bristol Letha Jenks Ruth Dunlap Helen Igoe Juniors Edna English Genera Zimmer Hazel May Loucks Mabel Peterson Marjorie Seiple Loretta Mason Grace Griggs Ethel Montgomery Eleanor McDermott Elizabeth Enright Hazel Stewart Sonia Wilier Sophomores Lucille Keller Hermine Franz Gertrude Koke Marjorie Landru Freshmen Maryhelen Koupal Anna Dillard 1 Roberta Wright Avis Seines Myrtle Johnson Lela Thurman Frances Franzwa Katherine Kalley Leone Swengel Lavona Andrews Frances Josephson Genevieve McCarty Jessie Lincecum Irma Poole Elsie Wagini Founded at Farmville, Virginia October 23, 1897 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed October 23, 1926 im |iin " iiiiiMH ' ii " " iy ir- 1 ' . ' ' " a ' 291 a - ' ' .ft. Wi i Sorenson, Peters, Griffith, Miller, Davidson, Waddell, Eldridge, M. Inwood, Kirk, Shields, Grebe K. Inwood, Hurley, Gage, Barker, Chipping, Tharaldsen, Webster, Claris, Mason, Leach Russell, Lundberg, Wells, Look, Teshner, Johnson, Hart, Creath, Thacher, Tingle, Tuggle Talbot, Henderson, Miller, C. Creath, Hohmaji, Stevens, Henningsen, Strowbridge, Beam, M. Hurley 3 appa S appa Qamma i -. " m Seniors Edith Sorenson Beatrice Peters Ruth Griffith Ruth Miller Helen Davidson Ethel Waddell Juniors Una Eldridge Margaret Inwood Florence Jones Leslie Gage Olive Barker Louise Clark Lucille Mason Doris Wells Marion Look Dorothy Creath Kathryn Kirk Kathryn Inwood Sophomores Agnes Chipping Marion Leach Frederica Teshner Elizabeth Thacher Freshmen Elizabeth Shields Florence Grebe Muriel Hurley Kathleen Tharaldsen Helen Webster Virginia Russell Dorothy Lundburg Helen Johnson Mary Ann Hart Margaret Tingle Mildred Tuggle Katharine Talbot Genevieve Henderson Emery Miller Caulean Creath Naomi Hohman Martha Stevens Phyllis Henningsen Elaine Strowbridge Margaret Hurley Elizabeth Beam Founded at Monmouth, Illinois October 13, 1870 BETA OMEGA CHAPTER Installed January 11, 1913 C ;; 292 Z. I X " |ii iiHi i i | i]riJiuiii i ii i ja q- ' ■r : --Tlfli-r-S T Priaulx, Ellison, Bodine, liuchanan, Kadabaugh, M. Jackson, Watkins, Gay Bramhall, L, Jackson, M. Palo, L . Buchanan, Hagen, McFadgen, Winzenried, Gray Grubbe, Kiblan, Hines, Palo, Summers, Allen m sviu Seniors Virginia Priaulx Ruth Ellison Bertha Bodine Kate Buchanan Flossie Radabaugh Marguerite Jackson Juniors Annie Meade Watkins Dorothy Gay Lillian Bramhall Sophomores Lucille Jackson Marie Palo Lova Buchanan Betty Hagen Mae McFadgen Pauline Guthrie Vernita Winzenried Freshmen Lucille Gray Agda Palo Reta Grubbe Betty Summers Juanita Hines Marjorie Allen Amelia Kiblan Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, March 4, 1852 ETA GAMMA CHAPTER Installed April 1, 1927 293 ■ ' s7«aJ«K3?- ' - i Wf? _j v a : m. m , Wlsecarver, Ulrich, Ross, Ma3t, MeGee. Hare. Delzell, Douglas, Fletcher, Kirtley, Kaufman Anderson, Smith, Glass, Badcr, Mason, Graham, Phillips, Arnold, Hall, Bunn Wanker, Wells, Everts, Burcham. Paulson, Blair, Field, McKay, Gale, Chase, Clark Tichenor, Franklin, McKeown, Elkins, Hembree, Duckett, Conklin, Milligan, Chase ©■ S eta h Mary Louise Wisecarver Helen McGee Frances Hare Dorothy Delzell Julia Kaufman Mae Anderson Beatrice Mason Seniors Kathryn Ulrich Harriet Ross Myrtle Mast Mary Campbell Juniors Alice Douglas Helen Smith Coral Graham Sophomores Claudia Fletcher Jacquoise Kirtley Eleanore Glass Edith Bader Mabel Phillips Magaret Arnold Gwendolyn Hall Margaret Bunn Hilda Wanker Roberta Wells Adalia Everts Ruth Burcham Maxine Paulson Vivian Blair Ruth Field Katherine McKay Rowen Gale Esther Chase Margaret Clark Dorothy Franklin Bonita Tichenor Freshmen Grace McKeown Katherine Elkins Beatrice Milligan Helen Hembree Mary Duckett Lou Ann Chase Mildred Conklin V. Founded at Monmouth College April 28, 1867 OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed October 29, 1915 294 t Ik - ■? Irene Burton. Hill, Ernst. Smith, Swan, Lombard. Tooze, Fleming Lieuallen, M. Burton, Blackmer, Venable, Roesch, Bell, Prescott Shepard, Jackson, Thompkins, Larson, Conrad, Dufort, Reynolds Sigma etd hi Gertrude Hill Florence Smith Seniors Helen Ernst Juniors Margaret Swan Maurine Lombard Helen Tooze Grace Fleming Doris Lieuallen Mary Louise Burton Margaret Blackmer Pauline Venable Sophomores Anne Roesch Muriel Bell Dorothy Thompkins Laura Prescott Miriam Shepard Ruth Jackson : Lucile Larson Freshmen Ruth Conrad Lorraine Dufort Mildred Reynolds y -r " inii-r " T ' -t YC i ■ 296 ■ fe - :% A Bean, Boisselier, Butler, Jansson, Best, Kraeft, L-undy, Morgan, Runes. Merrill, Sutherland, GasklU Brokman, Cheney, Dletze, Layton, Chapman, Plimpton, Saunders, Wirak, Robertson, Stuhlfeier, Baker Baylis, Belshe, ' Benge, Bryant, Marvin, Dellar, Harney, Hensley, Kneeland, Laivo, McLean, Ryckman McGrath, Newman, Pierce, Perozzi, Peter, Petzold, Rew, Reeder, Sersanous, Tobin, Vermeire Weter, Elliott, Kauttu, Edwards, Morelock, Stephens, Barrett, Benn, Bercovich, Beeson Hendricks 3 all Dealtry Bean Alice Kraeft Edna Brokman Frances Plimpton Dorothy Baker Dorothy Chapman Wilma Laivo Janet Pierce Shirley Rew Luella Elliott Wilma Boisselier Audrey Lundy Norma Sutherland Betty Cheney Iris Saunders Gladys Baylis Alice Dellar Mary McLean Thelma Perozzi Claudia Sersanous Miriam Kauttu Seniors Arline Butler Genevieve Morgan Juniors Juanita Dietze Neta Wirak Sophomores Linnie Belshe Mary Harney Thelma Ryckman Eleanor Peter Mae Tobin Alice Edwards Myrtle Jansson Anne Runes Vena Gaskill Esther Layton Eunice Robertson Luola Benge Bernyce Hensley Alice McGrath Agnes Petzold Frances Vermeire Eileen Morelock Nellie Best Ho Merrill Eleanor Marvin Mildred Stuhlfeier Mae Bryant Katherine Kneeland Ruth Newman Berdena Reeder Winifred Weter Thelma Stephens lit : ■it.. f? .. -j )A y :: r ' ' V 296 r " Mj i gw ljgpipj wgp mmmmtm Brugger, Caldwell, Chester, Curtis, Clark, Daultou, Dietze, S. Dellar. Dllday, Faust, Earhart, French Edwards, Gallagher, L. Edwards, Gorst, Gunnell, Gouldin, Greenbaum, HoUoway, Hazen, Johnson, Kaiser Orser, Feldman, Cooper, Piluso, Winn, Weeks, Von Scoyoc, Thompson, Trembley, Tonsing, Stone, Stokes Steen, Steckle, States, Sharkey, Sadilek, Rinnell, Quamstrom, McGoorty, Phillips, Ruble, Wagonblast Montgomery, llerrill, Moore, MoNemy, McKinnon, Povey, Lemke Hendricks dl Elizabeth Barrett Grace Caldwell Dorothy Dietze Mildred French Elsie Gunnell Ilo Johnson Cleta McKinnon Eileen Morelock Mildred Rinnell Mildred Steen Thelma Thompson Helen Benn Marjorie Chester Sarah Dellar Eleanor Edwards Winifred Gouldin Winifred Kaiser Florence McNerny Zelle Ruble Olga Sadilek Elaine Stokes Marian Von Scoyoc Carolyn Cooper Freshmen Bernyce Bercovich Mildred Beeson Margaret Brugger Iva Curtis Adelaide Clark Vena Daulton Mary Frances Dilday Hazel Faust Arlene Earhart Elizabeth Gallagher Lucille Edwards Myrtis Gorst Irene Greenbaum Florence Holloway Ethel Hazen Alice Orser Hildegarde Lemke Lucille McGoorty Venice Moore Lee Merrill Frances Montgomery Mable Wagonblast Lillian Povey Eva Quamstrom Gloria Sharkey Ruth States Margaret Steckle Bessie Stone Eleanor Tonsing Ina Trembley Helen Weeks Esther Winn Opal Feldman Genevieve Piluso m it V , - 297 - = ■WM -V. « « A A g|4 A n ii( O) « I. Of Barnard, Goetchius, Klrby, Jonsrud, Brown, Cherry, Daniels, Galloway, C. Holt, Imbler, Johns Robertson Sheets, Walters, Warnke, Woodworth, Kiev, Laodlen, Alexander, B. Aim, Anderson, Baker, D. Aim Calouri. Cameron, Campbell, Cimino. Green, Hockett, Jacobson, H. Holt, Knapp, Koberstein, Linneberg, Moore Schaefer, Vernon, Wicks, Woughter, Pondelick, Williams, Schierbaum, G. Brown, Scott, Allen, Belding Bennett, Campen, Coberly, Clutter, Conway, Cooper Susan Campbell 3 all Thama Barnard Frances Cherry Nellie Johns Temps Goetchius Seniors Dorothy Kirby Juniors Eunice Daniels Margaret Galloway Joyceline Robertson Jeannette Sheets Emmabell Woodworth Marie Kiev Sophomores Dorothy Jonsrud Christine Holt Goldie Walters Alice Laodien Beryl Brown lone Imbler Evelyn Warnke Rena Alexander Bertha Aim Marion Anderson Mildred Baker Dena Aim Catherine Calouri Mary Cameron Miriam Campbell Elsie Cimino Clara Green Lois Hockett Anna Jacobson Helen Holt Margaret Knapp Johanna Koberstein Verna Linneberg May Moore Margaret Schaefer Nedra Vernon Ethel Wicks Ruth Woughter Sadie Pondelick Lehla Williams Marguerite Schierbaum Gertrude Brown Ruth Scott 298 -A. ' iL Ki m —- -- — iiijiiiiii t ' -5Ly - --r j ' , -- li? w Rankin, Embody, Peyton, Pennock, Oberg, Noftsker, Moshberger, Leonard, Leavnes, Engstrom, D. Evans Land, Barker, Sammons, Scott, Kidwell, Hayes, Creighton, Davis Eckerson, Corcoran, Miller, Coverly, Brlckell, Flood, Roice, Hudson, Holtenhoff, HoUenbeck, Garbe, Dallera. Walter, Varley, J. Alexander, Westhoff, Thompson, Condlt, Saager, Wicks, Smith, Simmons Susan Gampbell 3 all Freshmen Helen Allen Florence Clutter Vida Davis Joy Evans Delia Hayes Orpha Noftsker Dorothy Roice Lucile Smith Olga Dallera Marjory Condit Genevieve Belding Ethel Conway Henrietta Dunning Frida Flood Vera Hudson Ellen Oberg Ester Saager Dorothy Walter Aileen Barker Nellie Coverly Joyce Bennett Nelda Cooper Lavern Eckerson Edith HoUenbeck Pauline Kidwell Elizabeth Pennock Evelyn Sammons Beatrice Westhoff Loretta Varley Hazel Miller Etolln Campen Frances Corcoran Adelaide Embody lone Garbe Evelyn Leonard Marjorie Peyton Elizabeth Scott Ester Wicks Janet Alexander Lucile Land Frances Coberly Grace Creighton Maude Engstrom Irene Holtenhoff Naomi Moshberger Thelma Rankin Frances Simmons Delores Leavens Jane Thompson Virginia Brickell ■5 ' ■ ' fiK ii |iiii " ii niiiiiiiiuil il|- 299 I i f . Caldwell, Hensley, Schaper. Drum, Healey, Humphreys, Shlnn. Mickelson, Allen, Anderson Ash, Brauninger, Benson, Braateu, Carlson, Graves, Carpenter, Dimjnitt, Paddock V. Parish, McAIister, W. Parish, Smith, Wilder, Thwaite, Wolff, Schultze, J. Allen, Tuttle Hammer, Hilberg, Fay, Rasmussen, Campbell, Turner, C. Carpenter, Nellson Sirls Oregon Glub Ardath Caldwell Margaret Hensley Evelyn Humphreys Seniors Helen Schaper Helen Shinn Geneva Drum Doris Healey Melba Mickelson Juniors Elsie Allen Evelyn Anderson Grace Ash Julia Brauninger Mary Benson Beulah Braaten Alma Carlson Austa Graves Marguerite Carpenter Elizabeth Dimmitt Marian Paddock Velma Parish Mildred McAIister Wilma Parish Loye Smith Beatrice Wilder Helen Thwaite Juanita Wolff Ruth Woodward Elsie Schultze Allison Wilder Sophomores Jessie Allen Lois Tuttle Iris League Dorothea Bushnell Grace Rasmussen Ovidia Hammer Adelaide Fay Hazel Hilberg Cavita Campbell Freshmen Vivian Turner Corinne Carpenter Anna Neilson : 300 ' -%V_ .-:;;.: " i-:- I c [ i ' ftv! ' i, - H jniii,iii|| | rj[] | " i | ;M| li a- ±1) I -- ! - y s: Alley, Bathgate, Kimball, Nealon. Polloik, Kithaids, Sauvain, Via Kaiser, Kcil, Street, Westra, Carroll, White, Flood O ' Brien, Vanderwielen, Hankey, McClellan hree rts Glub Seniors Florence Bathgate Faith J. Kimball Eva Nealon Helen Pollock Zelma Sauvain Bernice Via Emogene Richards Theodore Kaiser Dorothy Keil Elizabeth White Juniors Josephine Street Nellie Westra Elizabeth Flood Lucille Carroll Luella Elliott Sophomores Gretchen Kier Catherine Mulvey Eileen O ' Brien Lucile Vanderwielen Alice Jean McClellan Freshmen Albertina Hankey -» 301 f ■ c ■- ,;-.sx:S£; " ' tii? ' ' " ' ;- ' -- BW 7. ' S 7 " " Glosely related are brethern £et none be absent, let all be near hat so their old age may be blessed, cj nd their bright happiness e er increase. Q)ecade ofShang Min }} 302 - i " TJ " fraternities ( : J wy , m Dean H. Walker Dean of Men € 303 ■ • ' ■■ T- j- . z-yJ ■WM ' a4.iii..;ii!,j!.. : % r- wirs, Mimnaugh, James, Dean Walker, : iol-:::.;,:!, IIuilIl;:, i:.a.v Flanagan, Ansnrs, Wilson, Sellers, Clark. Wilson, Smith, Graham Boggs, Brumfield, Powell, ijuinn, McDonald, Joseph, Davis Soule, Spatz, Roberts, Flynn Bnter -fraternity Gouncil OFFICERS Dean H. Walker --------------- President Edgar Wrightman ----- ---._ - Vice-President William F. James ---------- Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Alpha Beta Chi Phi Sigma Kappa Sigma Ai,pha Epsilon Wilmer Smith Leland Shaw William F. James Wilford Long Pete Ermler George W. Joseph Alpha Tau Omega Sigmi Chi Harold Brumfield Procter Flanagan Raleigh Greene Clifford Powers Edgar Wrightman George Mimnaugh Beta Theta Pi Sigma Nu Rolph Klep T. -. rv Harold Harden Morton Coke i Gamma Delta Francis Quinn Douglas Wilson Chi Psi Verl Flynn Sigma Phi Epsilon Robert Boggs Frank Wilson Frank Soule - „ „ Ronald Sellers Phi Kappa Psi Delta Tau Delta l.e nd Walker Sigma Pi Tau Joe Roberts Don Jeffries Harold Davis Bliss Ansnes John Clark Kappa Sigma psi Kappa Theta Chi Lloyd Byerly Harold Barthel Louis Dammasch William Powell Alfred Dodds Ray Nash ■ - 304 rf :. [■i jiiiiijiiii| i ,iuii ' rim iia - r . u ' M -IC ■J f - r.--- - ' Brumfield, Carter, Hunt, Folts, Jordan, M. Hubbs, Kneeland, Schroeder, Johnson, Anderson, H. Biggs, Short Knowles, Mariette, W. Biggs, Tatt, Kinley, Call, Ed Hendry. R. Green, , Elkins, McCulloch, Crawford K. Knowles, M. Green, L. Thompson, Pope, R. Hubbs, McCreight, Mitchell, Hempy, Cole s, ' Benson, Reavis, Renin Galloway, White, G. Hendry, Sturgess, Konigshofer, Myers, McCarty, Parks, Robertson Sherrill, G. Thompson, Webb, Sehultze, Powell i M cj lphd au Omega Harold Brumfield Theo. Gillenwaters Claire Kneeland William Biggs Merton Folts Max Hubbs Hugh Biggs Seniors Sherman Smith Marion Anderson Verne Folts Carl Johnson Robert Hunt Al Clark Clarence Carter Ben Jordan Elton Schroeder Archie Knowles Edgar Mariette Thomas Short Charles Taft Ralph McCulloch Milton Green Sam Kinley Raleigh Green Leonard Thompson Clinton Mitchell Juniors Frank Powell Sophomores Ronald McCreight Maurice Reavis Guyon Call Collins Elkins Leon Gardner Ronald Hubbs Edwin Hendry William Crawford Kenneth Knowles LaSelle Coles Arthur Ronin Harvey Benson Eugene Hendry Arlen McCarty George Thompson John Konigshofer Lloyd Sherrill Founded at Richmond, Va., September 11, 1865 Theodore Pope DeVerle Hempy Robert Galloway Freshmen Clifford Robertson Lawrence Parks Howard Sturgess James Webb Fred Schulze Fred Powell Deryl Myers .1 Jm ' ._ . li " " , ' ' m. iff " fffi GAMMA PHI CHAPTER Installed February 25, 1910 J , .,! ' ; C •I v ■ s " - ' uuinirji Triryrrii ' ! Ill wyjj. , ttf 306 - . -, . CT -v.- . -— smiinii ' nii iji. ' iM J-- Coke, Westergren, Conley, Farley, Gunthrr, Klep, Irelan, Sox, Adams, Spatz, T. Flangus Rlggs, Bunn, Flegel, Fortmiller, Ha. Socolofsky, Overstreet, Joy, He. Soeolofsky, Craig, E. Klttoe, L. Johnson Lewis, Epps, Bracher, Bumell, Montgomery, Scbade, Goodin,, I. Flegel, Jones, D. Flangus Crane, K. Kittoe, Shearer, Baldridge, R. Johnston, Manerud, Mason, Noeske, Kelley, Hall, Hagen eta hetd ® Morton Coke Chester Irelan William B. Adams Rolf Klep Algot Westergren Seniors Lauren Conley Harold Sox Juniors Rodney Farley Edward Sox Ted Flangus Jerome Gunther Maurice Spatz Frank Riggs Thomas Bunn Albert Flegel Edward Fortmiller Frederick Joy Edward Kittoe Robin Overstreet Harold Socolofsky Herbert Socolofsky Allen Bracher Irving Flegel Wallace Shearer Kirby Kittoe George Bumell Lester Johnson David Mason Keith Hall Harold Kelley Sophomores David Epns Herbert Lewis Freshmen Donald Flangus Henry Baldridge Jack E. Jones Thomas Montgomery Carl Noeske Ridgway Johnston Edward Hagan Melvel Goodin George Schade Walton Crane Harold Manerud Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, August 28, 1839 BETA RHO CHAPTER Installed December 4, 1909 •.V : ' .■ ' . s 306 g •fm mm Boggs, McGInnis, Soule, Slocum, Levi Ankeny, Llurns, Hutchinson, McCall, Prudhomme, Renshaw Alger, Dunwoodie, Eddy, Gant, Logan, J. Owens Rankin, Shepherd, Sullivan Lewis Ankeny, Wright, Banks, Bristol, Case, Cahill, Eccles, Moore R. Owens, Smith, Udall Ghi si Seniors Robert Boggs Edward Grant Earl Slocum Thomas McGinnis Frank Soule Levi Ankeny Juniors Murray Burns William Prudhomme Harold Hutchinson John Renshaw Sophomores Calder McCall Hollis Alger William Eddy Elmer Gant Jack Marsh-Browne John Owens Austin Shepherd Lewis Ankeny Taylor Eccles Rodney Banks Robert Moore Sinclair Wright Hugh Logan Theodore Dunwoodie Raymond Rankin William Sullivan Freshmen Henry Bristol Ralph Owens Kenton Case Phillip Smith Otto Cahill Fletcher Udall Founded at Union College, Schenectady, N. Y., May 20, 1841 ALPHA ETA DELTA Installed January 3, 1921 A S i: TJiTrrrnrnsiir 307 : ::?? . ' ' f ' ' -ST ia -- ' ■SiiUmiSlllF: . ■«, ., !-:- i:a y y; s vc v izv 5IC?PSKS ' ! ?P ??»S W : -r-f.; :.-V ' -L " 5S ; ' ' „ ' tf-i : Kilgore, Merideth, Newsom, Joe Price, Mackey, Harold Llewellyn, Blair, Korn, Rutherford, Hill, Gordon Ansnes, Plue, Kreney, Nusbickel, Armitstcad, Seitz, Giles, Hagen, Jost, Wheeler Audrian Llewellyn, Reddick, Roberts, Hirschi, Bird, Clark Price, Roduner, Wood, Owen Price, Wolf, Smith Nelson, Carlson, Harris, Beal, Anstey, Fuller, McMath, McAlpln, Blssell, Enderlin Q)elta du Q)eltd Itf Charles Kilgore Harry Mackey Maurice CoUings Orville Blair Seniors Clatus Meredith Alfons Korn Joe Price Harold Llewellyn James Newsom Wade Rutherford Juniors David Foulkes George Hill Richard Gordon Ingvar Ansnes John Murphy Robert Keeney Gerald Plue Robert Knight Fred Nusbickel Thomas Armitstead Audrian Llewellyn Gifford Seitz Ryle Reddick Joe Roberts Sophomores William Giles Gerald Woodruff Clark Price Merrill Hagan Clifford Bird Raymond Hirschi Harry Wheeler Ray Jost Freshmen Kenneth Roduner Timothy Wood Harry Wolf Clare Carlson Robert Smith Theodore Harris Harold Fuller Robert McMath Robert McAlpin Edward Bissell Osborne Enderlin Arnold Toiven Owen Price Carl Nelson Marion Beal Jack Anstey Founded at Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va., January 5, 1859 GAMMA RHO CHAPTER Installed November 15, 1913 308 ?S " l " i " " ' ica !: D. Adolph, R. Adolph, Bliss, Brown, Byi rly, Mautz, Desmond, Ball, Haudley. O ' Bryant, Pearson, Powell Powers, Shull, Simpson, Warner, Woodcock, Hagerty, Boyden, Dale, Ebarhart, Bramel, Greer Hartman, Jamison, Klippel, McGee, Showalter, Morrison, Cheney, Crooks, Gabriel, Hatton, Horsfeldt, Hunt Ireland, McLeod, McKay, Flass, Rawlinson, Relnhardt, Shields, Thompson, Burdg, Low, Stendal dppd Sigma David Adolph Stuart Ball Thomas Powers Rex Adolph Robert Mautz Howard Handley Ellis Shull Clark Woodcock Seniors Jackson Bliss Juniors Billy O ' Bryant James Simpson Sophomores Allen Boyden Verne Dale Carol Eberhart Chester Jamison Carl Klippel Harold Little Loye McGee Arthur Ord Donald Milton Brown Lawrence Desmond La Verne Pearson Robert Warner Thomas Hagerty Lloyd Byerly William Powell Fred Wilcox John Clifton Emmel Clarence Hartman Ira Woodie Tony Greer Showalter Rawlind Morrison Marion Crooks Philip Ireland Marshall Shields Edward Cheney Donald McLeod Seth Thompson John Low Freshmen Cecil Gabriel Duncan McKay Paul Hunt Alva Horsfeldt Harold Hatton Richard Rawlinson Glenn Plass Arthur Stendal Harley Burdg Arthur Reinhardt Rulon Ricks Founded at University of Vir- ginia, Charlottesville, Va., December 10, 1869 GAMMA ALPHA CHAPTER Installed April 4, 1904 • —.(m . ■1 v ;?• ' ■ ' •.•• ' ■ ' ' - ' l ' ' - ' 309 ilfl , 3 - G. Mlmnaugh, Hinkle, Robertson, Larsen, Staley. R. Stearns, Wester, Allison, Maier, Jones, J. Walker, Sletton Powers, Wetzel, H. Lawrence, McGregor. Ball, E. Walker, Edward?, Anderson, Gurney, G. Stearns, Greullck Gould, Ridings, Bally, Hummclt, Chastaln, Fletcher, Kier, Wagner, A. Larsen Holmes, Cheshire, F. Mimnaugh, Church, Creath, Wright, Hammond, Collins Peterson, Wood, Tomlinson, Stoddard, Rogers, Hayes, Warren S% Q)elta heta Seniors George Mimnaugh Roland Stearns George Hinkle George Allison Ted Larsen Henry Maier Ralph Staley Lynn Jones John Walker Paul Sletton Wilbur Wester Juniors Clifford Powers William McGregor Victor Wetzel William Baker Abbott Lawrence Edward Walker Frank Ball Ray Edwards Campbell Church Sophomores Arthur Anderson Cotter Gould Bernard Hummelt Franz Wagner Ted Gurney Gordon Ridings Mervyn Chastain Arthur Lars en Gordon Stearns Scott Milligan Willis Fletcher Edward Winter Francis Greulich Joe Bally Edward Kier Philip Holmes Everett McCutchan Robert Merrick Belden Cheshire Freshmen Laurence Tomlinson Dean Creath Bradford Collins Frank Mimnaugh Veral Wright George Peterson Dennison Lawrence William Hammond Norman Stoddard Donald Church Harry Wood Arthur Rogers Webb Hayes Scott Warren Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848 OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed May 30, 1912 t •■..« ' ■.«■ ■ y. ' 310 " ' ' ?! i; ' !.Tj ' is @ y @ Huelies Flynn Wili-on, D. Clark, CUiles, Mtaci, P. Clark, .ML-Cruskcy. Giiiiu, n ' if ' . , ' - ' : ' ' " „ F. Hennmgsen, MCMurpn mt . . jj ,, j o Murray, M. Gray, Risley, Riehs S% Samma Q)elta Patrick Hughes Paul Clark Robert Giffen Verl Flynn Earle Chiles George Wardner Philip Sheridan Thomas Cross Seniors Douglas Wilson Juniors George Eisman Allen Schmeer Walter Kelsey George Mead Benoit McCroskey Dwight Hedges J. Laughton Diffenderfer Dudley Clark Francis German Edward Crowley Sophomores T- „ r,.» Robert Bvinston Harry Brock Clare Scallon George McMurphy John Gray Thompt ' n ' ' ' " l bert Muir " A. Burton McElroy Robert Sargent Frederick Henningsen William Deilschneider Freshmen Gordon McDowell Roland Coleman Stanford Laughlin Rosser Atkinson KS fson " " " T Rov Hall Robert Hosford Ronald Murray Reed Clark l ' ranK ison Myron Gray Franklin Risley Ralph Riehs Waldemar Hennmgsen Founded at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pa., April 22, 1848 EPSILON OMICRON CHAPTER Installed October 1, 1911 i V 311 Cleaver, Walker, Mtador, Jeflricn, L. MiKt-mia, litrgli, liijblitt, llaiiiiiiig, We?:t, Bruwn Hempstead, Hallin, McCook, Boutchfr, Grieg, Foster, Cusick, Herndon, F. McKenna Newbegin, Olsen, Klrchcr, Taylor, Shaw, Raley, Elkins, Erkenbrecher Cousins, McGee, Rogers, Browne, Harper, Shannon, Frantz, Jackson S% U{dppd si «: •1 I ' . I ! Seniors Francis Cleaver Albert Sinclair Leland Walker Garland Meador Donald Jeffries Laird McKenna Philip Bergh Lowell Hoblitt James Manning Juniors Fred West William Brown Donald McCook Jack Hempstead Paul Boutcher Frank Hallin Sophomores Humboldt Greig Robert Foster John Cusick Roy Herndon Francis McKenna Albert Cousins Dwight Kircher Wade Newbegin Arthur Taylor Vernon McGee Lester Olsen Freshmen Lawrence Shaw James Raley Darold Elkins Joseph Erkenbrecher James Rogers Walter Browne Richard Harper Robert Frantz Wilber Shannon George Jackson Gordon Guthrie Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa., February 19, 1852 OREGON ALPHA CHAPTER Installed January 16, 1923 312 •v. ' - ' •• w V:. ' y V ' , : nis ■? .,, - rrx ' • V- 5 - Shaw, Kidwell, Jones, Robnett, Kuhn, Graham. J. Kuykendail, Black Ogle, Masters, Woods. Barron, Berg, W. Kuykendail, Sather Hamaker, Geary, Artau, Wagner, White S% Sigma U{dppd Seniors Leland Shaw Will Kidwell Dell Robinette Robert Jones Juniors Ronald Robnett Clifford Kuhn Norton Graham John Black John Kuykendail Walter Durgan Sophomores Lawrence Ogle Ernest Masters George Barron Marcus Woods William Berg Freshmen Kenton Hamaker Martin Geary Ted Sather Benito Artau William Kuykendail Lawrence Wagner Vernon White , Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Massachusetts, March 15, 1873 PSI DEUTERON CHAPTER Installed December 21, 1926 813 1 ti - c. " iS Q ie@ ii ' iies eep Joseph, James, Gurry, Hicks, Cook, Love. Thurston, Elwood, Rapp, Stevenson, Park, Kerns Voegtly, Prendergast, Sullivan, Keeney, Benjamin, Drury, Cheney, Moore, Deal, R. Hynd, W. Hynd Hunter, Woodworth, L. Shaw, Fisher, Campbell, Akers, Morgan, King, Pilkington, Stevens, Sievers Loiter, Bartle, S. Shaw, Dickenson, Giles, Hall, Bale, Reed, Abele, Wells, Belshe Sigma cJ lphd Spsilon Seniors Bruce Curry Bert Kerns Robert Thurston William James Harry Stevenson Donald Park Lee Rapp Juniors Ward Cook Robert Love Fred Harrison Raymond Voegtly Darrel Elwood William Prendergast Murlin Drury Robert Benjamin Paul Keeney Peter Sullivan Daniel Cheney Sophomores Homer Dixon Leo Moore Walter Holt Herbert Deal Robert Hynd Laurence Shaw William Hynd Ralph Fisher Lester Hunter Clayton Campbell John Woodworth George Akers William Morgan Freshmen P. Stanley King Ted Leiter Ray Hall James Terry Steadman Shaw Charles Thomas Wells Wallace Giles Andrew Bale Reed William Si Darold Belshe Robert Pilkington Donald Stevens William Bartle jvers Niel Dickenson Jack Abele Founded at University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala., March 9, 1856 S 0% OREGON BETA CHAPTER Installed November 8, 1919 Vf i; :v. .$ -- t;;.-- 314 [ 1 ft " __ Rice, Seabrook, Peek, Flanagan, Wilbur, Wrightman, Reiuhart, R. Williams, Barnes, McAllister Dasbney, Morton, McKeown, Hansen, Johnson, Slauson, Simontcn, Hendricks, Dashney Kardell, Anderson, Henderson, Jones, Kelly, Staples, Spear, W. Williams Moorad, Swindells, Schetter, Bdy, Hydorn, Dixon Sigma Chi 4« Edgar Wrightman Penn Wilbur Milton Rice Duncan Dashney Seniors Jack Seabrook Ray Williams Juniors Robert Barnes Donald Peek Procter Flanagan Frank Reinhart Ellsworth Morten Wallace Langrworthy Mark McAllister Sophomores Kinsey Simonton James Johnson Joseph McKeown Alton Kardell Albert Hansen William Winter Edgar Slauson William Dashney Daniel B. Hendricks Richard Jones Ralph Henderson Freshmen Melvin Kelly Willard Williams Harold Anderson George Moorad James Swindells Donald Speer Fred Schetter Jack Edy Kenneth Hydorn Howard Dixon Isaac Staples Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 BETA IOTA CHAPTER Installed November 27, 1910 5 li W I il= , i J H ii ii ' iii i mtmiuii ' 815 Qumn, H. Harden, Osvold, Clappertoii, Dahl, Armond, Barrett, Canterbury, Dallas, Maple, Parker, B. Hodgen J. Robinson, Taylor, Hart, Kinsey, Kretzer, Monte, W. Stadelmen, Beelar, Behnke, Hamilton, Howard Knutzen, Lake, Tuft, Warren, Woodruff, Henderson, Bauman, De Busk, Dutton, Harthrong J. Hodgen, Jarboe, P. Robinson, Sandeberg, Standard, Stott, Deuel, Forstrom, Halderman, W. Harden Harris MacDonald, Metzelaar, Norblad, G. Stadelman, Walton, Peterson Sigma cJVu Seniors Francis Quinn Harold Harden Howard Osvold Robert Clapperton Laurence Armond George Canterbury Carl Dahl Leon Barrett William Dallas Berwyn Maple Edward Taylor Robert Hart William Parker John Robinson Juniors Beryl Hodgen Richard Kinsey Ronald Kretzer Mervyn Behnke Arthur Hamilton Ford Knutsen Harlin Henderson Phillip Usinger Del Monte John Warren David Bauman James Hodgen Clal DeMott Russell Jarboe James Stott Sophomores Roger DeBusk Francis Robinson Wilbur Stadelman Donald Beelar Winston Lake Albert Woodruff Stewart Tuft Glenn Howard Carl Forsstrom John Halderman Herbert Metzelaar Leon Kretzer Charles A. Peterson Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Va., January 1, 1869 Freshmen Wilbur Harden Robert Dutton David Sandeberg Fred Deuel Louis Harthrong Joe Standard Charles Harris James Walton Walter Norblad George Stadelman Reynold MacDonald . . KSe -U K ' . ' ., % W ' ' " " ' GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER Installed December 1, 1900 ■( - s ' 316 f. I i i r S:- i OiiiJ Sellers, C. Horn, ■Wilhelm, Icke;-, Hornuuue, Hedger, Yokom, Uiclimond, R. Wingard, Haeske, Ford, Wilson Geary, Young. Fries. Neil, Howe, Ostrandcr, Syring, Hogshire, Betzer, Dundas, Tetz Buzan, Wade, Hibbard, Curtis, Porter, Meeds, Martin, S. Wingard, Doyle, Gray Hudson, R. Horn, Llvesley, Chlnnoob, Dunlap, Bates, Van Nice, Campbell, Miller Johnson, Thomson, Sullivan, Shafer Sigma hi Spsilon Calvin Horn Carroll Ford Eugene Richmond Gilbert Hermance George Wilhelm Alfred Fries Donald Dundas Arthur Porter Joe Neil George Hogshire Raymond Hibbard Frederick Wade Seniors Otto Vitus Orval Yokom Woodbridge Geary Juniors Eugene Howe Sophomores Theodore Tetz Sylvester Wingard Ronald Sellers Frank Wilson Arthur Hedger Dale Ickes Stanley Young Donald Ostrander Burl Betzer Clarence Curtis Sanford Martin Richard Syring Rex Buzan Fred Meeds Freshmen William Doyle Richard Horn Ralph Bates Wallace Johnson Fred Lincoln Philip Livesley Howard Van Nice Carey Thomson Charles Gray Richard Chinnock James Campbell Edward Sullivan Harlow Hudson Maxwell Dunlap Marion Miller Clement Shafer Founded at University of Richmond, Richmond, Va., November, 1901 A Wlk |S jl iHi 1 OREGON BETA CHAPTER Installed May 22, 1926 (ttP .- ' i 5?v lJ ' ' ' tf ' iiii pi i MiiiiiiniiiiHTf m 317 iJ ' " " - ' m £ Graham, Lawlor, Ashley, Button, Dammasch, Beesor, Fansett, Whitlock, E. Ross, Draper Nash, Forbis, Mitchell, R. Ross, Haggerty, Abner, Peterson, Stanley, K. Cadwell Gaulke, E. Olson, Holaday, Wheat, H. Cadwell, Willis, Dobbin, Baird, R. Cook, Cook Coolidge, McKennon, Parker, Thornburg, Lumpee, D. Olson, Nelson, Bennett, Douglass heta Ghi Thomas Graham Ken neth McClaln Louis Dammasch Seniors Gerald Lawlor Lewis Beeson Carl Ashley Alan Button Benjamin Mathews Juniors Burns McGowan Elmer Fansett Harold Whitlock Edwin Ross Leroy Draper Ray Nash William Forbis Reuben Ross Archie Mitchell Sophomores William Haggerty Burr Abner Tillman Peterson Frederick Stanley Kemmis Cadwell Selwyn Gaulke Earl Olsen Joseph Holaday Palmer Schlegel Freshmen Donald Wheat Henry Cadwell Tom Willis Sidney Dobbin Claire McKennon Arthur Thornburg Jack Coolidge Thorston Bennett Leon Baird Lloyd Douglass Roscoe Cook Raymond Cook Melvin Parker Henry Lumpee David Olson Earl Nelson Founded at Norwich University, Norwich, Vermont, April 10, 1856 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Installed March 7, 1925 318 ■; ;; 2 ' I ;:; U isiuiiLLi |ii ;iiiiiMii|Mnu ' l l ,nun ig a J Vvia jIK s ymith, Kobbersoii, L-ong, Burton, H. Gray, Wei n rick, Nlemi, fisher Hambo, Williams, Coover, Laughlin, W. Gray, Johnston, Cruikshank, Fields Baines, Semler Gale, King, Schaefer, La FoUette, Wiley, Hollister cj lpha etd Qhi Seniors Wilmer Smith Peyton Burton Wilford Long Carl Robberson Harold Gray- Harlow Weinrick Juniors Fred Niemi Charles Fisher Curtis Hambo Carroll Williams Walter Coover Lyle Laughlin Sophomores Wendell Gray Donald Johnston William Cruikshank Richard Fields Arthur Baines Philip Semler Thornton Gale Chester Martin Terrence King James Wiley Freshmen John Schaefer Roderick LaFollette John Hollister — ' " fi - " - " 7 ' ' °rni A . 319 Barthel, Mclntyre, King, Kimball, Nelson, Hewlett, Tobin, Poetsch Sten, Enke, Miller, N. Williams, Macdonald, Holmes, Palmer Osmund, Matthaeus, Buhl, T. Williams, Titus, Page 1 !l! Harold Barthel Herbert Kimball Marion Hewlett Carl Poetsch Elwood Enke Stuart Martin Stuart MacDonald Theadore Osmund Walter Matthaeus Thomas O ' Brien ' si Jiapl d Seniors John Mclntyre Carl Nelson Douglas King Juniors John Tobin John Sten Alfred Dodds Sophomores Gordon Miller Malcolm Holmes Charles Bonnett Harold Neal Williams Palmer Freshmen Howard Buhl Thomas Williams Orris Page Bruce Titus 320 " 7 jJ.iitf JJjOLlaaiMuUU ' xq nidi i inHniiii ' mii c?-? , irrt.ihi ' ;.L ' , ' " ' ir,i;wr - - a: ' Wagner, J. Clark, Houser, Christensen, Rademacher, Small, Blakeney, Rodgers, Davis, Beard M. Temple, Gray, Harbison, G. Potts, Schoenl, Nooe, Frohnmayer, Cramer, Desler Butler, D. Temple, Sexton. K. Potts, W. Clark, Packer, Batfman, Hande Signer, Allen, Price, Boalt, Spence, Sprouse, Dowsett Sigma © ' JM I Seniors Harold Wagner Herman Rademacher John Clark Leslie Blakeney Edward Brown Lamont Stone Juniors Warren Small Harold Houser Alan Christensen William Rutherford Kenneth Rodgers Morris Temple Harold Davis Eugene Gray Wilson Beard Robert Harbison Pierce Ryan Glenn Potts Sophomores Arthur Schoenl Ernest Desler Chalmers Nooe Otto Frohnmayer Henry Cramer John Butler Freshmen David Temple Maurice Packer John Allen Marion Sexton Harold Bateman George Boalt Kenneth Potts Carlton Hande Emmett Spence William Clark George Signor John Sprouse Paul Price Jack Dowsett if ijiM - .yj 321 . - jy iz- TT T ? ' va L. Baker, Haight, Ball, Berezovsky, Kelson, Owsley, C. Williams, Van Atta, M. Wilkinson, Weils Spitzer, Wilshire, Swails, Raess, Remmen, Peterson, Morgan, Lienkamper, Mohr Cone. Davis, Baer, Boggs, A. Veazie, Hemphill, E. Veazie Hall. Korstad, B. Baker, Carter, Geyer, Ferriss, Evanoff friendly 3 all Seniors Lowell Baker William Owsley George Simmerville Richard Ball Lester Porter Edmund Veazie George Berezovsky Francis Rieder Alfred Veazie Courtney Kelson Willard Stone Carl Williams 1)1 Juniors Kenneth Baer Clinton Davisson Eric Peterson Ralph Spitzer Clifton Boggs George Lienkamper Earl Raess William Swails Marvin Cone John Mohr Arthur Remmen Floyd Van Atta Roland Davis Wayne Morgan Harry Root John Weik Kenneth Wilshire Malcolm Wilkinson Boyd Yaden 322 ' ••., • -Jit ' Xi ' •■■:: ••■ • • llr, f 3 1 ' i Vl ' - MjISI ■ -} - : z r- . - JiL Lemon, Parlsen, Richmond, Sweyd, Root, Scott, Downs, Coffin, Pesula, D. Pompel Stephenson, Rye, A. Williams, Wicks, Stulbs, Sillaman, Sandstrom, Zrller, R. Wilkinson Veal, A. Pompel, Barry, Jonas, Overhulse, Bogue, Johnson, Hildreth Mather, Corbett, Aldridge, Cherry, Coverstcne friendly 3 dll Sophomores Bruce Baker Dan Stephenson Vawter Parker Oliver Mathers Alford Downs Glenn Carter Joseph Sweyd Russell Richmond Warren Korstad Frank Rafferty Robert Hall James Evanoff Duncan Christiansen Aubrey Walker Alexander Scott Meredith Landaker Carl Hemphill Russell Ferriss Philip Coffin Archibald Pye Hamilton McBumey Robert Lemon Richmond Hurd Ralph Geyer John Aldridge John Nance Edward Stubbs David Pompel Harold Hildreth Vernon Coverstone Richard Bogue Roy Wilkinson Clarence Veal Boyd Overhulse Freshmen William Johnson Leslie Elmore Geoge Cherry Elmer Zeller William Sandstrom Arlo Silliman Herbert Jonas John Gienger Jennings Scott Mather Clarence Wick Alun Williams Aarne Pompel Virgil Le Clare Richard Corbett Donald Van Atta ,_.. .sfr iiri ji i iL ' iriinMi-Liiiiirip i ■ , ' :,. 323 " ' Ae thoughtful, the understanding Expression of the eye betrays a Qentlemans inner knowledge. ' u :,S5 jii 324 c Satire Cr - .. 1 iiraiiniiggiini TUiraJgaicTiJaTUij ! r— J ' A 325 w Mj " iHiS V f faculty % Physical Education Dean Rudolph Ruff em This department, one of the oldest on the campus, dates back to an outdoor shower on a telegraph pole at 13th and University streets. The present gymnasiums were constructed by the sale of celluloid blotters to the citizens of Eugene on Christmas eves. In connection with the department there is a dispensary where noses are sprayed free of charge and an infirmary where sick students may rest in comparative safety. Majors in the departments are entitled to free drinking water. David Gurgle, physical ed major, startled the world last winter by swimming across the pool in two weeks without use of hands or feet. Dean Howe I. Lye Of the two students to ever receive degrees from this school one is dead and the other won his first case last year. The former was stabbed in a friendly debate on: Resolved, That Flexible Wagon Tongues are a Menace to Society. The former was de- fense counsel for an Ohio corporation in a suit brought by the U. S. government in which it was charged that kerosene is not a substitute for coco-cola under existing pure food laws. The Ohio corporation won. In a mute case on the campus last year it was ruled that to shout " Elmer " on Tuesday nights was illegal and subject to fine and punishment. journalism Dean Adolph Punchtypewriters When a newspaper publishing company wants a pai)er carrier or janitor it usually wants one in a hurry and it wants experience. With this in mind the Eugene Guard and the Morning Register offered a second-hand typewriter and a used printing press to the University. As there was so much room going to waste in press boxes the author- ities decided to accept these gifts and found a department of journalism. The most successful graduate of this department is at present advertising manager of the Con- gressional Record. The school is perhaps best known for the grade bulletin, comic sec- tion of the Daily Emerald. rj ' yVTrrfT-. T 326 ' V ' . » r ... y-- Cl .- n faculty business coadministration Dean Macon Mistakes This department boasts of a large number of successful graduates. Jacob Corncob is manager of the dry goods department of Frye and Company, and Jasper Bitumin- ous has charge of the buying of all coal for the electrified lines of the Chicago, Mil- waukee St. Paul Railway. Another graduate, Cliff Dwellers, has patented a Europ- ean-type office-safe which is easier to handle in traffic and which is expected to do away with traffic jams caused by bandits with safes. While still in school Cliff invented an adding machine which was " vibrationless beyond belief. " J rchitecture and c llied c$ rts Dean Pete Brie Brae The sculptoring division, under the leadership of Michael Shirtoff, has won nation- wide fame for the University of Oregon. Rufus Rumchaser, senior, during the past year completed his immortal statue of " Plato at a One-Cent Sale " that won the admiration of all critics. In the line of painting. Myrtle Milldew finished a canvas of Lady Macbeth feeding carrots to the guinea pigs at the back door of the castle. A major in architec- ture finished plans for a ten -story basement to be constructed at Springfield, and experts declare them to be perfect to the most minute detail. iMusic Dean Dustin Pianos A student of this department was the first person in the entire United States to ever play the " Moonlight Sonota " by artificial light. Shortly after this, Carrie Discords, another music major, had an overture accepted and published. It is called " I ' m Coming Overture House " and has become quite popular. The only serious accident of the year occurred when one of the huge base pipes in the organ exploded and shattered the player, Stanislaus Hammer hard. Accidents from without are far less frequent since the erec- tion of a new Music Building on a remote corner of the campus. This songster was developetl entirely by the school of music. - .1 riiiiiiiiiiiiigL- ' 327 A !-iik Ji. -A. Seniors i 1,--- vr ;? ' fe: ; 1 ■ ' ; SOL ABRAMSON Abramson has taken the complete mail course from Lionel Strongfort and is now taking up the " Honors System " with authorities of Sing Sing prison. Under this plan prisoners who do not seem to adapt themselves to prison life after the first two years will be dismissed to make room for those who do. " It is alarming, " he declared in an inter- view, " that there are so many in prisons who are not there for any purpose and are just taking up KATHRYN ULRICH The Pi Phis did all in their power to make Kath- ryn Ulrich give up the idea of becoming a hula dancer, but she could not be disuaded. Now she is dancing on one of the largest vaudeville circuits in the United States. The Pi Phis won ' t go to the Heilig theatre for a month before and after Kathryn has danced there, so bitter are they against her. She says she would gladly give it up only she has a hus- band to support in the East. ROBERT LOVE Bob Love, often called the " perfect lover, " is attending a school for prospective sheiks in Araby and will receive his degree of D. S. in another year. This picture was taken as he was starting his after- noon camel laboratory. Riding came particularly difficult for him so a special camel with the greater part of the hump sawed off was rigged up for him. The rifle he carries is used to keep away the native women who swarm about when he leaves the campus. HUGH BIGGS Hugh Biggs, ex-student body president, bank robber, lover, bootlegger and street cleaner, has finally settled down to playing the saxophone in a small theatre orchestra. He lost his position in a dance orchestra because he refused to sit in front of a tubercular trombone player. At present Biggs holds the honor of being the only member of Phi Beta Kappa in the United States to own and operate a water cooled saxophone. BEATRICE PETERS If there is anyone who has kept youth and beauty through all these years it is Beatrice Peters. Edna Wallace Hopper is nearly a hundred now and " Bee " is considered the only logical successor. When asked the secret of retaining youth she just smiled and said, " Oh, I don ' t smoke and I don ' t drink and above all else I don ' t pet. I think it is the man ' s place to do that. " She has just signed a movie con- tract and will leave for Hollywood immediately. f-- r - - n. r ' " i ' :- ■•-.rn- . " -- ' ' ' :. ' :: ' . ' 328 s eniors JACK SEABROOK Jack Seabrook got his start at peddling the bull when he w as in law school at college and he hasn ' t been stopped since. All the tobacco com- panies and clothing stores in Eugene used to quote Jack as to the qualities of the brands of merchandise which they had for sale. Jack ' s name carried a lot of weight and so did his feet. DOUGLAS WILSON Palpitating, petrifying, pursuing, personifi- cation of personal appeal in the pulpit is what the women have to say about Doug Wilson. This man has tasted of life. First he was a Fiji and now he is a preacher. Doug credits his powers of fascination to the following: Just enough of that soft, fatherly look, with enough of that man of the world. ALICE KRAEFT When the girls at Hendricks hall elected Alice for their president they no doubt thought that the little child should lead them, and she did. It has been a strenuous lot of house meet- ings for her thou gh. When she attempts to assume her most dignified manner she has a problem on her hands. If she sits down her feet won ' t reach the floor, and if she stands up she won ' t be able to see over the heads of those al- ready sitting down. Trouble for Alice, no end. LOWELL BAKER Lowell Baker is a steady frequenter of the night clubs. (He has the night beat this win- ter.) Lowell obtained his first experience at keeping law and order among the citizenry when he was the head of Friendly hall. At the end of his senior year he could tell exactly whether it was catsup or cracker crumbs that he found in his bed on Friday nights. LEE LUDERS Lee Luders, Gamma Phi davenport jockey and chewing gum cruncher, has carried her great life work into the movies. She saw a vacancy and walked into it only to find it was a manhole. That gave her an atmosphere which is indispensable in movie work and since then she has played many roles. Her latest success is in " A Noise From Without. " She is the noise. J W ' -zs _ uniors CLAUDIA FLETCHER This picture of Claudia Fletcher was taken at a bathing beach in Florida where she won the prize in a stout women ' s bathing beauty con- test. Doctors advise her to eat at the Pi Phi house for a while in order to lose fifty or sixty pounds, but she insisted that she could not spare the three weeks that it would take. As it is, she can keep up with her journalism work and spend her spare time swimming. VICTOR WETZEL Poor Wetzel! A noted surgeon who is a fraternity brother of his owed him quite a sum and Vic consented to take it in the form of an operation which would restore youth. The ope- ration was entirely successful, as the picture shows, and Vic is a child again. He isn ' t sorry, however, because he always said that if he had life to live over again he would wear a shirt. Be that as it may, the Phi Delts are rushing him again and he is expected to pledge when he is old enough. BENOIT McCROSKEY Ben McCroskey hasn ' t enjoyed such a suc- cessful career as was expected. ' This picture was taken as he was leaving New York to visit the chapters of the " Brotherhood of Tramps " of which he is national president and founder. He has won debates from some of the best brakemen on the fastest trains in the United States. His present life, he insists, is the result of an un- satisfactory outcome of a long past love affair. COLLINS ELKINS AND MARY BENTON Collins Elkins, like Wetzel, has had an oper- ation to regain his lost youth, but the operation was much more successful than Vic ' s and Col- lins is a mere child again. Mary Benton came to his rescue, however, and has promised to give him a good home until he is old enough to go to college. Mary says the bottle seems to hold a weird attraction for Collir;s and he insists on carrying it about wherever he goes. She can- not watch him very closely because she is so occupied with her duties as head of the W. C. T. U. t:jjit i; • - R r::: m )i - 330 I v; --- 1. , s ' i ' - (J pprecidtion CntiE 1927 Oregand Staff wishes to express its thanks to each of the business firms iphose aduertisements appear interspersed throughout the follou;ing pages, and to bespeak for each one a generous patronage from the Uniuersity students and the faculty. Ql They haue contributed uery mater - ially to make possible a book iphich, it is hoped, represents our Uni- uersity and its actiuities. s m :t y-- | UI |I I III I II ' I|IMIIII IllH l g- 331 (1 - — . icr:, ' , ;;::; ' i;;ja,iiJ ' --«: --s- » f ,--- 332 ♦— Portland ' s Own Store Famous for Hospitality — Merchandise — Service , L ESTABLISHED - " 1657 i «¥| The Quality Store ■ISl ' OF Portland. Oregon riFTM SIXTH MOOOlSON. ALDEP STS k 333 J rj; 334 W •1 ' ' . . ' •. .. ' .•» ' . During the 1926--1927 Season Every Pacific Coast Conference School In addition to hundreds of other schools in all parts of the country, awarded their Letter Winning Athletes AWARD SWEATERS The finest Award Sweaters made — Produced exclusively by the Oltjmpia KnitHng Mills, Inc. Olympia ( " End of the Oregon Trail " ), Washington I SPORT CLOTHES FROM When You Think of— MILK ICE CREAM BUTTER REMEMBER— The name of " Bluebell " stands for guaranteed quality in Dairy Pro- ducts Eugene Farmers Creamery I . :■ .. • ' - 336 In Preparation for the Phi Kappa Psi Kitchen Feed Society Phi Psi Kitchen Feed To break the usual monotony of campus events, Phi Kappa Psi gave something quite unusual and different — a Kitchen Feed. As the guests arrived they were led to the kitchen where they were allowed free access to the carrots, baked apples, and turnips. As they ate. Jack Hempstead stood on a pantry shelf and lectured on economy. The guests were dismissed as they finished eating, by the back door. Theta Pledge Dance In honor of their new pledges, Kappa Alpha Theta entertained with a charming dance at the chapter house on Friday evening of last week. Parents of the pledges were there to see that their children behaved properly and went to bed by ten-thirty. The boys and girls played " spin the bottle " and " tin-tin, " and ended with a thrilling game of " musical chairs. " Jeanette Garland then told bed-time stories and Louise Mason sang " Pick Me Up and Lay Me Down in Dear Old Dixie Land. " Kappa Sig Basketball Dance In honor of Roy Okerberg, Oregon ' s best center, Kappa Sigma entertained with a Basketball dance at the chapter house Friday evening. The rooms were decorated to represent McArthur Court at night, and the orchestra sat at the foul line. Okerberg, donned in basketball garb, stood in the center of the floor jumping up and down for an imaginary ball that was being tossed by Reinhart, patron. Delta Gamma Bridge Luncheon The Delta Gamma girls were hostesses for a cunningly arranged bridge luncheon on Saturday afternoon of last week. The " goat " motif was used throughout. Place cards were in the form of a goat and in the center of the table there was a real live goat tied to an artificial palm. Special decks of cards with goat backs were supplied the players and " goat " ice cream bricks were served. Formal Nearly forty couples were bidden to the Phi Delta Theta formal dance held last Saturday evening at the chapter house on Kincaid street. The rooms were cleverly dec- orated to represent the inside of a college fraternity house and lettermen ' s sweaters were draped around in conspicuous places. As a feature Vic Wetzel played the banjo and sang " The Return of the Swallow. " ' , .a( : ■ f t: : 336 4 — ..- When in Portland- — For the finest of food well served, — In Portland ' s most commo- dious and attractive dining rooms, you ' ll thoroughly enjoy The Hazelwood Restaurant and Confectioners Pastries, Ice Creams and Candies made to special order and sent anywhere in the Northwest. ■f Groceries - Meats j Hardware Feeds - Seeds Kugene, Oregon CASHCCARRY Northu?est School Furniture Co. Assembly and Folding Chairs Stationery and Supplies School Furniture Playground Apparatus I 244-246 Third St. Portland, Ore. " Euenjthing the Student Heeds " Courteous Service Fair Prices A Share of the Profit The Students ' Ovi n Store is a recognized department of University service — a service laboratory where every student need is carefully studied. Close co-operation with the different University departments makes it p ossible for us to anticipate your wants and supply them promptly. We Solicit Your Good Will and Patronage University of Oregon Co-Operative Stores IM ( mi S ' A A ..■V g O) 337 . I ! : ■ ' i? 7- Nymphri Dance on Beta Lawn as Feature of Fete Society Lavm Party The lawn in front of the Beta house was the scene of a beautiful lawn party given by members of Beta Theta Pi on Friday evening. Jerry Gunther represented Robin Hood and chased Tom Bunn and Jackie Jones, who were disguised as wood nymphs, from tree to tree. Suddenly there was a crash and a blinding light and from the top of a tree Tom Montgomery delivered an address on the conservation of forests. Dinner Dance Members of Delta Zeta were hostesses Friday evening for a delightful dinner dance at their chapter house on Thirteenth Street. Covers were placed for thirty-five couples and in front of each plate was a tiny speedometer, perhaps significant of the great dis- tance the guests had traveled. A spring in the phonograph broke soon after dinner so the dancers retired to the porches. Roof Garden Party Pi Beta Phi withdrew itself and guests from the rest of the world Friday evening by means of a cunning roof garden party on top of the house. Promptly at nine o ' clock the downstairs doors were locked and all guests after that were late. It was a strange co- incident that all the patrons and patronesses arrived after the hour of nine. As a feature Ted O ' Hara sang " All the World is Waiting For the Sunrise. " Sigma Chi Informal Novelty and originality were the outstanding features of the informal dance held last Friday evening by members of Sigma Chi at the chapter house. Two men, disguised as prohibition officers, stood at the door and thoroughly searched each guest upon en- trance. The living room was decorated to represent a wine cellar and in one corner stood Jack Seabrook, representing the angel of death. Costume Ball There were pirates, knights, princes, princesses, fairies, and all manner of people up on University street last night while Delta Delta Delta was hostess for a delightful cos- tume ball. Sam Kinley, disguised as a cigarette holder, and Al Clark as a cigarette stub, were awarded prizes for the best costumes. The entire orchestra was concealed in a monstrous bass drum on the dining room table. t-::: A: " K " ' ■ ■ .-■-.• 338 The FIRST NAHONAL BANK ffl | OF Portland j ,q Security Savings and Trust Company mffiliated. A. :: 339 Rolf Klep Assistant Editor Rolf Klep Assistant, Assistant Editor Select okesfrom ebfoot " Who was that lady I seen you with on the street last night? " " That wasn ' t no street. That was a side- walk. " o " Who was that lady I seen you with on the street last night? " " That wasn ' t me. That was my sister ' s only brother. " o Linoleum Cut of Little Red Riding Hood by Klep Architect ' s Sketch of Proposed Student Union Building. Note new type fire escapes that are not visible from this view by Klep. " Who was that lady I seen you with on the street last night? " " That wasn ' t ' The Street. ' That was ' L ' street. " o " Who was that lady I seen you with on the street last night? " " That wasn ' t Lady Ice-een. That was Lady MacBeth. " " Who was that lady I seen you with on the street last night? " " That wasn ' t you. That was me. " " Who was that lady I seen you with on the street last night? " " That wasn ' t me. I was standing in front of a mirror. " 340 ):■■ ' . r 1 ' .V ; -+ s Official Photographers for ihe Orcgana Photographs That keep the memories of ' ' Those College Days at Oregon " Kenn ell-Ellis Portrait Studios EUGENE SALEM %ii »H III muuiwii n n n in ■id - C 5i 341 Shriek, I. I. Scratchit, Buster Windpipe, Damyou Sing, Percy Flatts PV r ■- I !H ?e Varsity Qlee Glub Bill Shriek was developed entirely by the faculty of the school of music. He sings both soprano and base and was discovered by the glee coach out in back of a fraternity house where he was being mill-raced one night. The coach at once realized the possibil- ities of the rich shrill qualities of his voice. The only obstacle in his path to success is the necessity of throwing cold water on him while he sings. Ivanitch Ishall Scratchit, Russian member of the recent glee outfit, was the most col- orful individual of the organization. His part of the program consisted of a little skit in which he danced around the stage throwing ketchup bottles out into t-he audience and sang " Love Sends a Little Gift of Ketchup. " He would then disappear in the midst of a huge tomato. ( Buster Windpipe was a transfer from Victrola College and doctors pronounced him the strangest case in medical history. He had quivering wisdom teeth and these pro- duced one of the strangest musical notes ever heard. For this reason he became famous as an entertainer with the glee squad and sang several times over the radio. If he doesn ' t lose these two teeth he will be as popular as ever next year. Damyou Sing, only freshman to make the road trip with the glee team this year, suf- fered painful injuries on that very journey. He had gone out to the engine cab to sing " Casey Jones " to the engineer, but just as he opened his mouth to start, the fireman turned around with a shovelful of coal, and, mistaking the mouth for the fire-box, threw the coal in. Most of Damyou ' s teeth were loosened or knocked out, ruining his voice. Percy Flatts, singing his third and last year on the varsity glee squad, was awarded the miniature piano pedal for being the most outstanding man of the season. The night watchman found him outstanding on the stage one night seven hours after everybody had left. He was in a trance, imagining that he was in a bird store and singing " Birds I View. " ..I 342 ■o . p . . r: : .n ' -i . .. ' :■.:•.■:•.••. ' . ■%5r--r ■ ' C ' I " WE ARE FULL OF OREGON FIGHT " Buster Brown Shoe Store ' I % i BeautiFul PHONE f OLIVE STREET 300 tK ' ! BET8 ' - " «» ' 9= Dru Cleaning Offical Headquarters Intercollegiate Alumni Association ' in " ' P ' " ' ' f m m Dancing Every Evening Except Sundays 6:30 to 12:00 P. M. Multnomah Hotel Portland ' s Largest Hotel Fourth and Pine Streets AT LAST— — We have the formula for that hand lotion: Smith ' s For Chapped Hands For nine years we have been trying to get this formula, but only recently succeeded. For rough, dry hands, chapped hands, swol- len hands, there is nothing like it. 3 ounces for 25c — Sample free Manufactured and dispensed only by Lemon " O " Pharmacij Cor. 13th and Alder Eugene GOLD BAR Canned Fruits and Vegetables distributed by Hudson-Duncan : Co. Portland, Oregon -.._+ ,W=. W S43 he Varsity Q)ebdte Squad 1 Gilette Clatterjaw, captain of the champion- ship debate teams of 1926-27, is a born speaker. He was born in 1905. He made a tremendous success of selling electric fans to the natives of Alaska, and developed his voice still further by talking over a telephone in a boiler factory. The following year he was refused admission to the University because he couldn ' t tell a square from a circle in entering the psychology examination. He was successful the following year and it was due largely to his efforts that a training table was established for varsity debaters. Daniel U. Lye, Oregon debater, won the state piece oratory contest at Salem. He delivered one piece each term and on completing the last piece he was presented with a silver loving cup bearing two phonographs facing each other, symbol of debate. He was the first Oregon man to win a radio debate. The broadcasting set of the oppon- ents burned out before they were finished. The only debate he ever lost was one with a railroad conductor on whether or not the lights should be turned on while a train is passing through a tunnel in the day time. Elmer Hiccough, only varsity debater in the history of the Univresity to draw an audience of over ten persons, not counting the judges. To mark this event he was presented with a huge set of glass false teeth that had all except ten knocked out. During his senior year he attempted a mustache, but when he talked, the wind howled through it and made it utterly impossible to understand what he was saying. Upon the ad- vice of the coaching staff he had it removed. Byshe Shelly Louder first won recognition when he upheld successfully the apparently hope- less affirmative side of the question, Resolved, That sport roadsters are not a vital element in a college education. Part of his success is at- tributed to a peculiar physical defect — namely, cross eyes. He can read a speech and still make the judges, his opponents, and the audience, think they are being looked at. After debating steadily for two hours one night he collapsed in a phone booth while trying to get a sorority house by telephone. Randolph Wordflinger was the first to use the new Oregon cross system of debate. Under this system the team is kept awake several nights be- fore a contest in order that they become cross and restless. When they get good and cross they are taken to the platform and the debate starts. Wordflinger was one of the principal figures in one of the most dramatic events in Oregon debate history. As he was delivering the affirmative of the question, Resolved, That platforms be built higher, he fell and suffered a severe frac- ture of the neck and skull. ■si Xi? 344 WADE BROS HART SCHAFFNER c MARX CLOTHES 0 116 College Qang Knoips SANDWICH SHOP 6th Washington 6:30 A. M.-l A. M. Portland, Oregon i I 6th V 96wr210ME ShouldCome . FIRST WETHE RBEE-POWERS " The Store of Good Furniture " Willamette at Eleventh Q ' he Tleip Spring Season Is Hear At Hdnd We are looking forward with great enjoyment to the open- ing up of the new shipments of Spring Merchandise which are now arriving every few days. Already, we are showing new frocks, coats, millinery and clever new Collegiate styles for men. Everything is fresh, clever and unusual, and of course, the prices are right. Lipman lUolf . Co. if» 346 -V Matrimonial Institutions and Divorce 346 ■r. W -..- i T.S the ships seek their harbors, — uO do Oregon men and women seek- ■L The Jlnchoraqe " On the Old Mill Race " You Will Find- Quality Men ' s Wear, reasonably priced, and unparalleled service — — at — DeTleffe ' s Essentially the College Man ' s Shop McDonald Theatre Bldg. J S: ..-+ Typewriters CORONA REMINTON L. C. SMITH ROYAL UNDERWOOD WOODSTOCK Buy where your guarantee will do you some good Special Student Terms Office Machinery Supply Co. 1047 Willamette St. Eugene For a Safe and Sound Inuestment TTlountdin States Poiper Co. BE A SHAREHOLDER Put your spare money to work for you in a company supplying electricity, gas and water to many cities and towns in Oregon. Inquire at our nearest offices. +-.. ; (( l Ills Fresh Meat FOR OREGON MEN AND WOMEN is furnished yearly by Eugene Packing Co. Eugene, Oregon -t I i i DAVIES STUDIO 107 Broadway PORTLAND " Portraits of Charm and Personality " Official Photographer for Medical School -4 V i-.V 847 he Seven Seers Judging from the way contributions for the Fine Arts building are coming in, the formal opening could safely be scheduled for May 1, 1999. o " This runs into money, " said the clerk, as he spilled the ink in the cash register. o Our friend with the swishing false teeth says once in a while he likes to read ancient literature and when he does he just drops into the dispen- sary and reads the magazines. Poor absent minded Orlando McGregg; He tried to fry A hard boiled egg. TODAY ' S SIMILE As dark as a sorority porch. Gretchen took it upon herself yesterday to call up the theatre and invite six of the puppets out to her house for dinner Monday night. o The other day down at the court room Brown- lee missed hearing his sentence because he hap- pened to be amusing himself by looking at Dud Clarke ' s mustache at the moment. Lord! If it can so attract a hard boiled prisoner convicted of murder, have mercy upon the co-eds. Mary Ann Bennett, Is the woman for me, If she never eats more Than she does at tea. The professor with the shiny blue serge suit says he is getting so absent minded that he bites his nails too short to scratch matches on them and then forgets and scratches matches on them. CO-ED COUNCIL Dear Aunt Seerah, Am married and attending the University, but my husband has left me. I am good looking and have plenty of money. What would you say, auntie? Newlywed. Dear Newlywed, Congratulations ! ! Your Aunt Seerah. 36 KILLED IN RUSH TO TAKE BATH IN INDIA (Hdline S. F. Examiner) Sounds very much to me like most any Sunday morning in a one-tub rooming house. A freshman newswriting student called the moot court trials the mute court trials the other day in a paper. Quite a bit of irony in those words, frosh. o Wring out your handkerchief for Dan; A windshield smashed in his pan. His car made sixty without a miss, But not against a precipice. 348 - .. " " " V •; ■v: ! Underwood SC Elliott 13TH AND PATTERSON STS. If it ' s good to eat, we have it — High class groceries, delicatessens, all kinds of lunch goods, hot dishes at lunch time, a good assortment of soft drinks. We specialize in lunches and deliver them. We will make your menus and furnish everything for that dinner. Give us a trial. Phone 95 or 2510 The llniuersity Florist Fresh Flowers for All Occasions Itlodern Qreenhouse and Flou;er Store Three Blocks West of the Campus 598 E. 13th St. Phone 654 1 Since 1906 IDhere College Folk Buy Shoes i I Eugene rOOTWEAFT 828 Willamette St. Oregon ) Ijou ' ll Enjoij PORTLAND Visitors always enjoy Portland — the far- famed City of Roses, but they enjoy it doubly when surrounded by the comforts, conven- iences and service of this hotel. " Right in the center of everything " Imperial liotel Phil Metschan, President Broadway at Stark and Washington Orthophonic and Electrola Victrolas, $95 up New Upright Pianos, $295 and up Duo-Art Reproducing Pianos, $775 and up Piano Scarfs at all prices Victor Records, Rolls Banjos, Saxophones, Band Instruments Music Books of every description Buying for many stores in Oregon, Washington and California lowers our prices Everything in Music Shermanlilay Go. Sixth Morrison Sts. 61 Ninth Ave. West Portland, Oregon Eugene, Oregon ( fe m literary I got off the street car with just enough time to make my eight o ' clock and was nearly across the street when along came Professor Doodlebug ferociously walking the pedals of his two-wheeled bicycle and we approached a point of intersection simultaneously. The result was what one might expect from a history prof running down a student, and I sat up and looked at him reproachfully. " You ran into me, " I said by way of enlighten- ing him, and at the same time sliding over to him on my left ear. " Oh, it was you, was it? I thought it was the street car, " he replied, as he stepped over to pick some of the first autumn leaves of spring. " The next time you run into somebody give the stop signal with your hand, " I insinuated, snub- bing a pair of bootblacks. Just then a group of girls came along on their roller skates, and laughed at me. " You see, our dignity is ruined, " I said, giving a violent push on my accordion. " I shall never go to class again with a tomato plant in my pocket. " " Yes, but my dictionary, it must be finished at once, " cried the prof, taking a handful of hay out of his mouth, " Come, ride with me, and we will finish together. " " If I ride with you we will finish in pieces, " I retorted, tossing a bit of ice to a nearby eCW-lT North Pacific College of Oregon Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy Dentistn PORTLAHD, OREQOn A four-year course of train- ing is given to students bringing 34 semester hours of college credits in selected subjects. Students not hav- ing credits in such subjects will be required to take the pre-dental year. Students bringing sufficient credits in the required subjects may obtain the degree of Bach- elor of Science (B. S.) at the end of the Junior year and Doctor of Dental Medi- cine (D. M. D.) upon com- pletion of the dental course. Pharmacy The courses in pharmacy are three and four years leading to the degree of Phar- maceutical Chemist (Ph. C.) and Bachelor of Science (B. S.) in pharmacy. Denial Assistants and Oral Hijgiene The course of training for Dental Assistants includes one session of eight months. The course for Dental Hy- gienists covers a period of two years. THE ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 27TH, For full information and Catalog address 1927 CTHE REQISTRAR E. 6th Oregon Sts. Portland, Oregon 350 t:-y ■ II UIIIIl m. ostrich. " Besides I must go to class or take a cut. " " Well, then, farewell " he exclaimed, flicking a spare tire off his shoulder, and we both scurried off among the telephone poles. At about this time of the year folks used to have a clean-up day and gather all the trash up an haul it away. It ' s a good thing we don ' t have one here on the campus. Think of the havoc which would be wrought among the fiction rent shelves. This picture was snapped on the campus and shows two prominent faculty members in a heated discussion on examina- tions. The one on the right insisted that examinations are all wrong and should be prohibited. The other one, on the other hand, went right up in arms and declared that examinations are an abomination and should be abolished. You can ' s put one over on Gretchen. The other day she asked me why I was limping and I told her that I ' d been riding that morning and the horse stepped on my foot. " Poor boy, " she sympathized, " maybe some day you ' ll learn to keep your feet in the stirrups. " Never put off till tomorrow those you can do today. LOST— Pair of gray goloshes with " Kitty " inside. (Want ad, Kansas City Star.) Puss-in- Boots, so to speak. o " The president intends to spend some time on the campus handling the internal problems of the University. " (Oregon Daily Emerald.) Strange and unusual behavior for a college pres- ident, indeed. It is a privilege to tell all U. of O. stu- dents and their families and friends about the New Hotel Corvallis House of Cheer Open August 1, 1927 on the site where the old Hotel Corvallis stood for more than 50 years. This will be built and operated with the special purpose and plan of catering to the col- lege young folks and their families and friends. mm We would also like to remind you of the New Hofel Salem Where Hospitality Awaits You Salem, Oregon New Building - New Equipment Best Located We would also like to remind you of the ever-popular SEWARD HOTEL House of Cheer Tenth and Alder Streets, Portland, Oregon This hotel has long been a favorite of University of Oregon students and their friends One of the secrets of our working organization is th at nothing is too good for our college young folks and their friends. All AAA Hotels LJ Our SEWARD GRILLE continues to please particular people at popular prices MERCHANTS LUNCH, 35c AND 50c DINNER, 55c, 65c AND 90c W. C. CULBERTSON, Proprietor ' jyr 361 Grossed Skulls honorable Organization BOB OVERSTREET Here we have Overstreet, The boy with the tickets, Just try to get by One of Benefiel ' s pickets. RAY JOST Little Ray Jost A treat to the " frails " And God ' s little gift To those who missed Wales. BARBARA BLYTHE Miss Barbara Blythe Of the Alpha Phi klan, She writes copy faster Than Brisbane can. RONALD ROBNETT Ronald Robnett With the flaming jacket, Assumes the angle and says, " Here ' tis, hack it. " JOE NEIL Horn-tootin ' Neil, Chasing the ads Of Ivory soap, chewing gum, Silk stockings, and Cads. MARION LEACH Marion Leach, Pride of the Kappas Gets debating practice By " touching " house papas. BETH AGER A is for Ager, The budding gymnast, In tank or canoe She surely is fast. RAY NASH Beware of Ray Nash, Boss of the shack, If you ride with him, girls. Prepare to walk back. STEWART McDonald Long, lean, and lanky, This McDonald called Stew, Pan-Hellenic is rushing him. Whew — Wheeeeuwww. 3 • ' V 352 r — — 7 —4. Compliments of Aaron " Jay " Gould - - - - - - Ex ' 15 Edward " Doc " Brosius ' 18 Willis " Bill " Blakely - ' 24 Emerson " Hagen " Haggerty - - - - ' 26 T RUST COMPANY ' SAFEBO MDS „ PORTLAND— OREGON hins Electric Shop lOth and Willamette — — — 1 Health Assurance in our Gov ' t Inspected Meat it costs no more Palace Market 561 East 13th St Near Your House Phone 383 -T ' I WILSON Athletic Epuipment " Everything to Help Your Game " Sold by R. A. Babb Hardware Co. Eugene, Ore. Every Week is " Collegiate Week " AT THE iMtest of the Big Feature Pictures The Coiintry ' s Eminent Organists at tlie Giant Ascending Wurlitzer And the Entire Surrounding Program Popular Prices " The Magic Sign of a Wonderful Time " 353 i Gracked Skulls cNot §o honorable Organization RUTH COREY None but Ruth Corey, Bohemian, by gosh. Reads Mencken, Van Vetchen, And other such trash. DOROTHY MIELKE Dorothy Mielke, The Shakespeare shark, Studies by ' lectric light, But crams in the dark. NICK CARTER Look at Nick Carter Of dime novel fame. Of one Alpha Chi He ' ll soon change the name. MILTON RICE Debonair Milton Rice, Sigma Chi — Nuff sed, The grade sheet ' s the only Thing he ' s never led. . n I WILFORD LONG Here ' s Wilford Long The pride of Dean Hale. He practices for the " bar " Drinking whiskey and ale. TOM GRAHAM And now comes Tom Graham, The embryo seer. For leading quiz sections He yet has no peer. GERALD PLUE Now speaking of Plue, I say in veracity. This boy has the rep Of a monstrous capacity. DUD CLARK C is for Clark, Dud but not dumb. In getting good frosh He gathered the scum. TED BATHER Ted Torvault Sather, He hails from Bend, The city of sawmills And Olafs no end. • ?7- r| t- w t; : 354 e LJ-i .■■- ;- LINOLEUM CORK TILE " Cork Floors Make Life ' s Walk Easy " PORTLAND OREGON .y ' . You certainly see lots of Maid Tuware SilkHose advertised at Soda Fountains these days! 1.95 309 Morrison Portland, Oregon UlfllliaiUMU HI Q ' he Couer for this Annudl- ' lUas Created bi IPeber TtlcCred Company 421 E. Sixth street Los Angeles, Calif. D n n fli i.: ' v: { f. Domestic Ldundri Cfhe Place for Special IPork Phone 252 EUGENE BUSINESS COLLEGE Bookkeepi ng Stenographic Secretarial Or Complete Business Courses " It ' s A Good School " 992 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon V :» ' • .• • ' . ' V— ■ ' liN jIIII ' llimili ' imiiiiy n J 355 iW l I?. ' i ;. I i i Tjnffaturst2 histor-jf l s cjyv 77aF ra 7sc 7X ' a6f . Cof?ieT t9 z a j6y- ■■■■ c , auj 7 S3 • f 7 V l V ' n i aar S 7 jfvs s, Tricy u arA Af oa ?u (ry ' .r, so Ai ' Ji? . n. rfSW rfy 7 yai ry a s rfy » nw - fo4fJ A 7( SO frfi rM Af ' s a yyA . T f y c a 7a yaAto Aigy ' -w « r f ' -nrf CJ ' f ' ' r v? ' f in ttn anc f„„ ' V1 C i t m8V ' ' ' e ) ' WrtfV e u a e ' ' ivr . (u: s » It, „ r, ik i Al»Mf f ut AUu y»faA ctii fA } ADVA ' S so t eA aAea . 356 ■yv- ..- : Ellison- White Conservatory Frances Striegel Burke, Acting Director Portland ' s Established Conservatory of Music Allied Arts Courses Offered in Voice, Piano, Violin, ' Cello, Wood Wind Instruments, Organ, History, " Theory, Harmony, Composition, Speech Art — Stage Craft Orchestra, Opera School, Ensemble Dunning Classes, Musical Kindergarten, French Accredited Instructors Graduate and Normal Courses Interesting Summer Sessions For Appointment and Information Address Ruth Creed, Registrar East 10th N. at Waidler, Portland, Oregon ' Thomas . Mercier Portland, Oregon ARCHITECTS for ItlcDonald Theatre Lee Thomas Albert Mercier I Exclusive Agents JHEPRICL SHOE Arch Preserver Shoes Cadet 782 Willamette St. Bostonian Shoes Hosiery 782 Willamette St. ... . ,. .. — .1- —■ — — 1 14 years — Of consistent electrical service to Eugene and the University of Oregon. • — longer than any other electrical store in Eugene. " There ' s an obvious reason " Sigipart Electric Compam 956 Will. St. Phone 718 Eugene, Ore. t I i » " OREGON " and " Sun Brands of Portland Cement are Oregon pro- ducts of the highest quality. They were used in the construction of McARTHUR COURT Ask for and use Oregon Products Oregon Portland Cement Co. 1104 Wilcox Bldg. Portland, Oregon 1 Come to the Recognized Authority for Athletic Equipment Broadway at Alder PORTLAND .---r: ' ' - 357 he Gream of the est S4 ■: ' A i :1 She — Why did you let go of the wheel? He — I just wanted to see if I had a flat tire. She — Oh, you mean thing! — Bison. o The vocabulary of the average co-ed is about three hundred words. Ye gods, what a turnover! — Ski-u-tnah. Astronomy Fan — And did you observe Sirius, the dog star, closely last night? Movie Pan — Yes, he was great in " Nomads of the North, " wasn ' t hel— Outlaw. o It was a typical negro revival service, and the minister had just appealed to the pent-up audi- ence to " hit the sawdust trail. " One buxom young debutante rose and cried: " Las ' night I was in the arms of the devil, but tonight I is in the arms of the Lawd. " Voice from the rear: " Is you gwine to be occupied tomorrow night, sistah? " — r ie Pup. o Judge — Are you sure he was drunk? Minion of the law — Well, his wife says he brought home a manhole cover and tried to play it on the phonograph — Parakeet. o Young Husband to Nurse — Quick, am I a father or a mother?— Panf ier. Dr. Killem — I don ' t say all lawyers are vil- lains, but you ' ll admit that your profession doesn ' t make angels of men. Lawyer Cheatem — No, you doctors certainly have the advantage of us there. — Orange Owl. Passenger — What makes this train so slow? Conductor — If you don ' t like it, get off and walk. Passenger — I would, only I ' m not expected until train time. — Yellow Crab. The skipper of a British tramp schooner had lost his bearings on a stormy night and was anxiously studying an old chart. " Well, " he said to his mate, pointing to a place on the chart, " If that ' s Cardiff, Bill, we ' re orl right, but if it ' s a fly speck, ' eaven ' elp us! " — Center Colonel. With graceful feet a maiden sweet Was tripping the light fantastic, When she suddenly tore For the dressing-room door — You never can trust elastic. -Froth. Flapper — I wonder where all the men are who can dance? Slapper — Dancing with all the girls who can dance, I guess. — -Wampus. o It ' s a great life if you don ' t weaken, and a greater one if you weaken just a little bit. — Yellow Jacket. o Hotsy — I understand the faculty decided to stop drinking. Totsy — ' S all right — s ' long as they don ' t stop the students — Desert Wolf Prof. — I was so sorry to see you come out of that saloon yesterday. Stewd — Couldn ' t help it, sir — had a recita- tion. — Rice Owl. o Boatman (to excursionists) — I must ask you to pay in advance, as the boat leaks. — Cornell Ollapod. o — " If you were my husband, I ' d give you poison. " " If you were my wife, I ' d take it. " — Mercury. o " Your wife just eloped with the ice man. " " Gosh! No more ice! " — Princeton Tiger. o Voice over the Phone — Mr. Goldstein! Mr. Goldstein, your store is on fire. Goldstein — Vat ! Already ! — Pointer. — — — o Rector — Is that your cigarette stub? Student — Go ahead, father, you saw it first. — Juggler. o " Jane lost her job in the grocery store because she refused to do what the boss asked of her. " " What was that? " " He asked her to lay some eggs in the win- dow. " — Cornell Widow. •• •■•,.■ • 1 ' . 358 1 ' J- " ■ ' ■rrrrrr;TTnr: :S3pa: We Want i The students of the University of Oregon realize that they can always depend on this store to supply and promptly deliver anything in the line of Fancy Groceries, Meats, and Home Cooked Foods. Make This Store Your Store Table Supplij Company " A Food Department Store " Phones 246-247-248 Ninth and Oak Sts. 1 EAT T Todstiuicke Shoppe Tf You ' ll always enjoy our Toasted Sandwiches, French Egg Waffles, and Prompt Fountain Service. Home rtlade Pastrq Colonial Theatre Bldg. 776 E. 11th St. Honeyman Hardware Company PORTLAND ' S LARGEST HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS STORE Park Glisan Sts. Portland, Oregon " The Home of Quality Merchandise " Convenience . . . — Is a watchword in America today. The electric light, radio communica- tion, modern trasportation, — in fact, practically every new invention adds a new convenience and time-saving element in the rushing, hurrying life of America today. And so the modern laundry is play- ing its part. — A phone call, — and your soled clothing is called for and re- turned two days later, freshly laun- dered and ironed. THE PHONE CALL IN EUGENE IS 123 Eugene Steam Laundry Cor. 8th and Chamelton Sts. Phone 123 H. E. WILDER General Contractor offices in 1st National Bank Bldg. Eugene, Oregon Skill Integrity Responsibility Skill Integrity Responsibility Phone 1703 Vl 869 " . ti m i,n i DOUL FOR HeLDIN Caught in the Rounds % :T- ' S 360 ••- . ' ' « - » ' " " % •• ' ■• ' ' V Eugene Fruit GroAvers Association The Home of ' ' College Ice Cream " Phone 1480 Cor. 8th Ferry Di imm s ons 392 Yamhill St. PORTLAND Largest Publishers of School Annuals in the Northwest J The Store of Today- " The Responsibility of a Store to Its ComwMnity — Years ago the average store was little more than a distributing center for va- rious necessaries of life. Then came a change. A feeling of com- munity responsibility was developed. The Profession of Retailing was born. The Store of today does not render a de- tached service. It is an integral part of the city in which it dwells. Civic happen- ings have their echoes there as well as in the schools, the press, and the pulpit. The modern store surveys the whole broad field of community life and acts as a buyer for, rather than seller to the pub- lic. It regards a sale lost as merely an incident — a friend made as a priceless achievement. The store of today puts service ahead of profits and deserves to prosper only in proportion to the service that it renders. .,._,._.._.. . — ,_.,_„_.._.._.._.._.4. The Booth-Kelly LUMBER CO. LUMBER LATH SHINGLES SLAB-WOOD HOGGED FUEL Phone 452 Fifth and Willamette Sts. -= I fl ' The Seating Facilifies In McArthur Court and the University School of Music were furnished by The A. H. Andrews Co. School, Church and Opera Furniture, Auditorium Seat- ing, and General School Supplies. Write for Special Catalogues 475 Hoyt St. Portland, Ore. Builders Hardware Supply Co., Inc. " Builders ' Hardware Specialists " 7 North Park St. Portland, Ore. I? 5x ' rrr-. 361 - ' r .isv j -:; y;:y? sa. g- Some cMore Cream Customer (in department store) — I-I-I-I-I w-w-w-want — Saleslady (who is experienced) — Ladies ' un- derwear counter, three aisles back. — Masque- rader. SHAKESPEARIAN ANYWAY Conversation of two campus aesthletes re- cently overheard: " You know, I feel like Hamlet did when he said: ' 0 death! where is thy sting? ' " " Hamlet didn ' t say that. " " No? Well, who did? " " Othello said that. " " Well, what did Hamlet say? " " Hamlet said : ' My kingdom for a horse. ' " " Well, that ' s nice, too. " — Brown Daily Herald. " Have you a telephone here? " " Yes. There is a local phone in the corner. " " I ' m in a hurry. Give me an express. " — Stone Mill. " Have you heard the story of the wicked flea? " " Well? " " The wicked flee when no man pursueth. " —M. I. T. Voo Doo. HOWEVER THE WIND BLOWS " Waiter, I ' ll have pork chops with French fried and I ' ll have the chops lean. " " Yes, sir, which way? " — Bean Post. o " Pardon, my good man, I ' m looking for a small man with a monocle. " ' If ' e ' s a wery small man, lidy, wy doncher use a microscope? " — Chicago Phoenix. o People who live in glass houses shouldn ' t throw parties. — Yale Record. o " When you were abroad did you see the Dar- danelles? " " Yes — we had dinner with them! " — London Passing Show. Cop on shore — " I ' m going to arrest you when you come out of there. " Man in water — " Ha! Ha! I ' m not coming out. I ' m committing suicide. " — Yellow Jacket. Come, come, Rip Van Winkle, dost know what the Mayflower Compact is? Ah, I have you there, Alexander. I gave my girl one for Christmas. — Red Cat. Storekeeper — I don ' t like the ring of this half- dollar. Customer — What do you want for fifty cents — a peal of bells? — WUliams Purple Cow. American — Is this a second-hand store? Jew — Yes, sir. American — Well, I want one for my watch. — Oregon Orange Owl. FRENCH DICTIONARY FOR THE TRAVELER Cafe noir — Nigger cabaret. Merci, Papa! — Have mercy, man! Champs Elysees — The champs of Lizzie. Demi tasse — Scotch coffee (only half a cup). — Stone Mill. o Our ideal of the absent-minded prof is the one who walked into the room, put his cane in bed and went and stood in the corner; tied his spa- ghetti and ate his shoe strings; washed his hands, threw the water in bed and jumped out of the window. — Texas Ranger. Fat Lady (to bellhop) — Boy, call me a taxi! Bellhop — All right, but you look like a truck. -Brown Jug. Hymn- — I can spot a handmade necktie every time. Hee — Sloppy! Why don ' t you use a napkin? — Chaparral. 362 :3 €:f ' - | i; mi]jjniiiiiiii)iiiin mT - better Seruice better Prices ON DRuqs Formerly Linn Drug Co. Eugene Drug Co 764 Willamette St. McDonald Theatre Also Our lieu? Store East Ninth at Willamette EUGENE, OREGON Jin Institution For Oreqon Men Slein Bloch Clothes Dobbs Hats and Caps Eagle Shirts Phoenix Hose STOREo S MEN 713 lUillamette Street » - — ■— ♦ At Oregon The Jantzen In a nation-wide survey conducted among psychology classes of 32 univer- sities and colleges in 24 states, 93.2 per cent at the Uniyersity of Oregon named Jantzen best known of all swimming suits. Thus do university men and women — mentally alert and physically active — choose the perfect-fitting suit that com- bines freedom for active swimming with good appearance in and out of water. See the new models and colorings on display at leading sctores. Jantzen Knitting Mills, Portland, Oregon. The suit that changed bathing to swimming LARAWAY ' S Diamond En gagemcnt Rings Wedding Rings A eem of won- drous fire and col. or set in an 18k whitc-eold en ' craved mounting. Gems of wondrous fire and color that retain their bril- Hancy forever. Beautiful mountings in platinum or white gold of latest designs. Give Her the Diamond Now Easy terms can be arranged if desired. No red tape — no pub- licity—no delay. Come in and look them over without any obligation. SETH LARA WAY Jeweler J 363 i;K4f M MiMiM - yVITH A P«Y M tt-f? CE GtT5 GOOD HicH ' OF BY KteP AND POLJCtES 009 WAur z - r i v - " ■■■ 364 ■ ' ■ " rrCvi " ••;•••••••;.■ ? . J . cc;rO n h I STEERS COMAN j Managers 1 DISTINGUISHED ARTISTS AND CONCERT TOURS i Season 1927-1928 I Columbia Building Portland, Oregon ! Territory — Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Utah and British Columbia Cable Address — " Bohanna " ! ! JILL STUDENTS Edt Butter Krust bread 1 i- " The Finer, Richer Loaf " lUlLLlJlMS BAKERIJ 1760 E 13th COMPLIMENTS — of — Packer Scotf Co. Portland, Oregon -4 Congrdtuldlions More than a quarter of a century of service to our patrons gives our firm the view point of experience in ex- tending hearty congratulations to the graduating class and the future graduating classes of the University of Oregon. It is our pleasure to invite you to visit our store and manufacturing plant and see for yourself creative printing and engraving in the making. " Everything for the Office. " Fifth and Oak St. Portland, Ore. Rememb er When you say good-bye to the class room. Sorority, campus and frat. And embark on your journey to fame, Like other great spirits your Alma Mater can claim. Whether bent on diversion or making a name, Or spending your honeymoon days Where refinement and elegance reign. Remember The Portland is always the same. The Portland Hotel 1 366 ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' - Gream Q)ittoes Sheba — Oh, dear, I ' m all out of Invisible hair- pins! Sheik — Try some vanishing cream on the vis- ible ones. — Jack- ' o-Lantem. o What kind of a dress did Betty wear at the party last night? I don ' t remember; I think it was checked. Say, what kind of a party was that? — Flam- ingo. o Wife — I just put your last shirt on the clothes- horse, dear. Jim — Good Lord, Jane, what odds did you get? — Stone Mill. o • Lilly White — Paw, what am a millenium? Paw — Doan you know what am a millenium, chile? It ' s jes ' about de same ' s a centennial, only it ' s got mo legs. — Stone Mill. o Floosie, the campus floosey, says, " I love to see a man taking a pipe course. " — Flamingo. o Soph — Man is wonderful. He has learned to fly like a bird. Frosh — Yes, but he hasn ' t learned to sit on a barbed wire fence — Drexel. o Hellas — And at the end of his letter he put a couple of X ' s. What does he mean? Jealous — Simple girl! It means he ' s double- crossing you. — Awgawan. Adam (proposing) — Why do you keep me in suspense? Is there another man? Eve — That ' s what I ' d like to know.— Pi« Panther. Over the phone — Do you have Prince Albert in a can? Service — Yes sir, we do. O. T. P. — Let him out. — Awgawan. o Can you keep a secret? I sure can. Well, I ' m in need of five bucks. Be at rest, it is as if I ' d heard nothing. — Rammer- Jammer. Small Boy — What is college-bred, pop? Pop (with daughter in college) — They make college-bred, my boy, from the flour of youth and the dough of old age. — Stone Mill. You can ' t always tell the age of a rooming house bathtub by the rings on it. Some of the roomers go home over the week-ends. BUGHOUSE FABLE It doesn ' t rain as much in Oregon as Califor- nians think it does. Whatever troubles Crusoe had On bleak and lonely isle; It mattered not what he put on. It always was in style. o Absence makes the heart grow fonder of somebody else. If Eve thot Adam was a heel. It never seemed to get ' er; She knew as well as you and I That she could do no better. When asked what her boy friend would do if his whippet misbehaved, Gretchen said " Whippet, of course, " and laughed as though her little heart would break. Whatever troubles Raleigh had With mud and coat and queen; He never had to fix a tire Of a royal limousine. Frosh Ben Dover says he ' d like to meet Renee Adoree ' s brother, hunk. Divorced are Mr. And Mrs. Sacket; He dipped up smelt With her tennis racket. o Way down in the ocean Lies Sandy McCook; He fell off the pier While baiting his hook. 366 ■ ' •= : I ' lji " " " " " " T " 4 Codts— ' Suits ' ' Frocks Furs Sportsiuedr ' Hose - Lingerie Portland ' s Largest Fashion Shop SIXTH STREET, CORNER ALDER ' Rdts-- Shoes ' The Way To Beautiful Homes " ArtisHc Picture Framing Ludford ' s Paint, Wall Paper, Art Goods 55 VV. 9th Phone 749 Allen . Lewis WHOLESALE GROCERS distributors of PREFERRED STOCK GROCERIES Portland, Oregon Branches Astoria, Eugene, La Grande, Marshfield, Walla Walla - I Ragan 8C Bowman Men ' s Wear " 825 Willamette St. LEE RAGAN DAN E. BOWMAN QsburnHq te ii. Eugene.Oregon For a number of years we have enjoyed the patronage and privilege of extending our hos- pitality to the University of Oregon students and alumni. Because of its home-like atmosphere, many graduates who have enjoyed formal and in- formal social functions here are wont to asso- ciate the Osburn with the most pleasant recol- lections of their college careers. We extend a hearty welcome to returning jlums as well as to the undergraduates. McLean Hodcs Owners and Managers 367 Ir he Seven Seers There are surely some advanced merchants in the town of Sutherlin. I saw a grocery window full of Fly Tox down there the other day. o SHOOTING FARMER HELD (Hdline Portland Oregonian) We ' ve heard of shooting stars, but we always thought farmers were inclined to be slower in motion. o Gretchen thinks the R. O. T. C. is like a den- tist. The soldiers drill and the captains bore the soldiers. o OUR MEANEST MAN The bozo who gives his friends homing pigeons for presents. o Gretchen has just finished one of Elinor Glyn ' s novels and she says it is the closest thing to perpetual emotion she has ever seen. o REFORMER ' S SLOGAN Let my conscience be your guide. o Cal Horn isn ' t running for an office or a street car, but he is making a little house to house pigging. -o ■ TODAY ' S SIMILE As scarce as Phi Bet keys in the Sigma Chi house. So far we have been unable to get a complete list of the hotels at which the glee club stayed while on their spring trip, but by their towels ye shall know them. o Even your best friend won ' t tell you how much he owes you. Only ten more payments and the fur coat be- longs to the house. This photograph was taken just after Betty Neck, most popular woman on the campus, had hung up the receiver and written in her book the last date she can accept. She is now completely dated up to and including next winter term. In speaking of her great popularity Betty was loud in her praise of Old Gold cigarettes, the use of which have completely overcome her distressing tickling cough. She said she used to cough so violently that all the powder was shaken off her face. She says the big It howaver, is the fact that she always takes her parents along with her on dates. o Pod Sten says it surely pays to advertise. Wednesday she put an ad in the Emerald for her sorority pin which she had lost, and the first thing Thursday morning she found it in her dresser drawer. THANX Some boys go to college and eventually succeed in getting out. Others go to college and never succeed in getting out. The latter are called professors. — George Jean Nathan. A rolling stone gathers no moss, but he sure takes on a nice slick polish. 368 ' ■■ ' ..ii- ?3 Surgical and Hospital Supplies X-Ray and Electro-Medical Apparatus Laboratory Equipment SHAW SUPPLY CO, Inc. Seattle Portland Tacoma We Furnished the Lumber for McArthur Court Basketball Pavilion " Twin Oaks Lumber Co., Inc. Eugene, Oregon Complete Line of Building Material Phone 782 669 High St. • I • t% H 11 ■■ ii Mi w — ii .mm- 1 1 la ■ ■ -ill il ■ i ii ■ W- Eugene Hardware Companij Dealers for Mar swell Zenith High-Grade Hardware Everything in Hardware 9th Oak Sts. Phone 670 .-r. ' .i. : The Hotel Congress offers to Portland visitors an atmosphere of charm and refinement. The Pompeiian Room is le dernier cri for dining and dancing. HOTEL CONGRESS PORTLAND, OREGON — . For— PLUMBING AND HEATING, STEAM, VAPOR AND HOT WATER HEATING, See Chase Les lie 936 Oak St. Phone 243 Eugene, Ore. — Complete IHailing Seruice Edison-Dick Mimeographs Elliott Addressing Machines Standard Mailing Machines and the new Noiseless Letter Folder IP. E. Finzer Co., Inc. 451 Morrison St. Portland O o ifmc, ■ ' i € 369 -:: - - ' a ;:;:tfeia;aar " Let ' s — -.. Eat Here " 1 at the Imperial T-uncli We Never Sleep 727 Willamette St. Eugene, Oregon " One of America ' s Eqceptional Business Colleges " Accredited by National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools Why does the Northwestern attract the finer type of students? — Because there is " No Substitute for Quality. " Write for our Free Book " Move Your Future Forward " a U MQR.THWESTER,N President I jDcAoq of Lommerce{% Salmon at Broadway Portland, Ore. —.4 I PORTLAND ELECTROTYPE mJ STEREOTYPE Co. 42 N. NINTH ST. Elect rotypeS ' Stereo types-Curved Plates- Lead Molds H Matrixes, BR(lt l720 42 N. Ninth St. Our equipment is ample and our men proficient to make anything from an outside mortise to a reproduction of the finest screen halftone. We also make nickel- types and handle ad- vertising campaigns, mailing plates or mats to newspapers or deal- ers direct on receipt of list. Quotations if desired PORTLAND ELECTROTYPE AND STEREOTYPE CO. Portland. Ore. " Coverwell " Brand Manufactured by Great Western Printing Ink Co. 325 Flanders St. Portland, Oregon These high-grade printing inks (COVER- WELL BRAND) have helped in making this book a success. Arthur C. Kurtz, Pres. — " - EUGENE ' S LEADING PRINTERS KokeHCtidpmdn Companij Printers of the better Glass " Rol Wow Cheap but Hoi» Qood " House Bills, Reports Letter Heads, Cards V 370 if:y % : iS _ ■ . .n iLSU . - I i II , A Cr pfi mff " ' 371 ■- Vl r S - 1 . Deady Hall - _ Jp .-■V -■.:—■ " ' y 372 k ndex to cj drertisements Anchorage, The 347 A. H. Andrews Co 361 Allen Lewis 367 Buster Brown Shoe Co 343 Booth-Kelly Lumber Co 361 Bedell ' s 367 Builders ' Hardware and Supply Co 361 Broadway Theatre 353 Berg, Charles F. Co 355 Cork Floor Products Co 355 Chase Leslie 369 Congress Hotel 369 Co-Op 337 Cody, Jack 345 Domestic Laundry 355 DeNeffe ' s Clothiers 347 Dimm Sons 361 Davies Studio 347 Eugene Fruit Growers Ass ' n 361 Eugene Farmers Creamery 335 Ellison-White Conservatory 357 Eugene Business College 355 Elkins ' Electric Store 353 Eugene Packing Co 347 Electric Cleaners 343 Eugene Steam Laundry 353 Eugene Hardware Co. 369 Finzer, W. E. Co 369 First National Bank 339 Green, Paul D 363 Graham, Dave, Shoe Co 349 Gray ' s Cash and Carry 337 Great Western Printing Ink Co 370 Hazelwoods, The 337 Honeyman Hardware Co 359 Hudson-Duncan Co 343 Hicks-Chatten Engraving Co 371 Imperial Hotel 349 Imperial Lunch 370 Jantzen Knitting Mills 363 Kennell-Ellis Studio 341 Kilham ' s Stationery Co 365 Koke-Chapman Co 370 Laraway, Seth, Jeweler 363 Lemon " O " Pharmacy 343 Lipman Wolfe Co 345 Ludford ' s Paint Store 367 Lumbermen ' s Trust Co 359 Mountain States Power Co 347 Multnomah Hotel 343 Meier Frank Co 333 McMorran Washburne Store 361 North Pacific Dental College 350 Northwest School of Commerce 370 Northwest School Furniture Co 337 Office Machinery and Supply Co 347 Oregon-Portland Cement Co 357 Olympia Knitting Mills 335 Olds Wortman King 335 Osburn Hotel 367 Palace Market 353 Packer Scott Co 365 Price Shoe Co 357 Portland Hotel 365 Portland Electro Stereotype Co 370 Ragan Bowman 367 Spalding, A. G., Sporting Goods Co 357 Sherman Clay Co 349 Stevenson ' s Drug Stores 363 Seward Hotel 351 Steers-Coman Co 365 Shaw Supply Co 369 Sigwart Electric Co 357 Twin Oaks Lumber Co 369 Toastwiche Shoppe 359 Table Supply Co 359 Thomas Mercier, Architects 357 Underwood Elliott, Grocers 349 University Florists 349 Wilson, Thos. E. Co., Sporting Goods 353 Weber-McCrea Co 355 Williams Bakery 365 Wade Bros., Clothiers 345 Wilder, H. E., Contractor 359 Wetherbee-Powers Furniture Store 345 r R ri .j M. •. ,--■3., •k -. ' ' ;.-•■ — W fi i iiiiii i nm.i " ! y ii — ' 373 € gm P ' f. Villard Hall 374 % i y?5 7) :- e OJ . — ■ ■ • • ( rf d ndi ex Abad, Valerlano 275 Abbey, Helen 279 Abele, Jack 314 Abercrombie, Edward F 42-176-224 Abner, Burr 257-318 Abramson, Sol 46-47-51-114-117-126-255-266 Abraham, T. J 244 Ackerson, Joan 77 Ackerson, Justine 77 Adams, Frankie 265 Adams, Frederick CeeU— 241-244 Adams, Harriet 290 Adams, John Chilton 247 Adams, Percy P 34-253 Adams, Richard 245 Adams, William B 51-189-225-261-306 Adix, Victor H 244 Adolph, David 51-188-309 Adolph, Rex 51-211-214-309 Ager, Beth 284 Ager, Paul W 253 Agncw, Margaret 286 Agule, Sergeant, F 1 164 Akcrs, George 314 Albert, Joyce A 244 Alcid, Manuel 275 Alden, Florence D 42 Alder, George Harold 241 Alderman, Henry 114-266 Aldridge, John 323 Alexander, Janet 299 Alexander, O. Henry 244 Alexander, Rena 298 Alexander, Robert 171 Alger, HoUis 307 Allen, Blanche 283 Allen, Elsie May _....77-300 Allen, Dean Eric W 39 Allen, Helen 299 Allen, Jessie 300 Allen, Jolm 116-321 Allen, Marjorie 293 Allen, Mrs. Sally 273 Allen, W. F 240 Alley, Thelma Lois 253-301 Allison, George 51-274-310 Allison, Harry B 244 AUumbaugh, Ray 245 Allyn, Sarah Elizabeth 287 Aim, Bertha 143-298 Aim, Uena 298 Amon, Isabelle 51-289 Anderson, Arthur... .134-256- 268-310 Anderson, Camilla 249 Anderson, Evelyn ....77-272-300 Anderson, Harold 315 Anderson, Mac 77-294 Anderson, Marion ....77-263-305 Anderson, John 223 Anderson, Marion 298 Andrews, Lavona 291 Andrus, Al 260 Angell, Homer D 125 Angstead, Paul 274 Ankeny, Levi 51-307 Ankeny, Lewis 307 Ansnes, Bliss 304 Ansnes, Ingvar 77-308 Anstey, Jack 308 Aquino, Lucio P 51-275 Arellano, Felipe 275 Armitage, Mabel 265 Armitstead, Thomas 308 Armond, Laurence 316 Arnold, Margaret 294 Arpke, Helen 286 Arroyo. Florencio 77-275 Artau, Benito 313 Artau, Lewis P 313 Ash, Grace 70-300 Ashby, Bill 211-215 Assenheimer, Edna 136-137 Ashley, Carl 51-318 Atchison, Harriet ....118-258-289 Arkinson, Rosser 311 Austin, V. Thomas 244 Avakian, Victoria 34 AveriU, Harold L 247 Avila, Ramulo 51-275 B Babbidge, Emily 286 Babcock, Betty 284 Backman, V. G 246 Bader, Edith 77-273-294 Baeff, Keinneth, 77-322 Bailey, Kathryn A 35-265 Bailey, Ralph 124-261 Bailey, Virginia ...256-278-289 Bain, Edith 77-278-287 Baine, Arthur 319 Baird, D 247 Baird, Leon 318 Baker, Bruce 257-323 Baker, Lowell 45-46-47- 51-122-255-322 Baker, Dorothy 116-296 Baker, Mildred 275-298 Baker, Sue 282 Baker, William 189-211-216-310 Baldridge, Henry 306 Baldwin, Harriet ....41-262-289 Bale, Andrew 314 Ball, Frank 77-310 Ball, Richard D 51-322 Ball, Stewart 258 Ball, Stuart 77-188-264-309 Ballam, C. E 246 Balle, Alfred 245 Bally, Joe 199-310 Banks, Olive 256-279 Banks, Rodney 256-307 Barker, Aileen 299 Barker, Olive 292 Barnard, Harper 142 Barnard, Margaret 260 Barnard, Thania H 51-298 Barnes, Donald 253 Barnes, Farrell _ 271 Barnes, Marion 75-77-269-282 Barnes, Mary Watson 253 Barnes, Robert 315 Barnes, Walter C 253 Bamett, Helen 137 Bamelt, Uoyt 113-115 Bamum, Marion 51-278-281 Barr, May Agile 52-290 Barrett, Anna Kalherine 290 Barrett, Elizabeth 297 Barrett, Leon Moute 77-316 Barron, George 145-256-263-313 Barrj-, William 257-275 Barthel Edilha 283 Barthel, Harold 52-166-304-320 Bartie, William 314 Bashford, Louise 300 Bassett, Dorothy 77-289 Bateman, Harold, 321 Bateman, Mildred 125 Bates, Ralph 317 Bates, Wilfred 118 Bathgate, Florence R 62-301 Baughnian, Harold 142-143 Bauniau, David 316 Baylis, Gladys 296 Beal, Marion 308 Beam, Elizabeth 292 Bean, Dealtry 52-296 Bean, Harold C 247 Beans, Elizabeth 49-52-255- 260-287 Beard, Wilson 77-321 Beardsley, Florence 77 Beattie, Rolland 142 Beattie, W. G 37 Beaver, Meredeth G 247 Beck Mrs. Anne Landsbury 41-253 Beck, Harry 245 Beckwith, Eleanor 132 Beelar, Donald 76-77-122-124-126-128-316 Beer, Frank M 53 Beeson, Elizabeth Cady 119 Beeson, Lewis 52-318 Beeson, Mildred 297 Beggs, Margaret 285 Behnke, Mervyn 77-316 Belding, Genevieve 299 Belknap, Roderic Randel 241-244 Bell, Edna Ellen 77-144-269-283 Bell, Helen 279 Bell, Muriel 295 Belshaw, Roland 67-274 Belshe, Darold 314 Belshe Linnie 296 Beluso, Felix 275 Bendshadler, Hershel R 52 Benefiel, Jack W 122-188-190 Benge, Luola 296 Benito, Lamberto 275 Benjamin, Robert 76-77-166-167-314 Benn, Helen 297 Bennehoff Leotia 282 Bemiethum, Sara 137-285 Bemiett, Joyce 299 Bennett, Lottie 285 Bennett, Thorston 116-318 Benson, Harvey 305 Benson, Joe 245 Benson, Mary 77-144-262-269-300 Benson, Rooert L 240-247 Benton, Mary ....77-112-266-279 Beicovich, Bern ce 297 Berezovsky, George ....52-264-322 Berg, VVimam 313 Berger, Edward 246 Bei-gh, Philip 49-52-255-258-264-312 Berridge , Arthur 260 Best, Edward 77-143-263-271 Best, Nellie bi-ii9-iiS ' ilb--iVli Betzer, Burl 77-189-317 Bheni, F. B 241 Bieghier, Edward 267 Bigelow, Oivilie 168 biggs, Hugh 45-46- 47-52-126-188-253-255-305 Biggs, Leota 77-144-262-279 Biggs, William 77-305 Bna, Cllltord 308 Bissell George E ....116142-308 Bissett, Rudolf Alfred ....241-244 Black, Dorothy 287 Black, John 116-313 Black, Melvina P 52 Black, William 257 Biackaby, Margaret 52-126-127-273-288 Blackmer, Margaret 295 Blair, OrviUe 52-165-166-260-308 Blair, Vivian 294 Blair, KelUe Jane 275 Blakeley, Kathleen 286 Blakeny, Leslie B 53-321 Blanthard, EUzaDeth 77-286 Bliss, Jackson 211-212-309 Bluhm, Katheiine 280 Blylhe, Barbara 77-115-266-283 Boalt, George 321 Bodine, Bertha 53-293 BoDine, Jane 132-134 Boesen, Chris 261 Boesen, June 274 Boggs, Clifton 77-322 Boggs, Robert 189-304-307 Bogue, Richard 323 Boisselier, Wilma M 53-296 Bolitho, Thomas J 260 BoUiger, C. Kirk 53 Bonbright, Kenneth C 53 Bonham, Katherine 284 Bonnett, Charles 320 Bonney, Louis J 246 Boone, Kathryn 77-288 Booth, Edith 262 Borden, Helen 286 Borders, Hazel 34 Borton, Frances 77-284 Bossatti. Ector 244 Boswell, Merle 77-281 Bourhill, Frances M 53-111-112-117-255-266-290 Boutcher, Paul 312 Bovard, Dean John F. 42-46-254 Bowen, Ray P 36 Bowers, Helen 285 Bowman, David 256 Boyd, Adna Milton 241-245 Boyd, Jessie 281 Boyden, Allen 256-309 Boyden, Horace 245 Boyer, C. V 36 Boyer, Delmer 274 Boyer, Lela 288 Boynton, W. P 36-253-254 Braaten, Beulah B 77-300 Brather, Allen 306 Bradbury, Maxine 113 Braden, Marable 290 Bradley, Marian 280 Bradley, Ruth 286 Bramble, R. Blaine 246 Bramhall, Lillian . ' . 77-293 Brand, John William ....241-246 Branstator, Hilda 77-288 Braunlnger, Julia 77-300 Breeze, Eldred Merle 142 Brickell, Virginia 299 Bridgeman, Morris L 247 Bridges, Marie A 53-285 Brighouse, Gilbert 77 Brill, Isador, C 247 Bristol, Gladys N 53-232-235-278-291 Bristol, Henry 307 Brock, Harry 311 Brocknian, Edna 77-143-296 Broderson, Carl M 77-166 Brodie, Jesse Laird 249 Brooke, Blanche 42 Brophy, Doris 255 285 Brougher, John C 246 Brous, C. E. 248 Brown, Beryl M. 53-113-298 Brown, Dorothy 256-279 Brown, Bess 43 Brown, Edward 166-167-271-321 Brown, Eyier 34 Brown, Flora 280 Brown, Gertrude 298 Brown, Jesse 260-275 Brown, Lee N 77 Brown, Kenneth 143-263 Brown, Lucile 77-283 Brown, Milton G 53-309 Brown, William 77-167-312 Browne, Maurice 131 Browne, Walter 312 Browning, Andrew J 248 Brugger, Margaret 297 Bnimfield, Harold ....53-138- 165-166-188-263-304-305 Bryant, Mae 296 Bubb, Major John P 167 Bubb, Mrs. John P 167 Buchanan, Edgar 132-134 Buchanan, Katie 53-135-136 144-293 Buchanan, Louise 77-237-273-279 Buchanan, Lova 293 Buckley, Everett 245 Buchler, Gladys 265 Buehler, Vida 77-272 Buhll, Howard 320 Bullock, Ina 77-265 Bunn, Margaret 273-294 Bunn, Thomas 306 Burcham, Ruth 294 Burdg, Harley 309 Buren, Walcott 245 Burgess, Julia ,.273 Burget, George E 240-248 Burlingame, Clover 279 Bumell, George ....184-189-306 iJ75 ffndex Gontinued Burns, Edgar M 77 Bums, Murray 307 Burton, Camille 53-278-286 Burton, Charles 115 Burton, Irene 295 Burton, Mary Louise ...262-295 Burton, Payton Q 54-319 Burton, Thelma 281 Bushnell, Dorothea 300 Bushnell, Wilbur 271 Butler, Arliene E 54-229 231-233-296 Butler, J. V. B 281 Butler, John 115-271-321 Button, Alan A 54-318 Buzan, Rex 256-317 Byerly, Lloyd A. 54-189-304-309 Byington, Robert- ..118-259-311 Cadwell, Henry 318 Cadwell, Kemmis 256-318 Cahill, Otto 307 Caldwell, Ardath L 54-300 Caldwell, Grace 297 Caldwell, George W 244 Calef, Gladys 77-260-284 Calkins, Grace S 64 Calkins, Jeannette 119 Callaghan, Eugene 271 Call, Guyon 77-305 Callow, Theodore 246 Calouri,, Catherine 298 Cameron, Mar 298 Cameron, Virgil Lerol ....241-246 Campbell, Cavita 300 Campbell, Celeste 262 Campbell, Clayton 314 Campbell, David 263 Campbell, Donald 129 Campbell, Frieda 288 Oampbejl, James 256-317 Campbell, Mary ...133-135-294 Campbell, Miriam 298 Campbell, Myron 244 Campen, Etolin 299 Canfield, Allan 116-117-266 Cantebury, George 316 Cantine, Helen 235 Capell, H. Jackson 241-244 Capell, Letitia L 54-281 Carbonell, Simon 275 Carll, Charlotte 286 Carlson, Alma E 54-300 Carlson, Carl E 248 Carlson, Clare 308 Carlson, Stewart 257 Carpenter, C. E 35-40-253 Carpenter, Corinn e 300 Carr, Eugene 41-144-263 Carpenter, Marguerite ....77-300 Carroll, Lucile Margot 77-116-301 Carroll. Nellie 77-275-280 54-183-189-261-305 Carter, Clarence 183-189-261 Carter, Dorothy 77-273-282 Carter, Glenn 261-323 Case, Kenton 257-307 Casey, Harriet, 289 Casey, Ralph D 39-253-259 Carter, Cassius C 244 Caswell, A. E 254 Chalmers, Janet 262-290 Chambers, Evelyn 278-288 Champlain, Erathusa ....258-285 Chapman, Barbara Mae ....54-280 Chapman, Charles H 21 Chapman, Dorothy 296 Chapman, Harold 245 Chase, Esther 294 Chase, Lou Ann 116-258-294 Chase, Pauline 275 Chastain, ilervyn, 310 Chenej-, Daniel ....78-113-116 118-143-266-263-314 Cheney, Edward 309 Cheney, Elizabeth 78-296 Cherry, Frances 78-116-122 126-127-298 Cherry, George 129-323 Cheshire, Belden 310 Chester, Marjorie 297 Chiles, Earle A. ..49-54-166-311 Chinnock, Hiichard 317 Chipping, Agnes 292 Chisholm, William Payne .... 243-245 Christerisen Alan 145-263-270-321 Christiansen, Dimcan 323 Christopherson, Lillie A. 64-245 Chung, Euicbo 54 Chung, Hung Fai 64 Church, Campbell 310 Church, Donald 310 Cimino, Elsie May 298 Civray, Benjamin A 65 Clapperton, Robert 316 Clark, Adelaide 297 Clark, Allen ..115-142-263-305- Clark, Dan E 37-253 Clark. Dudley 47-78-122-123 126-311 Clark, Etha Jeanne 133-134 135-159-273 Clark, John M 55-304-321 Clark, Louise 292 Clark, Margaret 116-294 Clark, Marjorie 78-282 Clark, Mary....47-78-144-262-285 Clark, Paul 78-311 Clark, Mrs. Prudence 41 Clark, R. C 36-253 Clark, Reed 311 Clark, Williams 321 Clarke, Margaret 65-113-273-290 Clay, Naomi 284 Clear, Marian 78-279 Cleaver, J, Francis, 55-165 166-271-312 Cleveland, Margaret 73 Clink, Alice Ellen 127 Clodius, Elsie 284 Cloran, Timothy 263 Clutter, Florence 209 Cobb, Grace _ 289 Coberly, Frances 299 Cochran, Jane 256-285 Coe, Sadie 78-280 Coey, Grace 78-285 Coffin, Dorothy 289 Coffin, PhiUp 323 Cohn, Melvin 122 Coke, J. Morton 55-304-306 Coke, Virginia 290 Oole, Violette 78 Coleman, Roland 187-311 Coles, La Selle 305 Ceilings, Maurice 308 Collins, Bradford 118-310 Collins, Richard L 56-260-261-267 Condit, Marjory 299 Cone, Marvin 78-166-322 Conklin, Dr. E. 8 36-254 Conklin, Mildred 294 Conley, Lauren H 65-306 Conn, Mary 117 Conn, Theodore 276 Connell, Helen 283 Conrad, Ruth 295 Conway, Ethel 299 Conyers, Sergeant, E 164 Cook, Florence 279 Cook, Raymond 318 Cook, Roscoe 318 Cook, Ward H. 55-246-255-314 Coolidge, Jack 115-318 Cooper, Carolyn 143-297 Cooper, Nelda 275-299 Coover, Walter 78-116-319 Coghlan, John N 248 Corbett, Richard 275-323 Corcoran, Frances 299 Corey, Ruth E. 78-115-116-118 Comeliussen, Eyolf Frantz ..241 Comeliussen, F. G. L 246 Corthell, Maurice E 248 Coshow, G. Horace 244 Coss, Cecile 284 Couch, Florence 267 Couth, Ralph 240 Cousins, Albert 312 Coverly, Nellie 299 Coverstone, Vernon 323 Cradock, Esther 288 Craddock, Esther D 55 Cragin, Robert B 244 Cramer, Henry 321 Crandall, Ralph H 244 Crane, Christina 267 Crane, Ethel Lou 290 Crane, Walton 257-306 Crawford, Elaine 116-269-278-281 Crawford, William 256-305 Creath, Caulean 292 Creath, Dean 310 Creath, Dorothy 292 Creighton, Grace 299 Creeih, Margaret 260 Cress, Elizabeth 289 Crombie, Mary E 55-281 Crooks, Marion 309 Crosby, Helen Louise 65-126-288 Crosland, U. R 254 Cross, Thomas ..78-189-225-311 Crouch, Hope 78-275-289 Crowcll, Barbara 282 Crowley, Edward 75-78-189 205-258-311 Crowley, Rose 289 Cruikshauk, William ....142-319 Crumb, Claude E 55-274 Culin, Captain Frank L. 164-167-170 Culin, Mrs. Frank L 167 Curry, Bruce Y 55-314 Claire, Ctui:is 276 Curtis, Clarence 317 Curtis, Iva 297 Cusick, John 312 CuUforth, Thomas D 254 D Dahl, Carl A 56-316 Dahl, Joyle 245 Dale, Verne 257-309 Dallas, William 78-316 Dammasch, Louis 78-118-304-318 Daniels, Eunice 78-298 Dallera, Olga 299 Daslmey, Duncan 316 Daahney, WiUiam. 78-315 Daulton, Vena 297 Davidson, Helen D 66-292 Davidson, Georgia E. 56-278-282 Davidson, Kenneth 78 Davis, Bernard C 35-260 Davis, Mrs. Edna Prescott.... 88 Davis, Dorothy 116-285 Davis, Harold 78-304-321 Davis, Perry, 189-222-274 Davis, Roland 78-122-126-268 270-322 Davis, Thomas A 244 Davis, Vida 299 Davlsson, Clinton 322 Dawson, J. P 260 Deal, Herbert 78-314 DeBusk, Roger 316 Decker, Edward H 35-40 DeCou, E. E 36 Dedman, Harold 247 DeFrancq, Harry 261 Dielschneider William 311 Deininger, Frida Diana 0. 113-133-134-136-137 Delanty, Katherine 279 Dellar, Alice 296 DeUar, Sarah 297 Delmendo, Juan 275 Delzell,, Dorothy ....78-270-294 DeMott, Clal 316 DeNeffe, Ruth 78-289 DePue, F. R 245 Desler, Ernest 321 Desmond, LawTence P 56-309 Deuel, Fred 316 Dew, Evelyn 144-289 DeWitt, Ross H 246 Dezendorf, Harriet 66-289 Dickenson, Neil 314 Dickey, Clifford Allen 241-244 Dietze, Dorothy 275-297 Dietze, Juanita ..78-235-273 275-296 Diffenderier, J. Laughton 78-311 Dilday, Mary Frances 297 Dillard, Anna 291 Dillard, Kenneth 168 Dillehimt, Dean R. B 239-247 Dimmitt, Elizabeth 78-274-300 Dixon, Homer 181-189-314 Dixon, Howard 316 Dobbin, Sidney 256-318 Dodds, Alfred 304-320 Dodds, Frances E 66-270-282 Dodge, Edith 115-256-280 Domingo, Vicente 275 Donnelly, Mrs. C. R 275 Dorcas, Virginia 287 Donnan, Alice J 56-282 Dorris, Catherine 78-282 Dougall, Dorothy 78-265-270 278-283 Douglas, Alice 78-294 Douglas, Perry 135-136 Douglass, Harl R 38 Douglass, Lloyd 318 Douglass, Mrs. M. H 41 Douty, Roberta 78-282 Dowd, Hugh A 247 DowTis, Alford 323 Dowsett, Jack 321 Doyle, William 257-317 Drake, Dorothea H 56-267 Drum, Geneva 78-116-117 266-300 Draper, Leroy 78-318 Drury, Murlin ....78-143-263-314 DuBois, Earl D 247 Duckett, Mary 294 Dudnfen, Virgil E 247 Du ort, Lorrame 295 Duke, Bess 116-289 Duke, Eula 66-289 Dunbar, Edna ..._ 127-280 Duncan, M. V 246 Dundas, Donald 317 Dunlap, Ruth F 66-291 Dunlap, Maxwell 317 Dimn, Edward 246 Dunn, F. S 253 Dunning, Henrietta 275-299 Dunwoodie, Theodore 307 Durgan, Walter 78-122-126 145-271-313 Durkee, Lanore 281 Dutton, Mary Louise 289 Dutton, Robert 117-251-316 Dwyer, Althea H. 56-136-136-279 Earhart. Arlenc 297 Earl, Virgil D 42-219 Easterday, Betty 78-278-285 Eastman, Eleanor 78-281 Eastman, Elizabeth 289 Eastwood, Wanda ....143-262-300 Eaton, Elizabeth 66-266 Eberhard, Carol 259-309 Eby, Marvin _ 246 Eby, Roland 246 Eccles, Taylor 307 Eckerson, Lavem 299 Edblom, Lester A 248 Eddy, William 257-307 Edgar, James D 240-247 Edison, Bethel 78 Edmunds, Barbara ....78-262-283 376 dndex Continued Edmunson, Margaret ..-.127-284 Edwards, Alice 296 Edwards, Eleanor 116-297 Edwards, Lucille 297 Edwards, Ray 78-189-211 214-310 Edy, Jack 316 Efteland, Doris 288 Eisman, George 76-78-311 Eldridge, Clark 166-167 Eldridge Una 78-278-292 Elkins, Collins 78-305 Elkins, Darold 312 Elkins, Katherine 294 Elkinton, Harold C 35 Ellinger, Harry 218-179 Elliott, Luella 296 Elliott, Lyndall 280 Elliott, Susan 280 Ellis, A. C 260 Ellis, Paul 245 ElUson, Dorothy Ruth ...56-293 Elmore, Leslie 323 Elsie, J. Earl 247 Elwood, Darrell S 56-314 Embody, Adelaide 299 Emmel, John Clifton ....263-309 Emmons, Keith 199 Enderlin, Osborne 308 Endicott, Dorothy Belle 287 English, Edna 78-291 Engstrom, Maude 299 Enke, Elwood 256-320 Enright, Elizabeth 78-291 Epley, Jane Dudley....ll5-117 266-282 Epley, Malcolm 78-112-266 Epping, Rahles 134 Epps, David 199-306 Erickson, Arthur 245 Erkenbrecher, Joseph ....257-312 Ermler, Pete 304 Ernst, Mrs. Alice 273 Ernst, Helen E 56-296 Ernst, Rudolf 253-263 Espiritu, Augusto 275 Esterly, Mrs. Virginia Judy 33 Evanoff, James 323 Evans, Eddie 245 Evans, John Stark ....41-145-253 Evans, Joy 299 Evans, Marjorie 262 Everson, Lois ....78-262-267-284 Everts, Adalia 266-294 Extra, Jerry 189 Fairbanks, Avard 34-275 Fairbanks, Mrs. Avard 276 Falconer, Helen 78-143 Fansett, Elmer 78-318 Fargher, C. R 245 Fargher, V. EUean 67-229 233-272-288 Farley, Rodney 306 Faust, Hazel 297 Farris, Agnes 85-284 Fasching, Margaret 144-281 Faust, Helen 288 Faville, David E 36-253-259 Fay, Adelaide 300 Feldman, Opal 297 Felter, Ruth 284 Fenlason, LaWanda 116-282 Fenstermacher, Janet 271 Fenton, Gerald 271 Fenton, Ralph A 247 Fenwick, Edith 279 Fenwiek, Walter 274 Ferrall, Mary Margaret 285 Ferriss, Russell 256-323 Field, Ruth 116-294 Ferris, Walter L. 41-142-169-263 Fields, Richard 319 Findlater, John C 245 Findley, Dwight 246 Fisch, Olivine 78-276 Fish, Andrew 253 Fisher, Glenna... 47-57-255 265-278-288 Fisher, Grace 57-115-266 Fisher, Minnie 57-115-266 Fisher, Ralph 314 Fisher, Robbto E 247 Fisk, Fred 46-125 Fitch, Mrs. Clara 273 Fitch, Mary 273-290 Flanagan, Eleanor 85-290 Flanagan, Proctor 189-204-205-304-315 Flangus, Donald 306 Flangus, Ted 306 Flegel, Albert 306 Flegel, Irving 78-306 Fleming, Grace ....78-267-278-295 Fletcher, Claudia 78-113 115-117-266-294 Fletcher, Willis ....189-223-310 Flood, Elizabeth 78-301 Flood, Frida 299 Flj-nn, John B 244 Fljim, Verl 304-311 Folts, F. E 35 Folts, Merton 305 Folts, Vem A. 67-166-167-305 Foote, Dorothy 284 Forbis, William 79-136-263-318 Ford, Roy 143-271 Ford, W. CarroU 67-189-317 Forsstrom, Carl 256-316 Fortmiller, Edward 76-79-143 263-306 Foss, Gwendolyn 136 Foster, Robert 84-256-312 Foster, Wilmot C 240-254 Foulkes, David 308 Fowler, William A 36-253 F )wler, William 264 Fraley, L. K 246 Franklin, Dorothy 116-294 Frantz, Robert 312 Franz, Hermine 278-291 Franzwa, Frances 291 Freitag, Katheryn ..266-270-284 Franch, Mildred 297 Fries, Alfred 79-317 Frohnmayer, Otto 321 Fry, Kathryn 288 Fuller, Frances 280 Fuller, Harold 308 Fuller, Lon L. 40-253 Furrer, Emil D 40-253 Q Gabriel, Alton 264-271-321 Gabriel, Cecil 266-271-309 Gage, Leslie 292 Gale, Rowen 294 Gale, Thornton 319 Gallagher, Elizabeth 297 Galloway, Margaret 79-265 267-298 Galloway, Robert ..115-117-305 Gamboa, Felipe 270-276 Gant, Elmer 168-307 Garbe, lone 299 Gardner, Grace 136-137-283 Gardner, Leon 306 Garland, Jeannette 290 Garrett, Anna Katherine 144-286 Gashicl, Vera 79 Gaskill, Vena 296 Gasman, Ethel 79-282 Gaulke, Selwyn 318 Gawer, Herman 274 Gay, Dorothy 79-237-293 Geary, Martin . ...142-143-263-313 Geary, Woodbridge K. ..57-317 Gentle, Ermine K 248 George, Lucille 289 George, Milton 79-112-114 117-259 Gerlinger, Augusta 281 Gerlinger, Mrs. George T 89 Gerlinger, Madaline 267-281 German, Francis 79-188-311 Geyer, A. B 246 Geyer, Ralph 323 Gidley, Donald 245 Gienger, John 323 Giften, Robert 79-311 Gilbert, Eariel 79-280 Gilbert, Dean James H 36 122-167-253 Gilbert, Mrs. James H 167 Gilbert, John S 79 Giles, Wallace 257 314 Giles, William 308 Gillenwaters, Theodore 199-305 Gillilan, Doris 279 Gilstrap, Clarence Lee 241-246 Glad, Shirleigh 288 ' Glafke, Katherine 281 Glass, Eleanore ....79-237-267-294 Gobbell, E. M 246 Goddard, Elsie 268-287 Godsal,, John 124 Goetchius, Tempi A 67-298 Goodin, Malvel 306 Gordon, Richard 79-308 Gorriceta, Jose 275 Gorst, Myrtis 297 Gould, Cotter 185-189-310 Gould, Harriet 79-280 Gouldin, Winifred 297 Gourley, M. F 246 Graef, Katherine 49-57-283 Graham, Coral 79-294 Graham, Norton 79-313 Graham, Thomas M 47-57 256-318 Gramm, Doris 283 Grant, Edward 261-307 Orant, Ghidys 283 Grant, Jiaomi 79-143 Graves, Austa 79-276-300 Gravos, Clara A 67 Gray, Arthur 132-134 Gray, Charles 317 Gray, Eugene 79-321 Gray, Harold E 67-319 Gray, J. Stanley ....121-126-129 Gray, John 311 Gray, Lucille 293 Gray, Myron 311 Gray, Wendell 266-319 Grebe, Florence, 79,273, 292 Grebel, Edwina 289 Green, Clara 289 Green, H. Lewis 244 Green, Milton 306 Green, Raleigh 304,306 Gre«n, Zella 57 Greene, Robert B 248 Greenbaum, Irene 297 Greer, Elbert 285 Greer, Tony 285 Gregg, Dwight Warner 242-244 Gregg, Ruth 39 Greig, Humbolt 312 Grettie, Donald P 264 Greulich, Frances 189,310 Griffith, Ruth 58, 292 Griggs, Grace 37, 265, 291 Grimes, Florence 283 Grimm, Elmer 137, 276 Gross, Noel 263 Gruble, Reta 293 Guiley, Mary 37 Gunn, Elizabeth 241, 249 Gunnell, Elsie 297 Gunther, Janette 286 Gunther, J. 187, 192, 199, 306 Gumey, Theodore 257, 310 Gutherie, Gordon 312 Gunther, J. 189, 192, 199, 306 Haeske, Carrol ....143, 263, 317 Hadley, Marie G 268 Hafcn, Virgil 34 Hagen, Edward 306 Hagen, Merrill ....185, 189, 308 Hagen, Betty 293 Hagenson, Naomi 79, 281 Hagerty, Thomas 309 Haggerty, William 116, 318 Haight, Lionel ....260, 261, 322 Hair, Mozelle 37, 253, 260 Halderman, John 126, 316 Hale, Dean William G 40, 46 Hale, Genevieve 290 Hall, Mrs. Arnold Bennett ....167 Hall, President Arnold Ben- nett .. .36, 125, 143, 167, 190 Hall, Claude 129 Hall, Gwendolyn 294 Hall, Keith 118, 306 Hall, LeRoy 266, 311 Hall, Margaret) 283 Hall, Ray 314 Hall, Robert 115, 323 Hall, Robert C 39, 269 Hallin, Frank 268, 312 Halstead, Elmer 146 Ham, C. R 35 Hamaker, Kenton, 126, 142, 266, 313 Hambo, Curtis 79, 319 Hamilton, Arthur ....79, 268, 316 Hamilton, Earl 76 Hammer, Ovidia 300 Hammond, William 116, 310 Hampton, Mrs. Madge Calkins 262 Hande, Carleton 321 Handley, Howard 79, 309 Hankey, Albertina 301 Hansen, Albert 316 Hansen, Mildred B. 58, 267, 284 Hansen, Ruth 116, 282 Hansen, Thomas L 58 Harbaugh, Margaret 289 Harbison, Robert 79, 321 Harbough, L. J 246 Harden, Beatrice ....58, 115, 285 Harden, Harold 79, 185, 189, 274, 304, 316 Harden, Wilbur 187, 316 Hardwick, E. M 245 Hardy, Esther, 76, 79, 237, 269, 278, 290 Hare, Frances 273, 277, 278, 294 Harney, Mary 296 Harper, Richard 312 Harrah Beryl 281 Harris, Charles 316 Harris, Judge Lawrence T 125 Harris, Theodore 308 Hart, Mary Ann 292 Harrison, Fred 314 Hart, Robert 316 Harthrong, Louis 316 Hartman, Clarence 226, 309 Hartsell, Irene 127, 280 Hartson, Avis 286 Haselton, Mary 79, 282 Haskins, Dorothy M 59 Haskins, Howard D 240 Hatch, Patricia 287 Hatton, Harold 309 Hawkins, Harry C 35, 264 Hayden, Gwendolen L 58 Hayden, Hazel A 254, 274 Hayes, Delia 299 Hayes, Webb 256, 310 Hayter, Betty 281 Hayward, W. L 42-201-202 Hazen, Ethel 297 Heacock, Glena 268, 282 Healey, Doris A 68, 300 Hearst, William Randolph ....168 Heaston, Charllne 79, 281 Heathwood, Sydney 124 Heck, Charles " w _...58, 261 Hedger, Arthur E 58, 317 Hedges, Barbara 279 377 dndex Gontinued Hedges, Dwight 118, 311 Ceine, Haze! 286 Helfrich, Prince 274 Helliwell, Ethel 288 Helms, Ruth 144, 280 Hembree, Helen 294 Hemphill, Carl 323 Hempstead, Jack, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 126, 128, 166, 167, 286, 270, 312. Hempstead, Walter East 79 Hempy, DeA ' erle 305 Henagin, Robert Lee 79 Henderson, F. L 254 Henderson, Genevieve 292 Henderson, Harlin 316 Henderson, Ralph 315 Hendricks, Daniel B 315 Hendricks, Katherine 280 Hendry, Edwin 79, 305 Hendry, Eugene 305 Hendry, Theodore 188 Henningsen, Frederick 311 Henningsen, Phyllis 292 Henningsen, Waldemar 311 Henningsen, Walter 257 Henrikscn, Audrey 288 Hensley, Bemyee 296 Hensley, Margaret M 58, 113, 116, 117, 266, 300 Henton, Herbert 244 Herbert, O. F 164, 167 Herbert, Mrs. G. F 167 Hermance, Gilbert 68, 274, 317 Herndon, Roy 122, 257, 312 Herron, Ralph 245 Heustis, R. R " 4 Hewlett, Marion ' ■ ' " Heydoin, Kenneth 315 Hibbard, Raymond 317 Hickman, Georgia ' Hicks, Edwin 261, 314 Higgins, Elizabeth 290 Hilberg, Hazel 300 Hildenbrand, Anona 284 Hildreth, Harold 323 Hill, George 79, 308 Hill, Gertrude 68, 265, 295 Hill, Marguerite 282 Hill, Vendela 41, 79, 143, 262 Hill, Vincent 79, 145 Hill, Valdemar C 79 Hilliard, Charlotte 1 3 Himbert, Artliur R 35, 258 Hines, Juanita 293 Hinkle, George P 68, 310 Hipe, Honofre 276 Hirsc hi, Raymond 308 Hoblitt, Lowell F. 58, 264. 312 Hobson, Dorothy 79, 281 Hobson, Howard 142, 210, 211, 213 Hockett, A. J 245 Hockett, Lois 298 Hockett, Verdon E 246 Hockett, Wayfe 284 Hodge, E. T 284 Hodge, Beryl 79, 178, 181, 189, 316 Hodgen, James 316 Hoffman, Cora 42 Hogshire, Catherine E 68, 285 Hogshire, George 79, 317 Hohman, Naomi 292 Holaday, Joseph ....47, 270, 318 Solbrook, Jane 290 Holbrook, Margaret ....144, 145 Holbrook, William P 247 Holcomb, Blair 247 Holder, Thomas ....244 Holland, Harriette -. 287 HoUenbeck, Edith 299 HoUis, Eveh-n 144, 282 HoUis, Orlando 261 HoUister, John 256, 319 HoUoway, Florence 297 Holmes, Malcolm 320 Hohnes, Philip 310 Holmes, Euth 282 Holt, Christine ....233, 270, 298 Holt, Helen 298 Holt, Walter 314 Holtenhoff, Irene 299 Honkanen, Esther 290 Honzik, Frances 59 Hope, R. B 246 Hopkins, Anna Katherine 260 Hopkins, Mrs. Edithe 262 Hopkins, George 41 Horn, Calvin P 59, 117, 119, 137, 259, 317 Horn, Richard 317 Homer, J, K. 121, 122, 125, 129 Horsfall, George 248 Horefall, Marion ....59, 144, 290 Horsteldt, Alva 309 Horstman, Betty 287 Horton, Lela 79, 272 Hoiton, Margery, 79, 229, 235, 272 Hosch, Harilouise 285 Hosford, Robert 311 Hosbman, Naomi 258 Houck, Mrs. Mabel 34 Houck, Stanley 125 Houser, Harold 321 Howard Glenn. .. 79, 267, 274, 316 Howe, Eugene 79, 167, 317 Howe, H. E 46 Hoxsey, George Eldred 242, 248 Hubbs, Max V 59, 261, 305 HubUs, Ronald 257, 305 Hudson, Harlow 317 Hudson, cra 299 Hugnes, Glen Roy -79 Hughes, Patrick 59, 199, 268, 311 Hughson, Sally 2S3 Humnielt, Bernard 199, 310 Humphreys, Margaret 150, 154, 273 Humphreys, Evelyn 59, 265, 300 Humphreys, Roland T 253 Huimicut, Harold 266 Hunt, Paul 257, 309 Hunt, Reginald A 244 Hunt, Robert 59, 145, 263, 305 Himt, Virginia 280 Hunter, Lester 314 Hmiter, Warren C 240, 247 Hurd, Richmond 323 Hurley, Florence 79, 237 Hurley, Margaret 282 Hurley, Muriel 292 Hutchinson, Harold 79, 189, 224, 258, 307 Hynd, Elizabeth 285 Hjnd, Robert 138, 256, 314 Hynd, WilUam 84, 113, 257, 314 Hynson, Garrett L 247 I Ickes, Dale 274, 317 Igoe. Helen 291 Imbier, lone 79, 298 Inch, Una 288 Ingalls, Joy 137 Ingalls, Keith 168 Ingram, Ivan 245 Inman, Lois M 59, 253, 265 Inskeep, L. Dow 247 Inwood, Kathrjn 79, 292 Inwood, Margaret 143, 292 Irelan, Chester J, 59, 306 Ireland, PhUip 309 Isbell, VVerdna 144, 282 Isherwood, Marjorie 77, 290 Ison, Frank 168, 311 Jaekman, Margaret, 79, 267, 287 Jackson, Francis M 79 Jackson, George 126, 312 Jackson, Lucille ....79, 267, 293 Jackson, Marguerite E 59, 293 Jackson, Olga ....59, 255, 262, 265, 290 Jackson, Ruth 295 Jacobs, F. E 246 Jacobson, Anna 298 Jagger, Reed A 59 Jaeger, Lolila 290 James, Gordon M 244 James, William F 47, 59, 117, 165, 166, 304, 314 Jamison, Charles W 60 Jamison, Chester 309 Jansson, Myrtle V. 60, 262, 296 Jarboe, Russell 316 Jazniin, Alonzo 47, 85, 126 Jefferson, Dorothy 284 Jeffries, Donald h. 60, 166, 304, 312 Jeffries, Marjorie 290 Jenks, Letha 60, 291 .leiison, Kai 38, 253 Jessup, Bertram.... 60, 114, 266 Jewett, Mrs. Wilson F 129 Johns, Nellie 76, 79, 229, 272, 298, 231, 232, 235 Johnson, Adelaide 60, 144, 262, 278, 284 Johnson, Alyce Dell 287 Johnson, Blanche 289 Johnson, Carl E 60, 183 189, 268, 305 Johnson, Edward, 79, 166, 167, 168, 271 Johnson, Estelle 143, 284 Johnson, Fordyce 245 Julmson, Hazel 265 Joinison, Helen 292 Johnson, Ho 297 Johnson, IsaDel 281 Johnson, James 50, 125 Johnson, James 315 Johnson, Laura 280 Johnson, Lester 256, 306 Joluison, Mary 275 Johnson, Mary Esther 286 Johnson, Myrtle 291 Johnson, Norman 263 Johnson, Trixie Juanita 79 Johnson, Virginia 285 Johnson, Wallace 317 Johnson, William 323 Johnston, Donald 113, 115, 118, 319 Johnston, James A 35 Johnston, Maurine M 47, 60, 269, 281 Johnston, Ridgway 306 Johnstone, Janet 79, 283 Jonas. Herbert 323 Jones, Arthur C 247 Jones, David 263 Jones, Elizabeth 80, 288 Jones, Everett 244 Jones, Florence _ 114, 160, 155, 273, 292 Jones, Inez Pearl 80 Jones, Jack E 84, 85, 134, 257, 306 Jones, H. Lynn 60, 182, 189, 211, 212, 215, 310 Jones, Richard 79, 118, 257, 315 Jones, Robert 79, 275, 313 Jonsiud, Dorothy E 60, 298 Jordan, Ben P 60, 305 Joseph, George ....261, 304, 314 Joseph Simon E 250, 251 Josephson, Frances 291 Joslyn, Audley C 244 Jost, Ray 308 Joy, Frederick 199, 306 Judd, Eldress 127, 258, 288 Harden, Alton 315 Kaiser, Theodore 301 Kaiser, Winifred 297 . Kalley, Katherine 291 Karpenstein, Elizabeth 60, 95, 253, 265, 279 Kaipcnstcn , Katharine 279 Ivaufman, Julia KG, 294 Kiiuttu, Miriam 296 Keating, Viigpnia 60, 290 Keeney, Anna 275 Keeney, Paul bO, 314 Keeney, Robert 80, 185, 189, 308 Keeney, Virginia.... 60, 270, 284 Keil, Dorothy 80, 301 Keller, Lucille 291 Kelley, Edward 261 Kelley, Eugene H 244 Kelley, Harold 256, 306 Kellogg, Anita 282 Kelly, C. L 35, 260 Kelly, Hal 244 Kelly, Melvin 256, 316 Kelsey, Walter 311 Kelson, Courtney 80, 322 Kenin, Lena 249 Kent, Mary E 37, 253 Kent, Mary Louise 282 Kenis, Bert C 61, 165, 168, 180, 189, 314 Kerns, Maude 1 34 Kessi, Mary 273 Kibalchich, Basile 139 Kiblan, Amelia 258, 293 Kidd, Walter Evans 160, 161, 321 Kidwell, Pauline 299 Kidwell, Will 61, 146, 166, 166, 168, 263, 270, 313 Kiefer, Charlotte 285 Kienholz, Leon Edward 242, 246 Kier, Edward 189, 223, 310 Kier, Gretchen 279 Kight, Frances 80, 280 Kilgore, Charles 61, 308 Kimball, Faith J 61, 301 Kimball, Herbert 80, 320 Kimberly, A. Gurney 244 Kiminki, Arnold ....189, 211, 217 King, A. Douglas 61, 320 King, Terrence 319 King, P., Stanley 314 Kingery, Lyle B 247 Kinley, Sam 80, 114, 115, 117, 118, 259, 305 Kinsey, Richard 80, 316 Kirby, Dorothy M 61, 267, 298 Kircher, Dwight 274, 312 Kirk, Hazel 80 Kirk, Kathrjn 80, 143, 292 Kirkwood, Mary 275 Kirtley, Jacquoise 80, 294 Kitchen, Thelma 80, 279 Kittoe, Edward 306 Kittoe, Kirby 306 Kitts, Nina 80, 273, 288 Klep, Rolf 61, 118, 269, 304, 306 Kiev, Marie 80, 298 Klippel, Carl 309 Klockers, Mabel 284 Knapp, Margaret 298 Kneeland, Katherine 256, 270,296 Kneeland, W. Claire 61, 306 Knight, Robert 308 Knowles, Archie W 61, 305 Knowles, Kenneth 305 Knutsen, Ford 316 Koberstein, Antonia 266 Koberstein, Johanna 298 Koke, Gertrude 291 Konigshofer, John 305 Koon, Maxine 80, 287 Kom, Alfons, 49, 118, 134, 135, 136, 308 Korstad, Warren 323 Koupal, Maryhelen 291 Kraeft, Alice 61, 116, 117, 266, 275, 296. Krausse, Alma 80, 289 Kretzer, Leon 316 378 Bndex Gontinued Kretzer, Lewis Ronald 80, 145, 316 Kuhn, Clifford 47, 80, 211, 216, 274, 313 Kullander, Mabel 143 Kullberg, Regner W 248 Kurtz, Mahalah 282 Kuyltendall, John 80, 313 Kuyktndall, Wm 313 LaFollette, Roderick.... 116, 319 Laird, Eugene 126 Laivo, Wilma 296 Lake, Winston 80, 116, 316 Lamb, Clara 80, 279 Lamb, Florence 279 Iamb, LaVeme 61, 265 Lament, Stone 271 Lamson, Bernita 80, 273 Lamson, Guinevere A 80 Lancel, Emilie 140 Land, Lucile 299 Landaker, Meredith 323 Landni, Herschell 80 Landru, Marjorie 234, 291 Landsbury, Dean John ....41, 263 Langmack, Avis 80, 286 Langworthy, Wallace 315 Laodien, Alice 80, 298 Lapham, Evan G. 253, 254, 318 Larkin, Wallace 271 Larsell, Olof 240 Larsen, Arthur, ...142, 143, 310 Larsen Ruth 80, 278, 284 Larsen, Ted ....61, 145, 255, 310 Larson, Lucile 295 Latham, Imia 80 Laudien, Alice Beatrice 80 Laughlin, Lyle 319 Laughlin, Stanford 311 Laurence, Alpha 80 Lawlor, Gerald 318 Lawrence, Abbott 80, 310 Lawrence, Alma K. 61, 262, 286 Lawrence, Dennison 310 Lawrence, Dean Ellis F. 34, 275 Lawrence, Helen 287 Lawrence, Raymond D 39 La.vton, Esther 143, 296 Leach, Marion 127, 292 League, Iris 300 Leavens, Delores 299 Leavitt, Darrel Gipson 242, 245 Leavitt, Harry 245 Lebor, John Frank 80, 258 LeClare, Virgil 323 Le Cocq, Edward A 244 LeCocq, John F 247 LeCocq, Marion 247 Lee, R. J 280 LeFevrc, Dorothy 285 Leiter, Ted 314 Lemery, Charles W 242, 244 Lemke, Hildegarde 258, 297 Lemon, Robert 323 Lensch, Dorothy 281 Leonard, Evelj-n 299 Leones, Ricardo D 80, 275 Leslie, E. E 42, 200 Leslie, Lawrence Dale 80 Lester, Wilma 61, 113, 116,266 Leung, Szwa 62 Lewis, Betty 233, 273, 288 Lewis, Constance 258, 279 Lewis, Herbert 114, 116, 117, 259, 306 Lewis, Howard P 245 Lidberg, Clarence 275 Lienkamper, George 80, 322 Lieuallen, Doris 80, 295 Lincecum, Jessie 275, 291 Lincoln, Fred 317 Lindblom, Florence 287 Linneberg, Vema 298 Lister, Ruby 80, 113 Little, Harold 142, 309 Little, Mariam 41, 140, 143, 262 Livesley, Philip 168, 317 Llewellyn, Audrian 308 Llewellyn, Harold 308 Lloyd, Walter A 62 Logan, Hugh 307 Lombard, Maurine 80, 116, 295 Long, Margaret 116, 118, 269, 286 Long, Wilford 47, 62, 304, 319 Look, Marion 292 Looniis, Maudie 116, 288 Looney, Marguerite 281 I osli, Ernest 246 Loucks, Hazey May 80, 291 Louis, Juan 275 Lounsbury, Virginia 80, 237, 279 Love, Mary 80 Love, Robert, 46, 62, 255, 314 Low, John 309 Lowden, Mildred 118 Lowry, Marion 117, 266 Lucas, B 246 Luckel, Nancj- 289 Luders, Lee Lillian, 62, 278, 289 Ludington, Beryl V 62, 122, 123, 125, 126 Lumpee, Henry 318 Lundburg, Dorothy 292 Lundy, Audrey L 62, 296 Lundy, Herbert 80, 116, 266 Lundy, Isabelle D 62, 282 Lupher, Leonard 271 Lutcher, Helen 287 Luten, Sara 283 Luy, Paul, 76, 80, 112, 114, 118 Lyman, Harold Dwight 242 Lyons, Helen 258, 286 M McAlister, Cedle 253 McAlister, E. H 253, 254 McAlister, Mildred, 80, 262, 300 McAllister, Mark 80, 315 McAlpin, Robert 308 McAnally, James F 244 McArthur, Justin S 242 McAithur, R . J 245 McAulifle, Gilbert 271 McAyeal, Kathryn H 62, 144 McBee, Gilbert L 247 McBride, William C 244. McBrien, Melba 286 McBurney, Hamilton 323 McCain, Cecil W 242, 244 McC all, Calder 80, 188, 307 McCall, Donald 168 McCarthy, Justin S 248 McCarty, Arlen 256, 305 McCarty, Genevieve 291 McClain, Kenneth 318 McClain, Mrs. Marion F 253 McCleary, Norma Jane 134 McClellan, Alice Jean ....143,301 McClellan, Cylbert 117 McClellan, Ward 145 McCook, Donald 76, 80, 189, 312 McCormick, Don 199 McComack, Edna 280 McCreight, Ronald 122, 123, 305 McCrosky, Benoit 76, 80, 122 124, 125, 126, 128, 133, 147, 149, 311. McCulloeh, Ralph 305 McCutchan, Everett 310 McDermott, Eleanor 80, 291 McDermott, Grace B. 62, 265, 267 McDonald, Justin 311 McDonough, Ray 245 McDougle, V. R 260 McDowell, Gordon 311 McElroy, A. Burton ....256, 311 McEwan, John J. 42,167,177. 179. McEwan, Mrs. John J 167 McFadgen, Mae 293 McGee, Helen G 62, 294 McGee, Loye 274, 309 McGee, Vernon 312 McGinnis, Thomas E 62, 264, 307 McGinty, Mrs. Vera H 34 McGoorty, Lucille 297 McGowan, Bums 318 McGrath, Alice, ....116, 118, 296 McGregor, William 76, 80, 189, 310 Mcintosh, Beth 285 Mcintosh, Noel 124 Mclnturfl, D. N 246 Mclntjre, John E 62, 320 McKay, Duncan 309 McKay, Katherine 294 McKaye, Hazel 131 McKenna, C. Laird 62, 312 MeKenna, Francis 114, 116, 117, 259, 312 MeKennon, Claire 318 McKennon, Cleta 116, 297 McKenzie, Thomas A 246 McKeown, Ena 256, 290 McKeown, Grace 294 McKeown, Joseph . 256, 315 McKercher, Cecil M 63, 125, 126, 127, 278, 280 McKinney, Ernest 81, 135, 145, 263, 275 McKinnon, Alice C 63, 265, 278, 286 McKinnon, Janice 286 McKinnon, Mary 81, 286 McLean, Mary 116, 296 McLean, Maxine 286 McLeod, Donald 309 McMath, Robert 308 Mcilullen, Edith 279 McMullen, Tess 81, 143, 279 Mcjiurphy, George 142, 311 McNemy Florence 127, 297 McRae, John 168 McReynolds, Kathleen 67 MacDonald, Reynolds 316 MacDonald, Stuart 257, 320 Mackey, Harry E 63, 308 MacPherson, Daniel 80, 261, 270 Maddox, Joyce 289 Madsen, Serena ....153, 158, 273 Magowan, Florence 253 Maguire, Shirley 283 Maier, Henry 63, 166, 310 Manerud, Harold 306 Mangum,, Harold, 76, 80, 112 114, 117, 118, 176, 181, 189, 266 Mann, Mrs. Grace 273 Manning, Edward Griggs .... 80 Manning, Elizabeth 73 Manning, James W 63, 112, 117, 259, 312 Manning, Virginia 281 Manville, Ira 240 Maple, Berwyn 63, 316 Marcus, Wood 263 Mariette, Edgar L 63, 305 Morks, Ethyl H 63, 265 Marks, Roland 245 Marlatte, Charles 257, 271 Marsh, Arley R 63, 274 Marsh-Browne, Jack 307 Martig, Ralph R 63 Martin, Catherine 256, 290 Martin, Chester 319 Martin, Elizabeth 290 Martin, Kenneth 80, 166, 167, 267 Martin, Santord 317 Martin Stuart 320 Martinson, Sigrid ........37, 265 Martland, Billie 285 Martson, C. E 246 Martzloff, Karl H 247 Marvin, Eleanor 80 229, 235, 296 Mason, Beatrice ....80, 273, 294 Mason, David 306 Mason, Loretta 80, 291 Mason, Louise 290 Mason, Lucille 292 Mast, Myrtle H. 63, 94, 229 231, 233, 255, 269, 272 294 Masters, Ernest 313 Mather, Jennings Scott, 323 Mather, Vera G 254 Mathers, Oliver 323 Mathews, Benjamin 318 Matson, Cecil 134, 135, 136, 137, 145 Matson, Ralph C 247 Matthaeus, Walter 320 Mautz, Robert 42, 63, 179, 189, 261, 309 Maxwell, Esther 275, 280 Maxwell, Louise H 63 Maxwell. Martha 80, 280 Ma.v, C. W 246 Mayfield, Leonard 274 Mayhew, Catherine 282 Mead, George W. 63, 189, 311 Meador, Garland T 64, 312 Medler, Murdina 285 Meeds, Fred 257, 317 Meek, Cornelia 81, 289 Mehl, Katherine 286 Meierjurgen, Herman 271 Meinenberg, L 246 Meldrum, Doris 285 Mellien, Thelma 281 Menne, Frank R 240, 248 Meredith, Clalus 64, 308 Merrick, Marjorie 64, 287 Merrick, Robert 142, 310 Merrill, Bayard Taylor 81 Merrill, F. Ho 64, 296 Merrill, Lee 297 Merrill, Ruth 81, 281 Metsehan, Phyllis Jane 290 Metzelaar, Herbert 316 Mevig, Ethel L 64, 265 Mickleson, Melba V.64, 144, 300 Mielke, Dorothy 81, 282 Miles, Robert H 244 Miller, Dr. Fred 42 Miller, Gordon, 320 Miller, Emery 292 Miller, Hazel 299 Miller, Marion 317 Miller, Ruth C 64, 253, 292 Miller, Vem 246 Milligan, Beatrice 258, 270, 294 Milligan, Scott ...188, 199, 310 Mills, Violet 144, 289 Milne, W. E 253, 254 Mimnaugh, Frank 310 Mimnaugh, George W 64, 181, 211, 215, 189 304 Mitchell, Clinton 305 Mitchell, William Archie ...81, 118, 318 Mizner, Joe R 248 Moblej-, Lowell 274 Moeller, Gladys 274 Jlohr, John 81, 322 Moller, Elsie 282 Monte, Dell 81, 316 Montgomery, Ethel 81, 291 Montgomery, Frances 297 Montgomery, Helen 81, 266 Montgomery, Thomas ....134, 306 Moorad, George 315 Moore, A. R 36, 254 Moore, Cora 262 Moore, Delbert 140, 143 Moore, Captain F. M 164, 167, 171 Moore, Mrs. F. M 167 Moore, Leo 314 Moore, Mary Mitchell 254 Moore, May 298 Moore, Robert 116, 307 Moore, Venice 297 Moore, Wilfred 145 Morast, Florence 81, 288 Mordoff, Mae L 64, 272, 288 379 Bndex Gontinued Moreland, Wilma 288 Morelock, Eileen 296 Morgan, Frances 45, 46, 47, 50, 64, 90, 279 Morgan, Genevieve 64, 113, 115, 117, 266, 296 Morgan, J. D 246 Morgan, Lawrence F 126 Morgan, Rebecca 282 Morgan, Wayne 81, 115, 322 Morgan, William 314 Morissette, Virgil 64 Morris, Alice E 64 Morris, Victor P 264 Morrissette, Pat V 253 Morrison, Rawlind 309 Morten, Ellsworth 81, 315 Mortensen, Alice 274 Mortimore, Evelyn 81 Morton, Marion 64, 287 Moser, Loran 282 Moses, Colonel 167 Moses, Mrs l ' Moshberger, Naomi 299 Mosly, Ora Mae 287 Moss, Margaret 258, 284 Mueller, John H 43, 253, 260 Muir, Robert SH Mulvey, Catherine 301 Mumaw, Helen 81, 279 Mumaw, Margaret 279 Muncy, Margaret 290 Munsell, Dorothy 81, 283 Murphy, Edna 234 Murphy, Fay 285 Murphy, Frances 285 Murphy, John 308 Murry, Charles J 242. 245 Murray, Capt. John T 171 Murray, Mary Frances 127 Murray, Ronald 311 Mutzig, Katherine ...-75, 81, 279 Myers, Deryl 305 Myers, Harold B 240, 247 N Nance, John 256, 323 Nash, Buck 1 3 Nash, Mrs. Gifford 262 Nash, Ray 81, 114, 266, 304, 318 Nealon, Eva V 65, 113, 117, 266, 273, 301 Neaville, Thelma 81 Neer, Henry 226 Neil, Joe ..-81, 116, 259, 317 Nedlson, Anna 300 Nelson, Carl 308 Nelson Carl 320 Nelson, Earl 318 Nelson, Grayce 116, 283 Nelson, Johnie 13 Nelson, Marian Lee 65, 280 Nelson, Thelmer 81 Newbegin, Wade 312 Newcomb, Keith E. 81, 166, 167 Newman, Marion 288 Newman, Ruth ....113, 116, 296 Newport, Georgia M 65, 288 Newsom, S. James 65, 253, 308 Newton, Ruth 81, 113, 116 Ney, EUy 1 0 Nichol, Walter Edwin 242, 245 Nicholos, Walter 247 Nicholson, Romaine 65 Niedemever, John 65 Niemi, Fred 81, 258, 319 Nieva, Pastor 275 Nisbet, Oliver M 248 Niskanen, Pearl M 65 Noeske, Carl 306 Noftsker, Orpha 299 Nokes, Harold T 242 Nooe, Chalmers 321 Norblad, Walter ..126, 267, 316 Norgore, Martin 247 Norman, Marion 289 Normile, Madge 286 Norris, H. Dwight 248 Nugent, Margaret 286 Nusbiskel, Fred 81, 308 Gates, Helene 81, 285 Oberg, Ellen 299 Obrtuffer, Del 42 O ' Brien, Eileen 301 O ' Brien, Thomas 320 O ' Bryant, Billy 309 Oehler, Lester G. 65, 258, 261 Ogle, Lawrence ....257, 276, 313 Okerberg, Roy 189, 192, 196, 199, 225, 309 Olsen, Earl 318 Olsen, Hilda J 65, 265, 267 Olsen, Lester 312 Olson, David 318 Olson, DeLillian 281 O ' Meara, John 65, 113, 115 Onslow, Mildred 232 Onthank, Karl 46 Ord, Arthur 182, 189, 309 Orser, Alice 297 Osborne, Catherine 81 Osborne, Harriet 236 Osborne, Dr. Wilmoth 42 Osgood, Dr. E. E 247 Osmund, Theodore 320 Ostrander, Donald 82, 145, 263, 317 Oswold, Howard 65, 316 Overhulse, Boyd 323 Overstreet, Robin 81, 306 Owen, Kathryn 65 Owens, John 307 Owens, Ralph 307 Owsley, William J. 65, 276, 322 Pablo, Alejandro 81, 275 Pack, Wallace N 65, 264 Packer, Maurice 321 Paddock, Marian ....81, 274, 300 Padilla, Melecio 275 Padriek, Walter 81, 166, 167 Page, Orris 320 Page, Neil 246 Page, Warren Ehner ....242, 246 Palmer, Agnes 282 Palmer, Harold 320 Palmer, Myra Belle 81, 237, 290 Palo, Agda 293 Palo, Marie 293 Parish, Velma 81, 300 Parish, Wilma 81, 300 Park, Donald 274, 314 Park, Thelma 81, 285 Parker, Daisy Belle 66, 262, 280 Parker, Erma L 66 Parker, Fenton 246 Parker, Gertrude 280 Parker, Marjone 288 Parker, Melvin 318 Parker, Norman J 66 Parker, Rosalie 81, 273, 280 Parker, W. Vawter 323 Parker, William 66, 316 Parkin, Iiia Lou 285 Parks, Lawrence 305 Parsons, Dr. P. A 43, 260 Pascua, Patricio - 275 Patrick, Nell 286 Patrick, Jean 286 Patterson, Alice 280 Patterson, Alice E _ 66 Patterson, Doris Helen 143, 144 Patterson, Governor I. L 167 Patterson, Mrs. I. L 167 Patterson, Joan 256, 273, 386 Patterson, Martha 143 Paul, Artie Blair 248 Paulson, Maxine 294 Pearce, Janet 144 Pearson, ED 246 Pearson, Laveme _ 81, 258, 267, 309 Pearson, Lucille A 66, 277, 278, 283 Peck, Donald 315 Feria, Rafael 275 P.nnock, Elizabeth 299 Pep on, Margaret M 66, 229, 231, 233, 272, 291 Perkins, Belle 285 Perozzi, Thelma 296 Perry, Doris L 66 Pei-ry, P ' ranccs 284 Pesula, Johu 142 Peter, Eleanor 296 Peters, Beatrice _..66, 92, 269, 270, 278, 292 Peters, Heltli 258, 290 Peterson, i harles A 316 Peterson, Kdith 287 Peterson, Eric 81, 275, 322 Peterson, George 310 Petfist ' n, Katherine 66, 151, 265, 2lil Peterson, Mabel ....81, 275, 2 ' Jl Peterson, Mildred 287 Peterson, Nancy . ' 81, 269, 270, 285 Peter- on, TiUman 22o, 316 Pctzoiil, Agues 144, ' 36 Peyton, Marjone 299 Phelps, Florence R. 66 l ' hillip.=i, Ben Isaac 242 Phillips, Mabel 81, 294 Phy, Marcia 81, 287 Pierce, Frances 41, 262 Pierct:, Janet 21)6 Pierce, Lonaine 286 Pike, Mildred 81 Pilkington, Robert 314 Piluso, Genevieve 297 Pitman, A. 245 Plank, Ellsworth 122 Plass, Gleim 309 Plimpton, Frances 81, 269, 296 Plue, 81, 308 PonuhCTt, Arthur Dean 242, 244 Poetsch, Carl 320 Pollock, Helen M 66, 301 Pompel, Aame 323 Pouipel, David :i23 Pondelick, Sadie 298 Poole, Irma 258, 291 Poorman, Eleanor 127, 287 Pope, Theodore ....184, 189, 305 Porte:-, Arthur 317 Porter, Lester 322 Poston, Ralph Evans 242, 244 Potter, Grace E 66, 143, 262, 273, 287 Potter, Katie 143, 262 Potts, Glenn 81, 137, 143, 321 Potts, Kenneth 256, 321 Povey, Lillian 297 Powell, Frank 305 Powell, Fred 305 Powell, Jessie 287 Powell, Kathleen 144 Powell, Lucile 283 Powell, William ...76, 81, 189, 224, 304, 309 Powers, Alfred 37, 39 Powers, Clifford ....81, 304, 310 Powers, James R 244 Powers, Thomas ....81, 145, 309 Prael, Dorothea 289 Pratt, Bettie 285 Prendergast, William 81, 314 Prescott, Laura 295 Preuss, Charles 245 Priaulx, Virginia 81, 293 Price, Clark 308 Price, Hazlemary 66, 290 Price, Jane 289 Price, Joe 189, 261, 308 Price, Josephine 289 Price, Owen 308 Price, Paul 321 Friday, Faith 73 Proctor, Kenneth 142 Prothero, Martha 290 Prudhomme, William 81, 307 Pye, Archibald 323 Quamstrom, Eva 297 Quibllan, Vicente 81, 276 Quinn, Francis 304, 316 Radabaugh, Flossie lis, 116, 266, 278, 293 Radabaugh, Glenn 117 Rademacher, Herman 321 Raess, Earl ...81, 166, 167, 322 Rafferty, Frank 323 Rainey, Homer p 38, 263 Raley, James !..312 Ralston, Josephine 144, 231, 283 Ramos, Mariano 275 Ramsey, J. F 246 Ramsey, Ruth [jig Rankin, Frederick igg Rankin, John DeLoss ...243, 245 Rankin, Raymond 307 Rankin, Thelma 299 Rankin, Merwin 49 Rapp, Lee 67,271,314 Rasmussen, Grace 300 Rasor, Bernlce 260, 267 Rasor, Lulu 37 266 Rawliason, Richard 309 Ray, Mary E 35 Read, Elwood 81, 271 Read, Farra L 243, 246 Ready, Helen 288 Reagan, Affie Pauline 82 Reavis, Maurice 274, 305 Rebec, Dean George 36, 253 Reddick, Ryle 256, 308 Reed, Charles 116, 166, 256, 314 Reeder, Berdena 275, 296 Reid, Frank 189 Reid, Virginia 282 Reider, Francis 270 Reinhardt, Arthur 309 Reinhart, Frank 67, 176, 189, 199, 2 lT, 213, 258, 316 Reinhart, William 42, 187 Remmen, Arthur 82, 322 Renshaw, John 81, 307 Rew, Kenneth G 244 Rew, Shirley 296 Reynolds, Mary Mildred 258, 289 RecjTiolds, Kathleen 67 Reynolds, Mildred 295 Rice, Carl 274 Rice, Milton W 67, 316 Rice, Raymond Manning 243, 246 Richards, Emogene 301 Richards, Mazie 270, 283 Richardson, Gladys 288 Richardson, Virginia Lee .... 82, 290 Richau, Gwendolyn 284 Richmond, Eugene F 67, 274, 317 Richmond, Russell 323 Rickard, Oron 67 Ricks, McKay 284 Ricks. Rulon 187, 309 Ridings, Gordon ....189, 192, 199, 274, 310 Rieder, Francis L 67, 322 Riehs, Ralph 85, 311 Riggs, Frank ....75, 184, 189, 306 Rinnell, Mildred 297 Hisley, Franklin 311 Ristau, Arthur 142 Ritan, Olive 286 Roach, Buford 140 380 Bndex Continued Roach, Milo 263 Robb, Eleanor 282 Robberson, Carl 319 Robbins, Dean E. C 35, 125, 258 Roberts, Mrs. Blanche 262 Roberts, Joe 304, 308 Roberts, Rose 84, 285 Roberts, Seth L 260 Robertson, Clifford 305 Robertson, Comilia 249 Robertson, Charles 245 Robertson, Ernest 261, 310 Robertson, Eunice 82, 296 Robertson, Joycelin 275, 298 Robertson, Thomas 245 Robinette, Christine 82 Robinette, Dell 276, 313 Robinson, Francis 316 Robinson, John H 67, 316 Robnett, Ronald 76, 82, 122, 143, 138, 258, 263, 313 Robson, Helen 273 Rockey, Eugene 247 Rodgers, Kenneth 138, 321 Roduner, Kenneth 116, 308 Roehm, Richard 82 Roehr, Frank 146 Roescfa, Anne 295 Rogers, Arthur 310 Rogers, C. E 142 Rogers, James 113, 118, 142, 312 Rolte. Dorothy 299 Kollwage, Mizelle 281 Romig, Dr. R. C 42 Ronin, Arthur 263, 306 Ronquillo, Remigio 275 Root, Harry 82, 322 Rorer, Sarah 290 Rosenfeld, Arthur 247 Hosete, Francisco 275 Ross, Cecil J 248 Ross, Edwin 82, 116, 117, 318 Ross, Harriet E 67, 144, 262, 294 Ross, Reuben 82, 318 Rosson, H, E 40, 125 Roth, Constance 76, 82, 133, 135, 273, 290 Ruble, Zella 144, 297 Ru h, Theodore C 67, 253 Runes, Anne 46, 67, 93, 122, 296 Russell, Ruby 82 Russell, Virginia 292 Ruth, Kenneth J 67 Rutherford, Wade 82, 166, 167, 308 Rutherford, William .166, 321 Ryan, Pierce 321 Rycknian, Thelma 296 Rylander, Tyra C 67 Saa?er, Ester 299 Sadilek, Olga 297 Saence, Emmett 257 Sammons, Evelyn 299 Samuels, Hymen 68 Sanborn, Ethel 254 Sandeberg, David 316 Sandstrom, William 323 Santiago, Jose 275 Sargent, Mayanna 290 Sargent, Robert 257, 311 Sartain, Catherine 76, 133, 135, 229, 273, 275 Sather, Theodore 267, 313 Satumino, Eligio 275 Saunders, Iris 82, 296 Sauvain, Zelma Z 68, 265, 301 Savage, Glenn C 68 Sayie, Paul 261 Scallon, Clare 311 Schade, Eloise 279 Schade, George 306 Schaefer, John 257, 319 Schaefer, Marg.lret 298 Schaefer, Ruth 68 Schaper, Helen E 68. 300 Schaub, Elizabeth 281 Schetter, Fred 271, 315 Schierbaum, Marguerite 298 Sthlegel, Palmer 318 Schlesser, Marion E 68 Schmcer, Allen 82, 311 Schmeer, Betty 116, 283 Sthmidt, F. G. G 36 Schoeni, Arthur 113, 116, 118, 321 Scholl, Vesta 68, 229, 233, 272 Sehreuder, Otis B 247 Schroeder, Elsie 284 SchroKier, Elton A 68, 305 Schroeder, Frances 82, 274, 284 Schroeder, Francis 267 Schroff. Alfred H 34 Sthroff. Louise B 34 S(hulderman, Marie 68, 112, 290 Schultze, Elizabeth 82, 116, 286 Schultze, Elsie 300 Sfhultze, Fred 257, 806 Schulze, William 82, 113, 117, 266, 270, 271 Rfhuppel, Harry 82 Schwitzenburg, Albert H 244 Scott. Alexander 267.323 Scott, Elizabeth 299 Scott. Harry A 42 Scott, Paul 260 Scott, Ruth 82. 229, 231, 272, 298 Scouprall, Emma 262 Scoville S. Ellis 82 Seabrook. Jack B 47, 68. 315 Search, Mary M 68. 288 Sears. Harry J 240 Seiple. Marjorie 82. 291 Seitz, Gifford 257, 308 Sellers. Ronald ,113. 117. 266, 304, 317 Selling. Lawrence 247 Seines, Avis 291 Seminov. Herman 113 Semler, Philip 257. 319 Serfling. B.vTon A 68, 166 Serrurier, Laurence Roland .,.. 243, 248 Seranous. Claudia 296 Setters. Esther 68. 255. 289 Sexton. Ernest Marion ....126. 321 Seymour, Sylvia 127, 287 Shafer, Clement 317 Shafer, William 145 Shank, Helen _ 84, 116, 256, 278. 286 Shanks. Barbara 82, 288 Shanks, Holly 73 Shannon, Wilber 116, 312 Sharkey, Gloria 297 Sharp, James 142 Sharpe, Margaret 285 Shaw, Laurence 137, 314 Shaw, Laurence 137, 314 Shaw, Leland B 68, 304, 313 Shaw, Steadman 314 Shearer, Wallace 306 Sheets, Jeannette 82, 298 Sheldon, Florence 266 Sheldon, Dean Henry D 38, 253 Shell, Edith M 69, 279 Shelly, Mary Jo 42, 230, 253, 273 Shepard, Miriam 116, 296 Shepherd, Austin 307 Sheridan, Philip 82, 311 Sherman, Philllpa 273 Sherrill, Lloyd 306 Sherwood, Delia 69, 286 Sherwood, Vida Povey 243, 247, 249 Shields, Elizabeth 82, 292 Shields, Marshall 309 Shields, Wilminia N 69, 289 Shigaya, Paul Seikichi 243 Shininger, P. E 246 Shinn, Dalton 142 Shinn, F. L 254 Shinn, Helen 265, 300 Short. Kathiyn S 69. 287 Short, Thomas W 69, 261, 305 Shotwell, Cecil 247 Showalter. Donald 143, 309 Shull, Ellis 309 Sievers, William ...143, 263, 314 Signor, George ...145, 263, 321 Silliman. Arlo 323 Silverman. Charles 223 Simmerville, George 322 Simmons, Frances 299 Simmons, Margaret 284 Simonton, Kinsey Macleod 142. 143, 315 Simonton, Richard 245 Simpson, James 82. 309 Sinclair. Albert ...180, 189, 312 Sinclair, Lieut. Colonel W. S. 163, 164, 167 Sinclair, Mrs. W. S 167 Sinnott, Florence A 69 Skene, Pamela 281 Slauson, Edgar 183, 189, 226, 315 Sletton. Paul G 69, 112 188, 189, 259, 310 Slocum, Earl W 69, 114, 117, 259, 307 Small, Warren 259, 321 Smith. Beulah 280 Smith. Florence M 69, 260, 278, 295 Smith, Helen 288 Smith, Helen 274, 294 Smith, Hermione 82, 287 Smith Howard L 248 Smith, Janice 285 Smith, Julian Fisher 156, 157, 189 Smith, Kenneth 247 Smith. Lo.ve 82, 276, 300 Smith, Lucile 299 Smith, Phillip 307 Smith, Robert 308 Smith, Sherman 182, 189. 305 Smith, Warren D 36. 253. 254 Smith. Wilmer C 69. 304. 319 Soberano. Narciso 69, 275 Socolofsky, Harold 82. 145, 188, 263, 264, 306 Socolofsky. Herbert 76, 82, 118, 129, 264, 306 Somerville, Florence 289 Sommers, Ernest A 248 Sorenson, Edith 69, 292 Sorsby, William 315 Soule, Frank 304, 307 Southern, Ben 226 Southwick, Alice 82, 270, 279 Sox, Edward 146, 306 Sox, Harold C 69, 270, 306 Spatz, Maurice 306 Speer, Donald 315 Spence, Emmett 321 Spence, Geraldine 283 Spencer, Margaret 69, 262, 290 Spenker, Edna 260, 284 Spicer, Roberta 143 Spitzer, Ralph 82, 322 Spoon, Mabel 82, 286 Sprouse, John 126, 142, 143, 263, 321 Stadelman, George 187, 316 Stadelman, Wilbur 82, 316 Stafford, O. F 36, 253, 254 Staley, Ralph W 70, 265, 268, 310 Stamp, Norma Lee 82, 278, 279 Standard, Joe ...142, 274, 316 Stanley, Frederick 318 Stannard, Dr. Delbert 46 Staples, Isaac 142, 315 States, Ruth 297 Statter, Dorothy 289 Staub, Howard Pier ....243, 245 Stauff, Margaret 290 Steams, Gordon 310 Stearns, Howard 246 Steams, Ronald D 70, 310 Steckle, Margaret 297 Steiger, Gladys 256. 283 Steiner, Milton Byrd ...243, 245 Stelwer, Fred 126 Stemmler. Marjorie 283 Sten, John 320 Sten. Marion 113, 116, 279 Sten. Mildred 297 Stendal. Arthur 309 Stephens, Thelma 296 Stephenson, Dan 82. 323 Stetson, F. L 38, 253 Stevens. Donald 314 Stevens, Martha 292 Sterens. Warren 70 Stevenson. Harry 314 Stewart. James D 244 Stewart. Hazel 82. 291 Stewart. Isa Bell 256, 286 Stewart, Pauline 76, 82, 270, 281 Stewart, Robert Harold 243 Stewart, Robert M 244 Stillman, A. B 35, 260 Stinser, Catherine W 70, 289 Stoddanl, Celia 290 Stoddard, Norma 289 Stoddard, Norman Thomas .... 113. 142, 257, 310 Stofiel, Gladys 82, 280 Stokes, Elauie 297 Stone, Bessie 297 Stone, Georgia 82, 280 Stone. Lamont 321 Stone, Willard 322 Storla. Louise 144. 279 Storli, Victor E 35, 260 Stott, James 316 Stovall, James 271, 275 Straub, Dean John 36 Straughan, Dorothy 82. 280 Straumfjord. John W 244 Street. Josephine 82, 301 Street, Ruth 82, 116 Strickland. Graeme 82 Strickland. R. L 246 Strong, Frank 22 Strowbridge, Elaine 292 Struplere, Catherine 70, 269, 277, 278, 287 Stubbs, Edward 323 Stuhlfeier, Mildred 82, 296 Stupp, Lillian 42, 276 Sturgess, Howard 305 Suckow, George R 244 Sullivan, Edward 116, 142, 143, 317 Sullivan, Peter 82, 138, 314 Sullivan, William 256, 307 Summers, Betty 293 Sutherland, Beth ...280 Sutherland, Norma 70, 296 Sutton, Mary 274 Suzzallo, Henry 190 Swafford, Martha 256, 287 Swails, William 82, 322 381 Sndex Continued Swan, John 82, 264 Swan, Margaret B 70, 265, 267, 295 Swan, Ncllibell 286 Swedenburg, Gteevieve 258, 280 Sweetser, A. R 36 Swengel, Leone 291 Sweyd, Joseph 113, 115, 118, 271, 323 Swindells, James 257, 315 Syrlng, Richard _ 83, 116, 119 " , 266, 317 Taft, Charles 83, 118, 305 Talbot, Katherine 275, 292 Tanner, H. G 254 Tarehis, Maurice E 70 Tayl, Edward 316 Taylor, Arthur 312 Taylor, Esther 280 Taylor, Grace 83, 116 Taylor, Mark 76, 83, 122, 123, 126, 167, 271 Taylor, Pearl 143 Temple, David 321 Temple, Marie ...70, 144, 290 Temple, Morris 83, 321 Templeton, Donald 70 Ten Eyck, Glenn 142 Teng, Chien Fed 70, 112 Terry, James 314 Teshner, Frederiea 292 TetE, Theodore 317 Thacher, Elizabeth 292 Thacher, Mrs. Jane 41, 143 Thacher. W. F. G 39, 259 ThamHsen, Kathleen 292 Theines, Clinton H 240 Thielen, Laurence 114, 116, 259 Thorn, Huldah 285 Thomas, Martha 279 Thomas, Maxine 280 Thomlinson, Larry 113 Thompkins, Dorothy 295 Thompson, Anna M 42 Thompson, Avery 122, 123, 126, 311 Thompson, Genevieve 280 Thompson, George 305 Thompson, Jane 299 Thompson, Leonard ....145, 305 Thompson, Pauline 273 Thompson, Seth 309 Thompson, Thelma 297 Thomson, Carey 317 Thomburg, Arthur 318 Thurman. Lela 291 Thurston, Robert C 70, 314 Thwaite, Helen 83, 300 Tichenor, Bonita 294 Tingle. Margaret 292 Tirrell, La Verne 70, 281 Titus, Bruce 256, 257, 320 Tobin, John 83, 320 Tobin, Mae 143, 296 Toiven, Arnold 308 Tolle, May 70, 267 Tomlinson, Laurence 310 Tonsing, Eleanor 297 Tooze, Helen 83, 295 Tostevin, Dorothy 284 Touhney, Aaron B 71 Towers, Beatrice 275 Tracy, Paul E 71, 266 Trcmbley, Ina 297 Troemel, Ernestine 42, 275 Trotman, Frank E 244 Tuck, Ralph 271, 310 Tuft, Stewart 316 Tuggle, Mildred 292 Tumbull, George 39, 253 Turner, Vivian 300 Turteitaub, David S 71, 118 Tuttle, Harold S 38 Tuttle, Lois 136, 300 Tyler, Inez 73 U Udall, Fletcher 307 Ulrich, Kathryn ....47, 71, 91, 255; 269, 294 Underwood, Rex 41, 140, 143, 263 Updike, D. E 246 Upthegrove, Georgia 287 Usinger, Phillip 316 V Vail, Lillian 265 Van Atta. Donald 323 Van Atta, Floyd 83, 322 Vanderwielen ' , Lucile 301 Van Dine, William 115 Van Gorder, L. S 244 van Hoogstraten, Willem .... 140, 263 Van Nice, Howard 317 Van Scoyoc, Marian 297 Varley, Loretta 299 Vaughan, Mildred 83, 282 Veal, Clarence ....142, 143, 323 Veatch, Wayne 168 Veazie, Alfred 71, 322 Veazie, Edmund A 71, 322 Veazie, Lyle 83, 289 Veltum, Huliert 142 Venable, Pauline 83, 295 Venson, Jack 246 Vermeire, Frances 296 Vernon, Nedra 298 Vernon, Thelma J 71 Via, Bemice M 71, 301 Vial, Leonie 289 Vidal, Eugene 42, 179 Vidgoff, 1. Rack 243 Villiger, Dorothy 258, 281 Villiger, Marcel L 71 Vitus, Otto 180, 18 9, 317 Voegtly, Charles Raymond .... 83,, 314 Von Hungen, Adolph Philip 243, 246 Vulgamore, Lillian D 71, 272, 280 VurpiUat, May Fan 83, 283 W Warra, Elizabeth 83, 269, 278, 279 Waddell. Ethel 71, 292 Wade, Ben N 248 Wade. Frederick 317 Wadsworth. James R 253 Wagini, Elsie 291 Wagner, Franz 310 Wagner, Harold ...71, 275, 321 Wagner, Lawrence 142, 143, 263, 313 Wagonbiast, Mabel 297 Walden, CliU 83 Walker, Aubrey 271, 323 Walker, Dean H 33 Walker, Edward 83, 310 Walker, Frank S 71, 168, 264 Walker, John M 71, 310 Walker, Leland 304, 312 Walquist, John A 34 Walter, Dorothy 299 Walters, Goldie ....83, 275, 298 Walton, James 316 Waltz, Roswell S 247 Wanacott, Ruth 281 Wanker, Hilda 294 Ward, Dorothy E 72, 278, 282 Wardner, Frances 137, 256, 289 Wardner, George —.145, 263, 311 Warner, Robert 75, 188, 259, 309 Warner, Sam Bass 40 Wamke, Evelyn 298 Wamock, Nina ...41, 143, 262 Wamock, Reta A 72, 262 Warren, Edward D 244 Warren, Frederiea 286 Warren, John 83, 184, 189, 316 Warren, Scott 310 Wasily, V. Muller 248 Watkins, Annie Meade 83, 278, 293 Watkins, Harry 245 Watkins, Raymond E 247 Watkins, Ruth E 247 Watters, Ralph W 243, 248 Wajne, Wyatt Murle 83 Webb, James 305 Webster, Dorothy 290 W€i)ster, Helen 256, 267, 270, 292 Weeks, Helen 297 Welk, .Tohn 322 Weinrick. Harlow ....72, 166, 319 Wells. Doris 292 Wells, Roberta 294 Wells, Thomas 314 Wentworth. Anne ...72, 278, 290 Weskil, Sibyl 83, 288 West, Catherine 283 West. Margaret 285 West. Fred 46, 83, 189, 211, 217, 258, 312 Weutcr, Wilbur L 72, 266, 310 Westergren. Algot 72, 189, 192, 196, 199, 255, 274, 306 Westhoff, Beatrice 299 Wcstra, Nellie 81, 301 Westwood. Page 288 Weter, Winnifred 296 Wetzel, Victor 182, 189, 204, 3 10 Wheat, Donald 318 Wheeler, Harry 271, 308 Whetsel, Marjory 279 Whisnant, Roma 282 Whitcomb, W. T) 260 White, Elizabeth 83, 301 White, John BeVies 248 White, Marian N 72. 267, 284 White, Otis J 72 White, Vernon 313 Whiteside, Harold 244 Whitlock, Harold 83, 318 Whittlesey, Walter L 125 Whitton, Clare ...83, 262, 283 Whitten, Mildred 283 Wick, Clarence 323 Wicks, Ester 143, 299 Wicks, Ethel 298 Widmer. Earl 42 Wiedman, Harriet 83 Wilbur, Florence E 36, 131, 133 Wilbur, Vera 83 Wilbur, William Penn 83, 315 Wilcox, Frank T 244 Wilcox, Fred 309 Wilcox, Roberta 273, 282 Wilcox, W. R. B 34 Wilder, Allison 275, 300 Wilder, Beatrice 83, 143, 276, 300 Wiley, James 319 Wiley, Lucia 275 Wilhelm, George L 72, 317 Wilhelm, Gertrude 83 Wilkens, John F 142 Wilkinson, Malcolm 83, 322 Wilkinson, Roy .....323 Will, Dorothy 285 Wilier, Sonia 83, 291 Williams, Alun 323 Williams, Anita 83, 288 Williams, Carl 83, 271, 275, 322 Williams, Carroll 83, 188, 258, 319 Williams, Charles 187 Williams, Dorothy Mae 287 Williams, Emily 143, 286 Williams, Helen 284 Williams, Lehla 298 Williams, Melba 262 Williams, Neal 320 Williams, Ray 72, 315 Williams, R. J 254 Williams, Thomas 320 Williams, W. R 246 Williams, Willard 315 Willis, Thomas ...118, 257, 318 Wilshire, Kenneth ...83, 275, 322 Wilson, Elda 83, 273 Wilson, Douglas M 72, 259, 304, 311 Wilson, Frank A 72, 304, 317 Wilson, Julia 83, 267, 270, 273, 278, 280 Wilson. Mary 258, 283 Winchell, Pauline 127 Winder, Edward 310 Wingard, Reese 317 Wingard, Sylvester 189, 274, 317 Winn. Esther 297 Winter, William 315 Winzenried, Vemita 293 Wirak, Neta 82, 296 Wise, Homer 271 Wisecarver, Mary Louise 72. 278, 294 Wiswall, Henry M 248 Witham. Daisy E 72, 275 Wolf. Harry 308 Wolff, Juanita 82. 300 Wood, Harry 310 Wood. Mary , 289 Wood, Timothy ...118, 256, 308 Wood. Virginia 73 Woodcock. Clark 82. 309 Woodie. Ira 183, 189. 309 Woodruff. Albert 82, 316 Woodruff. Gerald 308 Woods, Ahijah 271 Woods, Harvey 244 Woods. Marcus .. .142, 143, 313 Woodson. " Bemice 280 Woodward. Ruth 300 Woodworth, Emmabell, ....82, 298 Woodworth. John 314 Woodworth, Lewis 267 Wooton, Flaud D 253 Woughter. Ruth 298 Wright. Eliot il42, 143 Wright, Roberta 291 Wright, Sinclair 307 Wright. Veral 310 Wrightman. Edgar 73, 304, 315 Wynd, Bculah 143 Wynd, Gertrude 276 Wj-nd. Ruth 143 Yaden, Bo.vd 322 Yearian. Hubert J 73 Yocom, H. B 254 Yokom, Orval 73, 261, 317 Yoran, Calvin M 244 Young, Doris 73, 283 Young, Eldred Idel 142 Young, Dean F. G 43, 260 Young, Stanley 73, 317 Young, Theresa 282 Zan, James C 248 Zane, N. B 34 ZcUer, Elmer 323 Zimmer, Genera ...82, 272, 291 Zurcher, Adeline L 73, 267 Zurcher, N. Jacqueline 73, 267, 284 382


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

1924

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

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

1926

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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